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Oawa East News Proudly serving the community HUNDREDS OF SATISFIED CUSTOMERS!

November 21, 2013

Councillor Conseiller BEACON HILL-CYRVILLE

“It is a privilege to serve the residents of Beacon Hill-Cyrville. Please feel free to contact me anytime”. Phone: 613.580.2481 Twitter: @timtierney

Inside Oblate land sale NEWS rumour swirls in Old Ottawa East Firm admits interest in Ottawa market, but won’t confirm specific deal School of Dance program helps children with Down syndrome. – Page 3


Energy Minister Bob Chiarelli pushes for pipeline consultations. – Page 5


Laura Mueller

News - Old Ottawa East residents were atwitter about the future of their community as they celebrated the successes of 2013 at their annual general meeting. Two years after the community design plan envisioned new residents in the institutional lands located beside St. Paul University, doubling the neighbourhood’s population, the community association received word that the property had finally been sold. At the association’s annual general meeting, held Nov. 12, members were told of a partnership between Monarch Homes and Walton Development and Management, a large North American land-

holding company. That’s not quite true, said Walton president, Jason Child in an interview. No transaction has been completed. “Yes we’ve been involved in the process,” he said. “Yes, we’re a natural candidate to buy it,” but any involvement in that procurement process has to remain confidential, Child said. “At this point, the official word is: we can’t talk about it.” But Child said Walton, which has extensive undeveloped holdings in southwest Ottawa, is “very bullish on the Ottawa market.” “We’re eager to bring new ideas and new developments with the city,” he said. See ASSOCIATIONS, page 9


Lest we forget Insp. Chris Rheaume, left, and police Chief Charles Bordeleau walk towards the Eastview cenotaph to lay a wreath during the Vanier Remembrance Day ceremony on Nov. 11.

Support group for retirees gets boost from province Funding to help French organization expand to anglophone communities Michelle Nash


Kurt Browning gives expert lessons to young skaters. – Page 32

News - A new grant will help a francophone baby boomer support group expand into anglophone communities across the city and the province. Retraite en Action brings members of the baby boom generation, as well as other seniors and new retirees, together

515 Industrial Ave Ottawa Train Yards


to participate in different activities in sports, for community service and volunteer opportunities, organized trips, and hobby groups. Operating since 1996 at Le Patro in Lowertown, the group has only focused on the francophone community. A grant from the Ontario Trillium Foundation for $313,900 will change that by allowing servic-

es to be extended to as many as 18 satellite organizations for both languages. “There is a need,” said Jean Luc Racine, Retraite en Action executive director. “I get calls all the time from Englishspeaking groups that want to participate. Right now there is nothing, but we are hoping to expand that.” Ottawa-Vanier MPP Mad-

G N I N OPE 3 1 0 2 , 8 V NO

eleine Meilleur announced the provincial grant at a monthly breakfast meeting on Nov.12. “Thanks to your tailor-made programs and the values that motivate you, young of mind, body and spirit, you will be able to nurture the development and fulfillment of an active and dynamic retirement,” Meilleur said. The plan is to start up three anglophone groups in the city by spring of 2014. Dubbed Retirees in Motion - the English

counterpart of the organization will operate the same way by attracting young retirees and baby boomers from across the province to get involved in joining an activities group. To do that, Racine said, the club has a strong focus on promoting passions. “To get people interested, it has to be different than a traditional seniors group,” he said. See PASSIONS, page 10

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Mike Bulthuis is takeing over the reins at the Alliance to End Homelessness.

Homelessness alliance names new executive director Michelle Nash

Presented by



News - The city has a new leader in the battle against homelessness after the Alliance to End Homelessness announced Mike Bulthuis is taking over the reins of the organization. The current Vanier Community Association president succeeds Lynne Browne, who recently stepped down, in the position. Bulthuis is a social policy and poverty reduction worker who has experience working on national-based policies to help end homelessness. The new executive director said he is looking forward to working at a community level to squash homelessness in the city. “The alliance draws together the breadth of experience and insight within our community, collectively pursuing and calling for an end to homelessness,� Bulthuis said. “I am excited to join with so many others in Ottawa, working with all orders of government, nonprofit organizations, the private sector and the community towards this goal.� Bulthuis’s past experience includes working in the public service, with a focus on development of social policy.

He also volunteers his time on community boards, including the city’s former health and social services advisory committee. The alliance, founded in 1995, consists of a membership base of 45 different city organizations as well as individual members. Organizations in the alliance include the Wabano Centre for Aboriginal Health, Action Housing, Minwaashin Lodge, Centre 454, Bruce House, Operation Come Home and the Youth Services Bureau. Bulthuis said he is looking forward to working with these organizations, some of which he sees as both mentors and leaders in the fight against homelessness. FORUM

The change-over of directors is just in time for the alliance’s annual fall forum, which will take place on Nov. 26 at the University of Ottawa. The forum will welcome members and interested participants, providing an opportunity to discuss housing and social innovations, reflection of homelessness in Ottawa and toolkits to help work with landlords. The Wellesley Institute’s director of housing Michael

Shapcott and Jino Distasio, director of the Institute of Urban Studies at the University of Winnipeg, will be presenting at the forum. Plans for the upcoming year include conducting the alliance’s 2013 annual report card on ending homelessness, which will be released in the spring. In the alliance’s 2012 report, the group gave the city an “A� for making affordable housing available to the homeless. According to the report, 139 new affordable units were created in the community and an additional 747 households were helped with rent, with the majority of that paid through the city. Bulthuis applauds the city for its commitment to help reduce homelessness, but said the annual $14 million pledged by city council in May 2011 to increase the supply of affordable housing and providing housing options is just a drop in the bucket when it comes to what the city needs to completely end homelessness. “The ultimate solution for homelessness is housing,� Bulthuis said. “I know it’s possible. I know what we are trying to do is possible. There is no need for people to be homeless for a long period of time.� R0012420436














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Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013


Selling price is $43,320 // $52,120 on a new 2014 Acura RDX (Model TB4H3EJN) // 2014 Acura MDX (Model YD4H2EJN). Selling price includes $1,995 freight and PDI, EHF tires ($29), EHF filters ($1), air conditioning tax ($100) and OMVIC fee ($5). License, insurance, registration and taxes (including GST/HST/QST, as applicable) are extra. *Limited time lease offer based on a new 2014 Acura RDX (Model TB4H3EJN) // 2014 Acura MDX (Model YD4H2EJN) available through Acura Financial Services, on approved credit. Representative lease example: 1.9% (3.66% informational APR) // 2.9% lease rate for 36 months. Monthly payment is $368 // $548 (includes $1,995 freight & PDI) with $7,514 // $6,664 down payment. 20,000 km allowance/year; charge of $0.15/km for excess kilometres. Total lease obligation is $20,762 // $26,392. Price includes EHF tires ($29), EHF filters ($1), air conditioning tax ($100), OMVIC fee ($5) and PPSA ($29). License, insurance, registration, options and applicable fees, duties and taxes are extra (includes GST/HST/QST, as applicable). Some terms/conditions apply. Models shown for illustration purposes only. Offers end December 2, 2013 and are subject to change or cancellation without notice. Dealer may sell/lease for less. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. While quantities last. Visit or Camco Acura for details. Š 2013 Acura, a division of Honda Canada Inc.


Connected to your community

School of Dance celebrates Down syndrome awareness Program helps children learn, discover life skills through music, imagination

News - A project at a New Edinburgh dance school is helping students with Down syndrome find the opportunity to learn a different way. The School of Dance’s DragonFly Project offers children with Down syndrome the ability to learn life skills through music and dance. The school’s owner and artistic director, Merrilee Hodgins, teaches the program. “We celebrate the creative process at the School of Dance, which allows for a carefully designed, respectful and non-judgmental learning environment in which fun and challenge coexist in a very positive way,” Hodgins said. “I love seeing each new DragonFly participant develop a sense of belonging.” As part of the program, the school will be celebrating Down syndrome awareness week with a DragonFly project open house on Nov. 29. According to the school, the program allows students to develop better co-ordination, increased physical strength and balance, greater eye focus and communication, a deeper understanding of the principles of counting and an expanded comprehension of character, narrative and story. “They begin to see themselves as a dancer and learner and this leads to a sense of self-expectation which in turn develops a confident curiosity in their world,” Hodgins said. “That is what the DragonFly Project is all about.” The program was developed by Hodgins and Barbara Roblin four years ago. “We knew immediately that together we could create a rich learning experience that would be engaging, challenging and meaningful,”

Hodgins said. “Our goal was to harness the power of dance as an educational tool to develop key academic, artistic and physical skills.” Roblin added that students with Down syndrome are often very tactile, physical learners. “Dance, music and imagination are key in unlocking their abilities,” Roblin said. The program runs year-round. In addition, the school will be offering parents the choice to register for the school’s 2014 summer camp programming.


The DragonFly Project program at the School of Dance offers students with Down syndrome learn life skills through music and dance. The school will be holding an open house for the program on Nov. 29. Montreal BMW Retailers



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Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013





Connected to your community

Study explores what it takes for women to feel safe Titled Women and Girls’ Eyes on the Neighbourhood: Feeling Safe in Public Space, the findings in the study stem from a safety audit and workshops organized by the Pinecrest-Queensway Community Health Centre, the City for All Women Initiative and Women’s Initiatives for Safer Environments. An array of women and girls from the socio-economically diverse communities of Foster Farm, Michelle Heights, Britannia Woods and Morrison Gardens were engaged in conversations and surveyed during the study, while a safety audit was staged to contrast with results from a 2007 audit. “Women’s safety, as in all aspects of civilized society, is dependent on the concerted, collaborative and collective efforts of all members of society, said Crime Prevention Ottawa chairman Shad Quadri. Quadri said that service

Steph Willems

News - With a recent rash of reports detailing attacks on women in Ottawa, a timely speaking event at city hall sought to address some of the issues facing residents. While advice aimed at helping these individuals avoid a potential attack are sometimes met with backlash over perceived “victim-blaming,’ the reality in Ottawa and any other large city in 2013 is that danger for women and girls exists, and along with it fear. How does this threat to safety manifest itself in the behaviour and feelings of women and girls, and what can be done to make public spaces safer for them? Those questions were explored on Nov. 14, as the Crime Prevention Ottawa’s Speaker’s Series examined the results of a west-end safety audit.



Steve Clay of Ottawa Community Housing, left, speaks during the Crime Prevention Ottawa Speaker’s Series at city hall on Nov. 14. Members of a panel, including Ottawa Police Superintendent Jill Skinner and Bay Coun. Mark Taylor, right, listened to the results of a study on women’s safety in Ottawa, organized by three local service organizations. providers can only deliver on their mandate of keeping communities safe if residents become involved in the process.





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According to Robynn Collins of the Pinecrest-Queensway Community Health Centre, â&#x20AC;&#x153;safety is a serious obstacle to achieving gender equality,â&#x20AC;? and that â&#x20AC;&#x153;violence demonstrates lives and fractures communities.â&#x20AC;? In the studyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s survey, participants were asked to gauge their feelings of personal safety (or lack thereof) using the Remsberg Awareness Spectrum. The responses of the 41 women surveyed were revealing â&#x20AC;&#x201C; of the total, 20 participants reported feeling unsafe or somewhat unsafe while walking in their neighbourhoods. Of those who reported feeling safe, 12 participants admitted there were times when they did feel unsafe. Thirty out of the 41 said they felt safe or somewhat safe while taking public transit, while nine out of 41 said they

sometimes felt unsafe at transit shelters. During conversations with the participants of the workshops, Roberta Della Picca of City for All Women Initiative said she noted a â&#x20AC;&#x153;cross-generational shift in respect to young womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attitudes towards harassment.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was shocked what some women are tolerating in society today,â&#x20AC;? she added. With the aim of changing neighbourhoods to make women and girls feel safer, participants were asked to identify the various elements that make them feel unsafe. Elsy David of Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Initiatives for Safer Environments said that improvements were noted between this safety audit and the one performed in 2007, but opportunities for further improvements existed. Improved lighting, signage, maintenance of certain

areas and increased visible patrols from police and Ottawa Community Housing safety officers were listed as solutions. Recommendations stemming from the study included the aforementioned community improvements, plus the need for increased resident participation and engagement, education, further involvement from community partners (including OC Transpo and Ottawa Community Housing), visual expressions of public pride in their community, and beautification projects. Included in the discussion of the study results were representatives from the Ottawa Police Service, OCH, OC Transpo, and Bay Coun. Mark Taylor, all of whom pledged their continuing support in increasing safety for women and girls in Ottawa communities.

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Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013


Connected to your community

Lowertown truck tunnel study in the pipes, Fleury says

News - A study of a tunnel for heavy trucks under the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s downtown is no longer a pipe dream, says Rideau-Vanier Coun. Mathieu Fleury. After months of discussions with the provincial Ministry of Transportation, Fleury will ask the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s transportation committee and council to formally request that the province partner on the study to bury the truck route. And he expects the province to say â&#x20AC;&#x153;yes.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to come very

to tackle the truck issue. That will give the idea the weight it needs for the province to consider it, Fleury said. The motion was still on the table to be considered by transportation committee when this newspaper went to press. But Fleury said councillors, staff and the mayorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s office are on board. The tunnel is an alternate solution to get trucks out of the downtown, following the provincial governmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s decision to scrap plans for a new, east-end bridge to Quebec that could have eased the number

quickly,â&#x20AC;? Fleury said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Now that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to be in the (transportation master plan), we have a good plan.â&#x20AC;? Fleuryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s motion would have the city formally ask the province to partner and help pay for a feasibility assessment for a tunnel from Highway 417 to the MacDonald-Cartier Bridge. Fleury said the study could cost around $750,000, which would be shared between the city and province if Ontario agrees to it. Once that motion is adopted, it would mean the city has a plan in place for how it wants

of trucks going through the downtown. Approximately 2,500 trucks travel through Lowertown on King Edward Avenue on a typical weekday and that number is expected to increase by one or two per cent each year. The truck route through the city takes them onto Waller and Rideau streets as well. In the past, the possibility of a tunnel was excluded from interprovincial transportation studies due to â&#x20AC;&#x153;technical and operationalâ&#x20AC;? reasons, including

the expense of digging a tunnel through a densely developed area. The more recent effort to study a route for a new interprovincial bridge dragged on for six years and spent $7 million before the province indicated it didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t support any of the three proposed routes. The National Capital Commission subsequently stopped the study shortly thereafter back in June. At the time, Fleury said the NCC stepping back bolstered the transportation ministryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s


Public consultations coming for Energy East Pipeline: Chiarelli For 5 ages 5! 0 to 1



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News - Energy Minister Bob Chiarelli announced on Nov. 13 at an Ottawa press conference that Ontarians will get to have their say on the proposed Energy East Pipeline. TransCanada announced the pipeline project in August. If approved, Energy East would transport more than one million barrels of Alberta oil through Ontario to Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s east coast. The project needs to be approved by the National Energy Board (NEB) to go ahead. If it gets the NEBâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s approval, about 2,000 kilometres of pipeline would be built in Ontario, including underneath the Rideau River. Environmental activist group Ecology Ottawa applauded Chiarelliâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s plan to incorporate community concerns, including those of First Nations communities, in a report that will go to the Ontario Energy Board. The OEB will then submit a report to the NEB. No date has been set for when the consultation pro-


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hall. â&#x20AC;&#x153;No matter how itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s done, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to be a challenge to make sure every single community and every single voice is heard,â&#x20AC;? said Powless. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When TransCanada went through and did their open houses and public consultation, already very few people knew about it. They didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t really advertise them widely. I think that definitely needs to change.â&#x20AC;?

cess will begin, but Chiarelli hinted it will be in the coming months. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We want this engagement with the Ontario Energy Board to inform our intervention,â&#x20AC;? said Chiarelli. â&#x20AC;&#x153;So how much control do we have? It will have to be public suasion; it will be bringing evidence to the table as intervener. But doing so will not be easy, warns Ecology Ottawaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ben Powless, who attended the press conference at city 7,&2

Joe Lofaro

responsibility on the issue. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It puts the pressure back onto the MTO and the province,â&#x20AC;? he said at the time. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clear now that the MTO needs to find a way to connect the 417 to the 400-series highway on the Quebec side, which is the 50.â&#x20AC;? In June, Fleury said he saw a â&#x20AC;&#x153;political willingnessâ&#x20AC;? to address the issue since the province rejected a bridge. As far as the NCCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s future role on the truck issue, in June Fleury said â&#x20AC;&#x153;weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll see.â&#x20AC;?

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Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013



Connected to your community

uOttawa launches new user-friendly website Michelle Nash

News - After consulting with more than 5,000 students, the University of Ottawa has launched a new user-friendly website. The site,, offers students a number of ways to find programs, costs, information about deadlines, events or library books without having to navigate away from the home page.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our commitment uOttawa students is to continually improve the university experience, on campus and online. This new website is a major step forward,â&#x20AC;? said the universityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s president Allan Rock. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We want the student experience to be rewarding from the very first click or tap.â&#x20AC;? According to the university, the website sees a large amount of traffic, with more than 4.6 million clicks per month and 51.5 million visits

and prospective students the information they need more quickly. The university campus is front and centre, with background images of what life is like at uOttawa. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Increasingly, uOttawa. ca is the first point of contact between a future or current student and the university,â&#x20AC;? Anderson said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We want visitors to find the information they came for, but we also want them to get a real sense of the immense beauty and vibrancy of our campus life.â&#x20AC;? The first major redesign of the website since its launch in 1997, the changes can currently only be seen on the universityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s home page, but Anderson said eventually the entire will be on the new platform. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We will listen to our users, particularly students, and we will continue to improve,â&#x20AC;? Anderson said.

a year, including nearly seven million via mobile devices. To ensure the university was creating a mobile site students would find user-friendly, while designing the website, more than 5,000 students were consulted in advance of the redesigned siteâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s creation. Executive director of communications at the university, Drew Anderson said the new website is both mobile- and tablet-friendly and designed specifically to get current

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EyeSightâ&#x201E;˘ is a driver-assist system, which may not operate optimally under all driving conditions and may not react in every situation. The system is not designed as a substitute for due care and attention to the road, and the driver is always responsible for safe and attentive driving. System effectiveness depends on many factors such as vehicle maintenance, and weather and road conditions. Finally, even with the advanced technology activated, a driver with good vision and who is paying attention will always be the best safety system. See Ownerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Manual for complete details on system operation and limitations. EyeSightâ&#x201E;˘ is available on the 2014 Outback 2.5i Limited Package (ED2 LE) or 3.6R Limited Package (ED2 LE6). Ratings of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Goodâ&#x20AC;? are the highest rating awarded for performance in ďŹ ve safety tests (moderate overlap front, small overlap front, side, rollover and rear) conducted by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS) ( To earn a 2013 TOP SAFETY PICK+, a vehicle must receive a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Goodâ&#x20AC;? rating in at least four of the ďŹ ve tests and a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Goodâ&#x20AC;? or â&#x20AC;&#x153;Acceptableâ&#x20AC;? rating in the ďŹ fth test. â&#x20AC; Fuel consumption ďŹ gure rating posted by Natural Resources Canada of 6.5 L/100 km (highway) for a 2014 Subaru Outback 2.5i equipped with continuously variable automatic transmission. Fuel consumption ďŹ gure should only be used for vehicle comparison purposes. Actual fuel consumption will vary based on driving conditions, driver habits and vehicle load. *MSRP of $30,478 on 2014 Outback 2.5i Convenience Package, manual transmission (ED1 CP). MSRP includes Freight & PDI of $1,650. Also includes $100 air tax, $199 admin fee, $29 tire recycling and $5 OMVIC fee. Taxes, license, registration and insurance are extra. $0 security deposit. Dealers may sell for less or may have to order or trade. Vehicle shown solely for purposes of illustration, and may not be equipped exactly as shown.



Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013



Connected to your community

Heartwood House hosts benefit concert Money to help with renovation costs Michelle Nash

News - Heartwood House will host a benefit concert for its charities at its new location in Overbrook later this week. The umbrella charity organization, which offers space for 18 charities under one roof, is finally moving into its new building at 404 McArthur Ave. To celebrate and to help raise money still needed to finish renovations to the building, the organization will be hosting a benefit concert on Nov. 22. Three Ottawa songwriters, Chris MacLean, Christine Graves and Jennifer Noxon, will perform acoustic songs during the evening, which will also offer feature a silent auction, a cash bar and desserts. Fundraiser organizer Isobel Bisby sent out information about the event, telling supporters to expect harmonies and spellbinding lyrics from the three musicians. “These performers have toured as solo artists and as part


Maureen Moloughney and Isobel Bisby show off part of the newly dug elevator shaft in Heartwood House’s new home on McArthur Avenue. The organization needs to raise $85,000 to have the elevator installed. Heartwood House will host its first benefit concert in the new building in Overbrook. of other music acts,” Bisby said in an email. “They’ve been friends for years, often collaborating on

various musical projects and recordings. For this benefit concert, they team up to share artfully crafted original songs and

the fascinating stories behind them.” Tickets for the event are $20 and are available online at or at the Ottawa Folklore Centre, Books on Beechwood and at the door. In an effort to continue the momentum of fundraising fever, the organization will also host another two events for charities located at Heartwood House. On Nov. 23, Eco Equitable will hold what it calls the biggest “Fill a Bag” fabric sale of the year at the McArthur location. Proceeds will support sewing programs for immigrant, refugee and marginalized women. On Nov. 27, Alternative Learning Styles and Outlooks Deaf Family Literacy Program - ASL Reading and Parents Program will host an author reading in New Edinburgh at Memorial Hall, located at 39 Dufferin Rd. The evening welcomes author Frances Itani, reading from her short story collection Poached Egg on Toast A bake sale and coffee will also be available. Contact kim@ or call 613233-8660 for more information about the reading.

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Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013



Connected to your community


Equality canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be compromised


ity council will soon begin discussions about a new layer of red tape designed to single out students and their landlords. The move is an attempt to create a second class of people in our city: renters. Coun. Rick Chiarelli plans to propose the regulation of rental properties, but only near Algonquin College. Landlords would need licences, and those licences would be in jeopardy if the renters bother the neighbours. Our youth, it seems, should be neither seen nor heard. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a case of picking on the voters a councillor may feel they can ignore as they placate homeowners who may be bothered by noise or mess at a nearby rental property. Never mind that the city has noise and property standards bylaws already in place; better to cater to those who cast ballots in greater numbers. The proposed regulation also presumes homeowners donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t make noise or a mess. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no hint that homeowners might need regulating in Chiarelliâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s world. Adding the red tape of a licensing system for landlords near Algonquin could result in good, neighbourly students being booted out if landlords

decide one young person is one too many. Why take chances? If the process in onerous enough we may also see some landlords throw their hands up and walk away, selling off properties for non-residential uses. Would homeowners near the college prefer a drivethrough fast food outlet or gas station next door or across the street instead of rental homes? It should be obvious to anyone buying a home near Algonquin College that students may also want to live in the neighbourhood. Todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s students and those seeking an education in the future shouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t pay the price for a homeownerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lack of due diligence. Push out the students â&#x20AC;&#x201C; from neighbourhoods within walking distance of the college â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and maybe we can instead look forward to having a â&#x20AC;&#x153;student ghettoâ&#x20AC;? elsewhere in our city where there are fewer complaints (or ones the bylaw department can ignore) instead of young renters spread evenly amongst us. The Chiarelli plan probably sounds like music to the ears of some homeowners, but it also says owners have more rights than renters. This person is more important than that person. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s both divisive and small-minded.


JFK, the news and the changing times


ith increasing frequency, you get reminders of how time has changed. Take this week, the 50th anniversary of the assassination of John F. Kennedy. The first reminder of how much time has changed is the fact that anyone under the age of, say, 55 has no recollection at all of the event â&#x20AC;&#x201C; an event that older people, and not just Americans, count as one of the most important memories of their lives. For those who are old enough, the Kennedy assassination is one of those where-were-you moments. Some of the others might be, for Canadians, the October Crisis of 1970, another event that many are too young to remember, and 9/11, which is still way too close. Those of us who were around at the time John Kennedy was shot remember being glued to our TV sets all weekend. The assassination happened early Friday afternoon and TV coverage was around the clock. Unlike today, we were dependent on television and, to a lesser extent, the newspapers, for the latest developments. Today information would be flying around on the Internet every minute. Not all of that information would be accurate, mind you. Those were the days of afternoon newspa-

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CHARLES GORDON Funny Town pers and the Citizen was able to run the story Kennedy shot to death down the right side of its front page that same afternoon, alongside stories about a byelection setback for the U.K. government of Sir Alec Douglas-Home and confusing signage at the corner of Elgin and Laurier. Later, an extra edition would fill in more details. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s another way times have changed: afternoon newspapers. You could do a lot with afternoon deadlines â&#x20AC;&#x201C; get the west coast hockey results into the paper, as well as the overnight reviews of concerts, the morning developments at city council and, when necessary, an assassination. You can see how they are missed. On Sept. 11, 2001, newspapers put out extra editions in the afternoon to tell readers about the horrific

Vice President & Regional Publisher Mike Mount 613-283-3182, ext. 104 Regional General Manager Peter Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Leary 613-283-3182, ext. 112 Group Publisher Duncan Weir 613-283-3182, ext. 164 Regional Managing Editor Ryland Coyne Publisher: Mike Tracy




Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013

events at the World Trade Center in New York, and as recently as this month, a Toronto newspaper, The Sun, put out an extra to recount the latest developments in the Rob Ford saga. On such occasions, newspapers remember how important they are to people and go to extra lengths to put the information out. But by now, most readers are accustomed to going on line, often on newspaper websites. Times have changed. It would be nice if afternoon newspapers were around to record them. What we in the newspaper biz were told back in the â&#x20AC;&#x2122;80s was that people were demanding a newspaper on their kitchen table in the morning. What we were also told, perhaps more significantly, was that advertisers wanted their ads on those kitchen tables all day, instead of just from late afternoon on. So all of the major papers in the country, and on the continent, went morning. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s intriguing to speculate about what might have happened if they hadnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t done so. With those early deadlines, often before midnight, the newspapers could get to the breakfast table easily, but there wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t as much in them. Readers had to go elsewhere to find out who won some baseball and hockey games from the previous night. If they saw reviews of concerts, the reviews were written

about the first half. If there was a political development, a crime or an accident in the morning, they would read about it the next morning. That helped radio news and television news and, when it came along, that helped the Internet. The daily newspaper was becoming less of a factor in peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s daily lives and less central to them when a major event occurred. Obviously there are still things a newspaper can do, such as provide exhaustive coverage, in-depth reporting and context. On Nov. 22, 1963, people looked to the daily newspaper for it. Today they look elsewhere.

Editorial Policy The Ottawa East News welcomes letters to the editor. Senders must include their full name, complete address and a contact phone number. Addresses and phone numbers will not be published. We reserve the right to edit letters for space and content, both in print and online at To submit a letter to the editor, please email to, fax to 613-2242265 or mail to the Ottawa East News, 80 Colonnade Rd. N., Unit 4, Ottawa, ON, K2E 7L2.



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Raise the water, all canoes float higher


number of years ago, I attended a graduation ceremony. The keynote speaker went on for what seemed like forever. But there was one line that stood out toward the end: â&#x20AC;&#x153;If we lift the level of the water, everyoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s canoe will float a little higher.â&#x20AC;? The message was that we, graduates, should go forth and do something for the betterment of society, specifically for the poorest among us. Last week, an article in the Globe and Mail by health reporter Andre Picard brought home the fact that weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not doing enough in this country to lift the level of the water. Not by a long shot. In â&#x20AC;&#x153;Wealth begets health,â&#x20AC;? part of the Globeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s series called â&#x20AC;&#x153;The wealth paradox,â&#x20AC;? Picard puts forward some startling health statistics correlating to income. Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a quotable quote: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Virtually

BRYNNA LESLIE Capital Muse every measure of population health â&#x20AC;&#x201C; from child mortality to rates of cancer, cardiovascular disease and traumatic injury â&#x20AC;&#x201C; is worse in poor areas than in wealth ones.â&#x20AC;? How can that be? Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t we all have universal access to healthcare? Yes, writes Picard. But access is not the issue. Poverty, rather, is the underlying cause of disease. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Physiologically, the damage done by poverty â&#x20AC;&#x201C; absolute and relative,â&#x20AC;? writes Picard, â&#x20AC;&#x153;is believed to be caused principally by stress, which can affect brain development, cause heart damage, and can even alter DNA.â&#x20AC;?

There are so many shocking statistics and quotes in Picardâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s article that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hard to know where to begin to solve the problems. He notes that â&#x20AC;&#x153;the risk of dying of cancer within five years of diagnosis is 47 per cent higher in the low income group than the high income one,â&#x20AC;? that those in low income groups are less likely to have a family doctor, that â&#x20AC;&#x153;people living in poor neighbourhoods have a 37 per cent greater risk of suffering a heart attack than those in wealthier communities.â&#x20AC;? He tells us that â&#x20AC;&#x153;children born to low-income parents are twice as likely to end up

in special education class and three times as likely to suffer mental health problems than those in the highest income group.â&#x20AC;? Further, those in low income groups are more likely to drop out of high school, have a 58 per cent higher infant mortality rate and an 83 per cent higher rate of sudden infant death syndrome. At what point do we â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and the governments that represent us â&#x20AC;&#x201C; step in to turn this situation around? Are we all so concerned about our individual wealth that we canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t see the elephant in the room? And yet, there is almost nothing on the radar of todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s politicians that seems to address these stark realities. At the federal level, Prime Minister Stephen Harper continues to tout his party as the one for Canadian families, and yet he has failed to introduce a national childcare strategy, and failed to implement any deep and meaning-

Association hasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t been contacted about potential deal Old Ottawa East Community Association president John Dance emphasized during the annual general meeting that the community was looking forward to seeing the Oblate lands developed â&#x20AC;&#x201C; in the context of the recently adopted community design plan and secondary plan. Child said not all of Waltonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s projects are developed in the context of such a plan. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s part of the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s process and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll embrace that,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ultimately, whatever the document is called, it comes down to what the community is excited to see.â&#x20AC;? Child said Waltonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s main objective is to â&#x20AC;&#x153;do whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s right

for the local community.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ultimately, our experience and our success in other market starts with a blank slate and being able to provide, whether itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s more integrated communities, different densities, different transit options, different infrastructure options â&#x20AC;Ś What we like to do is get involved on Day 1 and work our way through that.â&#x20AC;? The way Walton works is by â&#x20AC;&#x153;master planningâ&#x20AC;? large parcels of land and then working with a group of local builders to develop and construct the area. Dance said the community association hasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t been contacted by any company interested in purchasing the land,


Continued from page 1

but the group looks forward to a dialog with any developers. Potential movement toward redeveloping the Oblate lands would build on a great deal of activity in the neighbourhood over the last year. Dance outlined a number of wins â&#x20AC;&#x201C; not the least of which was successfully lobbying the city to rebuild Main Street as a â&#x20AC;&#x153;complete street,â&#x20AC;? with wider sidewalks, cycling tracks

and fewer lanes for cars. Construction on the street and the McIlraith Bridge will begin next year and there are still many opportunities for the community to participate, particularly when it comes to ongoing maintenance of newly greened corners and parkettes that will be built. The neighbourhood also celebrated success in making its voice heard to protect

ful tax benefits for Canadian families. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve seen veterans pensions attacked and the old age security age hiked. Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s face it, social spending is not, primarily, a Conservative value. At the provincial level, under the Liberals, we have seen cuts to healthcare, including, most recently, a halt to longterm physiotherapy services, a move that has penalized the elderly, the disabled and those on fixed income. School breakfast programs are the exception rather than the norm. And full-day kindergarten has failed to address the reality that families â&#x20AC;&#x201C; single mothers in particular â&#x20AC;&#x201C; need quality childcare, not shoddy education. At the municipal level â&#x20AC;&#x201C; who knows whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going on at the City of Ottawa? It seems bus fares and library user fees increase at every annual budget â&#x20AC;&#x201C; two things that affect low-income families

more than anyone else â&#x20AC;&#x201C; while the police budget is forever increasing. The food bank is taxed â&#x20AC;&#x201C; with increasing demand year over year â&#x20AC;&#x201C; with people mostly donating only seasonally, and often with food that is lacking on the nutrition level. This is not just an issue for the political left. Poverty, as Picard notes, affects our economy and siphons tax dollars unnecessarily, affecting productivity, and adding costs to â&#x20AC;&#x153;an already overburdened healthcare system.â&#x20AC;? Picard cites one study that suggests if â&#x20AC;&#x153;those in the bottom 20 per cent of income earned as much as those one step higher on the income ladder, the savings to the health system would be $7.6 billion a year.â&#x20AC;? Are you looking for a raise? Or are you looking to raise the level of the water? Canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t we work together to get everyoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s canoe to float a little bit higher?

the green space near the Lees apartment towers, which the city had proposed to pave over to provide alternate parking for the University of Ottawa to make up for a lot being taken over by LRT construction. The cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s decision to push the second phase of the Alta Vista Transportation Corridor over the Rideau River into Old Ottawa East was pushed down the list in the transportation master plan and the project wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t begin until at least 18 years into the future at the

earliest â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a major success for the community, Dance said. The community is also receiving a lot of attention through a transit-oriented design plan for the Lees Station area. The footbridge over the canal from Clegg Street to Fifth Avenue was designed and won a city design awardâ&#x20AC;Ś although its construction was pushed down the schedule to be built between 2020-25. Completing and improving the Rideau River nature trail is also underway.


This is the face of change.

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Saint Paul University is the founding college of the University of Ottawa (1848), with which it has been academically federated since 1965. R0012422449

Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013



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‘You have to work with their passions,’ organizer says of unique group Continued from page 1

“You have to work with their passions, get them excited to participate.” And as far as the organization is concerned, it has been working. The expansion of the francophone group has grown quickly and according to Racine, it has all been based on word of mouth. In September alone, he said 200 new members signed up. “There is no promotion, but it keeps growing, people want to be apart of this group.” There are 350 programs

and activities which operate in the Ottawa region, aimed at members ranging in age from 55 to 90 years old. “We are attracting people who want to be active,” Racine said. Typically, he said, the group will hold monthly meetings where a member will present a recent trip, outing or sporting adventure to the group. Racine said this helps motivate more members to do the same. In the coming months, expansion plans will evolve, Racine said, as the need arises but the executive director said

he will be taking some time to reach out to specific existing anglophone organizations to see if they are interested in partnering with Retraite en Action. The funding will be handed out over a three year period. The satellite organizations will receive support and guidance from Retraite en Action, but will be individual organizations, managing separate memberships. For more information about the upcoming English senior programming, Racine invites people to give him a call at 1866-323-6695, ext. 21.

IN THE MATTER OF THE ONTARIO HERITAGE ACT Notice of Intention to Designate The City of Ottawa on November 13, 2013 established its intention to designate the St. Charles Church, 135 Barrette Street, under Part IV of the Ontario Heritage Act for its cultural heritage value. Description of Property St. Charles Church, 135 Barrette Street, constructed in 1908, is a large, brick clad wooden Roman Catholic Church. It is located between Beechwood Avenue and Barrette Street in Ottawa’s Vanier neighbourhood. Heritage Value The cultural heritage value of St. Charles Church lies in it being a good example of the Québec Neoclassical style, its important role in the Francophone Catholic community and in its contextual value as a landmark in Vanier. Designed by Québec architect Charles Brodeur, St. Charles Church is a good example of the Québec Neoclassical style. Neoclassicism was popular in Canada from 1800 until 1860 but churches continued to be built in this style in Québec and French-speaking Parishes outside of Québec into the 20th century. Typical of the style, St. Charles Church has a smooth, symmetrical façade and a simple, cruciform plan. It features a symmetrical fenestration pattern, and a projecting entrance tower topped by a wooden belfry and flanked by two tower like corner pilasters topped with smaller belfries. St. Charles Church has historical value for its association with the Francophone Catholic community in Ottawa. The congregation was formed in 1908 in response to demands by the local Catholic community who thought that other Francophone churches in Ottawa were too far away from Vanier. In 1912, Father François-Xavier Barrette was appointed Parish Priest and under his guidance, the church quickly became the centre of the Francophone Catholic community in Vanier. In 1926, Barrette and a small group of civil servants formed the Order of Jacques Cartier, an all male secret society intended to protect and promote Francophone Catholic values. It grew rapidly in the first half of the 20th century and is credited with the development of many Francophone organizations including Club Richelieu International, a service club that is still active today. The Order of Jacques Cartier was dissolved in 1965, as a result of the societal changes prompted by the Quiet Revolution. The location of St. Charles Church along the curve of Beechwood Avenue and its tower topped with a blue neon cross make it a prominent local landmark. It has contextual value as it contributes to the distinctive French Canadian identity in the Vanier community. Objections Any person wishing to object to this designation may do so by letter, outlining the reasons for the objection and any other relevant information. This letter must be received by the Clerk of the City of Ottawa either by registered mail or personally delivered within 30 days of the publication of this notice. When a notice of objection has been received, the Council of the City of Ottawa will refer the matter to the Conservation Review Board for a Hearing and a Report. For additional information, please contact:

Foster Stormwater Management Facility Class Environmental Assessment Report Available for Review The City of Ottawa has completed a Class Environmental Assessment (Class EA) study for the Foster Stormwater Management Facility. This study serves to address significant development and urbanization in the South Nepean Urban Area area by constructing a replacement for the existing Foster Stormwater Management Facility. The study follows recommendations from previously completed studies that addressed both Master Servicing and Subwatershed Planning for the area. Consultation, in the form of technical advisory committee meetings and two public open houses were incorporated as part of the Class EA process and are documented in the Environmental Study Report. The Foster Stormwater Management Facility Environmental Study Report details the study process, findings and recommendations. The public is invited to review the report, available at the following locations: Nepean Centrepointe Library 101 Centrepointe Drive Ottawa, ON K2G 5K7 Tel: 613-580-2710 Ruth E. Dickinson Library (Barrhaven) 100 Malvern Drive Ottawa, ON K2J 2G5 Tel: 613-580-2796 For further information, or to provide written comments, please contact: Mark McMillan, C.E.T. Project Manager Infrastructure Services Department Design and Construction – Municipal (West) Branch City of Ottawa 100 Constellation Crescent Ottawa ON K2G 6J8 Tel: 613-580-2424, ext. 16008 Written comments must be provided within thirty calendar days from the date of the first issuance of this Notice. If concerns regarding the project cannot be resolved through discussion with the City, a person/party may request that the Minister of the Environment make an order for the project to comply with Part II of the Environmental Assessment Act (referred to as a Part II Order). Requests must be received by the Minister at the address below by December 16, 2013. A copy of this request must also be sent to the City of Ottawa Project Manager, Mark McMillan at the above address. With the exception of personal information, all comments will become part of the public record. If there are no requests received by December 16, 2013, the project will proceed to design and construction as presented in the Class EA study.

This notice first issued November 14, 2013 Ad # 2013-01-7001-21772 R0012423228-1121

Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013

Notice of Completion

The Honourable Jim Bradley Minister of the Environment 135 St. Clair Avenue West, 12th Floor Toronto ON M4V 1P5 Tel: 416-314-6790 Fax: 416-314-7337 Toll Free: 1-800-565-4923

Lesley Collins, MCIP RPP Heritage Planner City of Ottawa Planning and Growth Management Department 110 Laurier Avenue West, 4th Floor Ottawa, ON K1P 1J1 Tel: 613-580-2424, ext. 21586 E-mail: 10


Members of Retraite en Action attend a special event for the organization announcing the organization has received $313,900 from the Ontario Trillium Foundation. The grant will help the Ottawa-based region expand across the province for both Anglophones and francophone seniors.

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Probus club hears about forgotten war in Korea Jennifer McIntosh

News - The Korean War was forgotten almost while it was going on, said Carleton University historian Andrew Burtch. In the 60th year after the armistice that ended the conflict, Burtch said it’s important to remember the war that cost 516 Canadian lives, making it the third deadliest in our country’s history. “More than 26,000 Canadian soldiers served in that war, but they didn’t come home to fanfare and parades,” he said. Burtch spoke to the Probus Club of Western Ottawa on Nov. 12 at the Kanata United Church. Burtch said the circumstances at the end of the Second World War provided the fodder for the conflict, not unlike the situation in east and west Berlin. “We had the communist regimes of China and the Soviet Union in charge of the northern part of Korea and the U.S. capitalist mentality in the south. War broke out when North Korean forces crossed the

38th parallel into South Korea on June 25, 1950. The South Koreans were unprepared for the assault and were pushed all the way to the Pusan peninsula before UN forces joined the fray to keep the North Koreans at bay. Burtch said because Canada was focused on rebuilding the economy with the soldiers returning from Europe, it was harder to man the missions to Korea. “You got a lot of people who re-enlisted because they had trouble readjusting to civilian life or people who had wanted to join up in the Second World War but were too young,” he said. A new Canadian battalion joined the fight in August 1950, but had to train for an additional eight weeks to deal with the mountainous terrain. Burtch said most of the fighting took place at night and guerilla warfare was common. “The Chinese army was very well trained in these tactics,” he said. Eight Canadian destroyers were sent to Korea’s coast, but they were regularly under fire and their targets tough to


Andrew Burtch of Carleton University talks to members of the Probus Club of Western Ottawa about the Korean War on Nov. 12. hit because the ships mostly engaged in shore bombardments. The conflict officially ended in July 1953, but involved thousands of meetings between the Chinese and UN of-

Overbrook hosts annual general meeting Michelle Nash

News - Residents in Overbrook are invited to attend the community association’s annual general meeting which begins on Nov. 21 at 6:30 p.m. at the Overbrook Community

Centre. The meeting will welcome residents, board members, business owners and new members of the community to vote on community association business, including amending the board’s constitution and bylaws. Changes of note, the

association’s boundaries have been changed to include the area known as Castle Heights. As well, the association has updated its objectives to include the statement, “to create a vibrant, caring community in which our environment and everyone in it matters.”

ficials. Burtch said one of the sticking points was what to do with prisoners of war. “There were a lot of people from the North who would have faced punishment if they were repatriated, so eventu-

ally everyone agreed to let the prisoners decide if they wanted to return there or stay in the South,” Burtch said. Burtch, who has a doctorate in Canadian history, helped to set up the Korean

Custom versus off the shelf orthotics Do you have sore achy feet, knee or hip pain? You might be surprised to discover that a lot of your aches

two people have the same shaped feet, which is why to truly be effective orthotics should be moulded to fit

and pains can actually be prevented with an orthotic in your shoe. However, before you run out to your nearest drugstore to pick up a pair, you should know custom orthotics will provide much better support and relief than a brand hanging on a shelf. An orthotic acts as a brace to provide support and reduce strain on the muscles of the foot and lower leg. No

your feet and address your individual needs. At BioPed, certified Pedorthists take the time to discover the individual needs of each patient. They conduct a gait assessment to identify any physical issues that are causing pain and discomfort and discuss lifestyle goals, concerns and medical conditions. A cast is then made of the patient’s foot and custom

Public Meetings All public meetings will be held at Ottawa City Hall, 110 Laurier Avenue West, unless otherwise noted. For a complete agenda and updates, please sign up for e-mail alerts or visit Public Meetings and Notices on, or call 3-1-1.

Monday, November 25 Planning Committee 9:30 a.m., Champlain Room

Wednesday, November 27 City Council Meeting 10 a.m., Andrew S. Haydon Hall

Ottawa Police Services Board 5 p.m., Champlain Room

Thursday, November 28 Audit Sub-Committee 9:30 a.m., Champlain Room

Tuesday, November 26 City Council - Special Meeting 10 a.m., Andrew S. Haydon Hall Arts, Culture, Heritage and Recreation Advisory Committee 6:30 p.m., Champlain Room Ad # 2012-12-6062-21750-S R0012422867-1121

War exhibit at the Canadian War Museum. “It really is the forgotten war, but I think it’s important to remember the contributions that were made by those in service,” he said.

orthotics are handmade in their onsite lab to address patients’ individual needs. While store bought orthotics only last about six-months custom orthotics are made from more durable material and can last up to fouryears. If your feet change or concerns about comfort arise during that time, you can have them modified at BioPed instead of having to purchase a completely new pair. You might think that custom orthotics are too expensive. However, you’re more likely to go through several pairs of store-bought orthotics over the same period of time. In the end, you pay approximately the same amount but with custom orthotics you receive greater support and comfort. To discover how custom orthotics can help relieve the aches and pains you suffer from daily, visit BioPed online to find a location in Ottawa near you. You can also find more information about them on Facebook or YouTube. Custom versus off the shelf orthotics BioPed Footcare Centre Ottawa 808 Greenbank Rd. Ottawa, ON K2J 1A2 613-825-8200 R0012421380

Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013



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Proposed housing policy not anti-student: Chiarelli Jennifer McIntosh

News - A proposed city policy that would introduce a demerit-point system for landlords renting out rooms in the area surrounding Algonquin College isn’t about punishing students, College Coun. Rick Chiarelli said. The proposal – which would require landlords to have inspections by city staff before renting out multiple rooms – aims to address some of the concerns about property standards, traffic and noise. “There are ads on Kijiji

that talk about renting a room in a great party spot,” Chiarelli said. “That’s just poking residents in the eye.” He said he visited the Ontario cities of Waterloo, Oshawa and Kitchener, in an effort to see what they have done with about student housing concerns. Chiarelli said his proposal is a merger of all the things those cities had done “Then we presented the options to the community in a series of meetings,” he said. Chiarelli added the last of the public meetings took place on Oct. 24. The Nepean-Barrhaven News was not

made aware of any meetings to discuss regulation of landlords or properties. Chiarelli said he has encountered some opposition around the council table, but he thinks he can make a case for the new regulations. “There were a lot of residents from Ryan Farm and Cityview that took part,” he said. “The plan now is to ask staff to conduct research and come back with recommendations on moving forward in the new year. That’s still the plan.” Chiarelli said the new rules would only impact a finite number of streets surround-

ing the college. The intent is to define the area by spikes in the number of noise, nuisance and property standards complaints. Chiarelli said staff have some concerns about defining a perimeter, but he said a Supreme Court challenge by Oshawa’s city council in 2009 allowed them to define an area. “I think it’s something we could do,” he said. Rooming houses around the college are only allowed on Woodroffe Avenue, Meadowlands Drive and Baseline Road, but homeowners on some residential streets have

taken to modifying their homes and renting out as many as five rooms, Chiarelli said. “We would like to limit it to three rooms in one house,” Chiarelli said, adding the regulations would also limit the landlord’s ability to modify the home to fit more tenants in. “Residents are concerned because once you add in extra kitchens and entrances, it’s unlikely that the property can return to single-family use,” Chiarelli said. In addition to restrictions on modifications, the city would need a maintenance

and parking plan in place before landlords could start renting. Chiarelli said to have their property listed by the city or the college as a place to rent, the landlord would have to make new tenants sign a code of conduct. “We used to have all kinds of complaints about the properties on Deerfield Drive, but Minto started making tenants sign a code of conduct and now there are no problems,” he said. “There’s student housing in Cityview and very few problems. The intent is to focus on problem areas, not simply where students live.”

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Speakers offer ADHD advice for parents Forum explores ways of managing disorder Steph Willems

News - Parents of children with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder have a lot on their plate, having to manage relationships with educators and medical professionals while at the same time seeking to deal with the symptoms of the behavioral disorder. A Nov. 7 public forum held at Ben Franklin Place brought those parents into contact with two professionals who specialize in ADHD, with the aim of teaching new strategies for managing common problems associated with the disorder. The gathering was hosted by the Center for Pediatric Excellence. Speaking at the forum were Dr. Judy van Stralen, an expert in pediatric ADHD who serves as staff pediatrician at CHEO (among other positions), and Dr. Kenny Handelman, an adjunct professor of psychiatry at the University of Western Ontario and author of Attention Difference Disorder. Learning to manage ADHD takes time and effort to learn what strategies work best, the doctors said, and medication is only part of the answer. Handelmanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s interest in ADHD began while working with children as part of his psychiatry curriculum, which led to a startling realization. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I really clicked with kids who had ADHD,â&#x20AC;? said Handelman, who was later diagnosed with ADHD himself.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;No wonder I was getting along great with these kids - I had spent years not knowing.â&#x20AC;? Handelman sees ADHD not as an attention deficit, but an attention difference, hence the title of his book. Like any other physical disease â&#x20AC;&#x201C; such as asthma or heart disease â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the symptoms of ADHD become heightened under certain circumstances. Learning to recognize these triggers and adapting oneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s routine and environment to reduce the likelihood of triggering a response is key to managing ADHD, he said. While the stimulant Ritalin is the first and most wellknown medication used to treat ADHD, other medications, both short-acting and long-acting, have since joined the roster of drugs. When paired with a drug that works, both children and adults have a good starting point to begin enjoying a life with less distraction and hardship, said van Stralen. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had young kids tell me â&#x20AC;&#x201C; once they started talking meds â&#x20AC;&#x201C; that theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re happy the dance party in their heads stopped,â&#x20AC;? said van Stralen. The difficulties in executive brain function experienced with ADHD lead to impairments in planning, organizing, inhibition and memory, she said, which leads to an impact on workplace and school performance, sports, and relationships. Treatment, consisting of medication and

lifestyle strategies, will improve performance in all these areas. Problems arise when traditional â&#x20AC;&#x153;time-honouredâ&#x20AC;? strategies are applied to kids with ADHD, said van Stralen. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You need specific parenting strategies. Parents arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t the cause of ADHD, but they can be part of the solution.â&#x20AC;? Consistency between parents in addressing behavioral issues is important, as is implementing those parenting approaches without emotion or anger, said van Stralen, giving the example of a speeding driver pulled over by a police officer. â&#x20AC;&#x153;As parents, letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s use some of those rules of the speeder and the police officer. Unfortunately, many parents get frustrated.â&#x20AC;? In school, good strategies for kids with ADHD include sitting closer to the front of the class, listening to music while learning, being in a quiet room for tests, and having extra time for those tests. On the medication front, side effects need to be weighed against the drugâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s impact on relieving ADHD symptoms, said van Stralen, with a net benefit for the child being the desired outcome. She warned against the generic version of the drug Concerta, of which studies have shown to be far less effective than originally assumed. Aging â&#x20AC;&#x201C; both during adolescence and adulthood â&#x20AC;&#x201C; will have some affect on the effi-

cacy of medications, leading to the need to change doses or the type of drug. Van Stralen said that in cases where medication seems to not help, it is important to keep trying new ones, while trying second and third-line options, such as

changes to diet and bedtime routines. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Diet isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t everything, but it could be beneficial,â&#x20AC;? said van Stralen. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Think of including anything (to your strategy) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; it could add up.â&#x20AC;? Foods high in sugar and ad-

ditives are known to aggravate ADHD behaviour, while a diet high in protein and omega-3 oils is known to be beneficial. Good sources of information for parents include their family doctor, the Learning Disability Association of Ottawa, special education resources in schools, and a number of websites devoted to the issue, including caddac. ca and

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Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013


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Current as of October 7, 2013. Offer ends December 31, 2013. Available to new business customers in Ontario where access and technology permit. Subject to change without notice and cannot be combined with any other offer. Basic Installation fee of $125 applies. Taxes extra. Other conditions apply. Subject to your compliance with the terms and conditions of your Internet service agreement found at Wi-Fi modem rental included. Relay (13¢/mo.) and 9-1-1 fees (16¢/mo.) are included. 1) Promo monthly price: Enhanced bundle; $59.29, TV $9.95, Web Essentials Bundle: $30. 2) Enhanced: up to 15 Mbps download/up to 10 Mbps upload. 3) Local link calling features include 1. Call display name and number 2. Call forwarding 3. Call waiting 4. Speed call 5. Last number redial 6. Hold 7. Call blocking and 8. Voicemail. 4) Enhanced â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1,200 min./mo. Applies to direct-dialled calls to Canada and the continental U.S., including Alaska and Hawaii. Applies to outbound calls; excluding toll-free calls. Calls to certain conference or adult services or to high-cost areas may be restricted, and subject to other use restrictions in Terms of Service; see 6¢/additional min. 5) Enhanced bundle includes 3 Internet Protect licenses and 1 Data Protect license. Customer must meet the minimum PC and system requirements that can be found at, 6) Details can be found at 7) Digital service fee ($3/mo. per account) included. Business TV starter package includes basic installation of one standard HD receiver only.


Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013


Connected to your community

Nutcracker set to hit stage at Centrepointe, Shenkman Local dancers have chance to shine with Ballet Jorgen Jennifer McIntosh

Arts - Dozens of local ballerinas will step into the spotlight with Ballet Jorgen’s production of The Nutcracker: A Canadian Tradition. The show opens at Centrepointe Theatre on Dec. 14 at 1 p.m. It will run until Dec. 17 with three shows taking place at the Shenkman Arts Centre. The Canadian adaptation of the classic Yuletide fairytale uses landscapes of the Group of Seven as backdrops and characters ranges from squirrels to frogs. Nepean resident Maddison Schmidt will perform the ballet for the second time. She will play the dragonfly this year. The 14-year-old has been dancing since she was two years old and said she is excited for the chance to showcase her talent. Normally she dances with Ottawa Centre Dance Schools, but Maddison said she got to meet new people and learn more about her craft through the experience. “It’s a lot of fun, everyone is really nice,” she said.

Aside from the two hours of rehearsal time the dancers get as a group, Maddison said she has the music on her iPod. “I practise in front of the mirror,” she said. For Elmvale Acres resident Brianna Nykilchyk, 10, her role as a frog is just another item to add to her busy schedule of ballet and highland dancing classes. Her mother, Anne Bertrand said it was the second year Brianna tried out. “She said she knew she had nailed it this time,” Bertrand said of the audition. “She was over the moon when she was chosen.” Brianna said she loves ballet and plans to do it professionally when she grows up. She has been dancing with Ottawa Centre Dance Schools since she was five years old. “It’s a lot of fun,” she said. Meghan Sangster, a student at Roberta Bondar Public School, will play the squirrel. She sees the Winnipeg Royal Ballet’s version of The Nutcracker every year. “I really love the music and it’s such a nice story,” she said. This is Meghan’s second

time dancing with Ballet Jorgen; she said she danced in their rendition of Swan Lake in April. “I love being on stage,” she said, adding she is excited for The Nutcracker’s opening night. Lexi Sorel, 11, a student at Good Shepherd School in Orléans, will be performing as a bear cub. It’s her first time performing with Ballet Jorgen. Lexi said she has been dancing with the Academy of Dance Arts and loves the smooth lines of ballet. “It looks so pretty with the arm movements and the pointed toes,” she said. There are 29 local girls performing in The Nutcracker this year and one boy. Participants range in age from eight to 14. Bertrand said she’s happy local kids are given a chance to work on their stage presence and technical skills with a real ballet company. “I know this experience will help her develop her confidence and performance skills,” Bertrand said. For more information on show times, visit


Brianna Nykilchyk, 10, of Elmvale Acres, will be among the dancers in Ballet Jorgen’s production of the Nutcracker at Centrepointe Theatre on Dec. 14. She will be playing the role of the frog.

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Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013



Connected to your community

Galipeau named chairman of federal veteransâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; committee Government canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t play Santa Claus when it comes to assistance, OrlĂŠans MP says Brier Dodge

News - Ottawa-OrlĂŠans MP Royal Galipeau was elected as new chair of the standing committee on veterans affairs late last month. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like members of the committee from both sides to set aside their partisan interests and to work collaboratively to better honour veterans,â&#x20AC;? Galipeau said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;And (to) see how best we can help the veterans who most need help, given the limited resources that the taxpayers pay.â&#x20AC;? The MP has been active with the OrlĂŠans branch of the Royal Canadian Legion, and branch president Jim Ferguson said in a press release it was a well-deserved appointment.

Galipeau had his first meetings with the committee scheduled throughout November, as they were set to work towards a new version of the Veterans Charter. Galipeau was hesitant to comment on specific changes he would like to see the committee make, having only attended his first meeting at the time of the interview. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not going to pre-empt the discussions I havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t heard yet,â&#x20AC;? he said. Veterans Affairs was also criticized earlier this month after the announcement that nine offices across Canada will close, including the Ontario offices in Windsor and Thunder Bay. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Assistance is determined on the nature of the need,â&#x20AC;?


Ottawa-OrlĂŠans MP Royal Galipeau salutes the cenotaph after laying a wreath at this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Remembrance Day ceremony at the OrlĂŠans Legion. Galipeau said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But we have to continually make sure that all veterans get treated fairly, and in that way the committee is a bit of a watchdog on the government.â&#x20AC;?

He said the committeeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s main job is to advise the government on what the government should provide for veterans, while working within a budget.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;The federal taxpayers are not Santa Claus,â&#x20AC;? Galipeau said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The best way to help those who are most in need is for the functionaries, the bureaucrats, to do due diligence

to justify the needs. If we gave assistance to the level that everyone wants, we would end up having no assistance to anybody.â&#x20AC;? In October, veterans ombudsman Guy Parent released the report Improving the New Veterans Charter: the Actuarial Analysis. In an April report, Parent drew attention to the lack of financial support to disabled veterans over the age of 65, inadequacy of earnings-loss benefits for veterans transitioning to civil careers, and need for more accessibility to funds for disabled veterans struggling to return to the workforce. The current Veterans Charter offers lump sum payments, while disabled veterans were previously given a pension for life to sustain them. The Veterans Affairs committee had not yet released the new Veterans Charter as of press time.

You are invited to attend the

Mayorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 13th Annual Christmas Celebration Saturday, December 7, 2013 ( 3 - 7 p.m. Ottawa City Hall, 110 Laurier Avenue West This fun-filled celebration will include ice skating on the Rink of Dreams, hot chocolate,

roasting marshmallows and horse-drawn wagon rides on Marion Dewar Plaza. Inside City Hall meet Santa and Mrs. Claus, decorate a gingerbread cookie in Santaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bakery, have your face painted, and enjoy live performances. Enjoy special treats from BeaverTails and Lindt! To help those in need and to share in the spirit of the holiday season, admission to this sponsored event is a non-perishable food donation to the Ottawa Food Bank. OC Transpo will offer free bus rides on all routes to and from City Hall from 2:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. to children 11 years and under when accompanied by a fare-paying adult. A very special thank you to our many corporate sponsors who make this annual celebration possible. &)-"*"+     ',,/

Please advise us of any accessibility-related accommodation. Please note that this event is not nut-free. 2013066023

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Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013

Ontario’s doctors are making health care better. Doctors diagnose, treat, and cure. They’re leaders in prevention. But it’s their unique understanding of health care that helps them transform the system so that you and your family get the exceptional care you need.

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Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013


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Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013


Connected to your community

New initiative looks to turn Orléans into cybersecurity hub State of the art research to take place in former Cumberland city hall

News - A new non-profit corporation has opened in Orléans, aiming to become the world’s most innovative cybersecurity organization. “I think the major problem Canadians have is we’ve been trading privacy for security,” said Tony Bailetti, the executive director of Venus Cybersecurity Corporation and a professor at Carleton University. He wants the new company to become a global leader in cybersecurity: the protection of digital information and computer networks. Venus is a partnership between the National Security Council, Communications Security Establishment Canada, the province, the city, and Telus. Each partner has invested either cash or in-kind services for the corporation to start up. Several partners have already committed to purchasing memberships, which al-

low them to benefit from Venus’s services. Venus will make money by selling memberships, providing access to individual project-based services and through conferences. More expensive memberships give the members opportunities to have influence over the direction that Venus takes, and projects that it works on. Others who want to be part of one-off projects will have to contribute financially to that project. Bailetti was the lead author of a research paper suggesting a group with this unique structure could be what Canada needs to become a leader in cybersecurity. In the paper, he suggests the not-for-profit structure could potentially reduce the time it takes to make decisions and boost resource sharing between the private, public and academic sectors. “I walked in with a crazy idea,” Bailetti said of making his model work right in


Innes Ward Coun. Rainer Bloess was among those in attendance recently as Venus Cybersecurity Corporation announced it was setting up shop in Orléans Ottawa. The city’s contribution includes a $100,000 retrofit to the first floor of the former Cumberland city hall at 255 Centrum Blvd., next to the Shenkman Arts Centre. It’s hoped that the new CSEC building off Blair Road

and the new Venus corporation will have a domino effect that turns the east end into tech hub, said Ottawa-Orléans MP Royal Galipeau. Orléans’ business community has had many discussions over the past year about creating a niche industry in the

said, and he plans to move to Orléans soon. “Orléans has a lot going for it,” Bailetti said. “It looks like a mini Palo Alto.” CUTTING EDGE

Bailetti said Venus will be focused on innovation and research and development, and won’t duplicate existing security processes or equipment. “All of this is state of the art,” he said of Venus’s plans. Currently, the city spends just over $2 million a year on its own cybersecurity to prevent hackering. Bailetti stressed how disastrous cyber attacks can be in the digital age. If a lab or department is encrypted, someone with the right knowledge could put a lock on the entire system and all its data. With many cars hosting internal computers, a knowledgeable hacker could “bring your car to a halt,” Bailetti said. “Best example I’ve got is Russia to Estonia,” he said, referencing one of the largest cyber attacks ever, which shut down many Estonian services. “They brought that country to a crawl.”

In support of the Children’s Hospital of Eastern Ontario


Fairmont Château Laurier presents the 16th annual Trees of Hope in support of CHEO. Get a team together, purchase a tree and join us at the decorating party and lighting celebration on November 25, 2013. Your tree will be on display in the Fairmont Château Laurier throughout the holiday season— helping to raise funds for CHEO’s kids as the public votes on their favourite tree. Trees Are Limited. Visit | www.cheofoundation or contact: | 613-562-7001 R0012422189




Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013


Brier Dodge

community. With CSEC and Venus, cybersecurity could be the niche they’ve been looking for. “This announcement will bring new and needed employment to our community,” said Orléans Coun. Bob Monette. Some work is already being carried out by 11 employees, with plans to expand to 25 staff by the new year, eventually reaching 35 employees. Mayor Jim Watson said the announcement will help the city balance the lack of jobs, especially skilled positions, in Orléans. The city’s contribution includes 15 months of free rent and the retrofit bill. The 255 Centrum Blvd. building is also home to several councillors and Galipeau’s office. “This sector is expected to grow exponentially in the next years,” said Galipeau, who joked that employees should have to make a commitment to live in Orléans. Bailetti said he was drawn to Orléans because of the feel of the area, the highly educated population and the bilingualism of the residents. Most of the current 11 employees live in the area, he





0+0+0+0 $















199 @ 1.5%









Sierra 1500 Crew Cab SLT 4x4 shown with available equipment††





174 0%











Terrain SLE-1 shown


209 @ 1.9%











Acadia SLT shown with available equipment††



WARRANTY 160,000-KM/5-YEAR POWERTRAIN Whichever comes first. See dealer for limited warranty details.


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For the latest information, visit us at, drop by your local GMC Dealer or call us at 1-800-GM-DRIVE. *Offer valid only to eligible retail lessees in Canada who have obtained credit approval by GM Financial, have entered into a lease agreement with GM Financial, and who accept delivery from October 1, 2013 through January 2, 2014 of a new eligible

2014 model. General Motors of Canada will pay the first month’s lease payment (inclusive of taxes and any applicable pro-rata amount normally due at lease delivery as defined on the lease agreement). $0 first month lease payment means no bi-weekly payments will be due in the first month of your lease agreement. After the first month, lessee will be required to make all remaining scheduled payments over the remaining term of the lease agreement. This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. General Motors of Canada Limited reserve the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. **The 2-Year Scheduled Lube-Oil-Filter Maintenance Program provides eligible customers in Canada, who have purchased, leased or financed a new eligible 2014 MY Chevrolet, Buick, or GMC vehicle (excluding Spark EV), with an ACDelco oil and filter change, in accordance with the oil life monitoring system and the Owner’s Manual, for 2 years or 40,000 kms, whichever occurs first, with a limit of four (4) Lube-Oil-Filter services in total, performed at participating GM Dealers. Fluid top offs, inspections, tire rotations, wheel alignments and balancing, etc. are not covered. This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. General Motors of Canada Limited reserve the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. ▼Based on a 36/48/48 month lease for 2014 GMC (Sierra Crew Cab 4x4 1SA /Terrain SLE FWD 3SA/Acadia SLE FWD 3SA). Annual kilometre limit of 20,000 km, $0.16 per excess kilometre. OAC by GM Financial. Monthly/bi-weekly payments may vary depending on down payment/trade. A down payment or trade of $0 and/or $0 security deposit is required. Total obligation is $15,509/$17,623/$21,777. Option to purchase at lease end is $20,630/$12,598/$17,952. Excess wear and tear and km charges not included. Other lease options available. ♦$3,500 is a manufacturer to dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive) for 2014 GMC Sierra 1500 Ext. & Crew Cab and is reflected in offers in this advertisement. Other cash credits available on most models. See dealer for details. ▼/♦/***Freight & PDI ($1,600/$1,600), registration, air and tire levies and OMVIC fees included. Insurance, licence, PPSA, dealer fees and applicable taxes not included. Offers apply as indicated to 2014 new or demonstrator models of the vehicle equipped as described. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in the Ontario Chevrolet Dealer Marketing Association area only (including Outaouais). Dealers are free to set individual prices. Quantities limited; dealer order or trade may be required. Limited time offers which may not be combined with other offers. GMCL may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in part at any time without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. See dealer for details. †When equipped with available 6.2L EcoTec3 V8 engine (available to order fall 2013). Class is Light-Duty Full-Size Pickups. ∞Requires 2WD Double or Crew Cab with available 6.2L EcoTec3 V8 engine and Max Trailering Package. Maximum trailer weight ratios are calculated assuming a base vehicle, except for any option(s) necessary to achieve the rating, plus driver. The weight of other optional equipment, passengers and cargo will reduce the maximum trailer weight your vehicle can tow. Comparison based on 2013 Light-Duty Large Pickup segment and latest competitive data available. Excludes other GM vehicles. Class is Light-Duty Full-Size Pickups. ∆2014 Sierra 1500 with the available 5.3L EcoTec3 V8 engine equipped with a 6-speed automatic transmission has a fuel consumption rating of 13.0L/100 km city, 8.7L/100 km highway and 11.0L/100 km combined 2WD and 13.3L/100 km city, 9.0L/100 km highway and 11.4L/100/km combined 4WD. Ford F-150 with the 3.5L EcoBoost V6 engine has a fuel consumption rating of 12.9L/100 km city, 9.0L/100 km highway and 11.1L/100 km combined 2WD and 14.1L/100 km city, 9.6L/100 km highway and 12.1L/100 km combined 4WD. Fuel consumption based on GM Testing in accordance with approved Transport Canada test methods. Your actual fuel consumption may vary. Comparison based on 2013 Large Pickup segment and latest competitive data available. Excludes other GM vehicles. ◊U.S. government 5-Star Safety Ratings are part of the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s (NHTSA’s) New Car Assessment Program ( ††2014 Sierra 1500 SLT Crew Cab 4WD, MSRP with freight PDI & levies $51,579. 2014 Acadia SLT, MSRP with freight PDI & levies $46,639. Dealers are free to set individual prices. †Comparison based on 2013 Polk segmentation: Compact SUV and latest competitive data available and based on the maximum legroom available. ¥Offer only valid from November 1, 2013 to December 2, 2013 (the “Program Period”) to retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing a Chevrolet HHR, Equinox, Tracker, Uplander, Venture, Astro, Lumina APV, Blazer, Traverse, Trailblazer; Saturn Vue, Relay, Outlook; Pontiac Montana/SV6, Transport, Torrent, Aztek, Sunrunner; Buick Rendezvous, Terraza, Enclave, Rainier; Oldsmobile Silhouette, Bravada; GMC Safari, Jimmy, Terrain, Acadia or Envoy, will receive a $2,000 credit towards the lease; or a $1000 credit towards the purchase or finance of an eligible new 2014 GMC Terrain or Acadia delivered during the program period. Only one (1) credit may be applied per eligible vehicle sale. Offer is transferable to a family member living in the same household (proof of address required). This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. The $2,000/$1,000 credit includes HST/GST/QST/PST as applicable by province. As part of the transaction, dealer will request current vehicle registration and/or insurance to prove ownership. GMCL reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See your GM dealer for details. ¥¥Offer only valid from November 1, 2013 – December 2, 2013 (the “Program Period”) to retail customers resident in Canada who own or are currently leasing (during the Program Period) a GM or competitor pickup truck to receive a $2,000 credit towards the purchase, finance or lease of an eligible new 2014 Model Year Chevrolet Silverado Light Duty, Silverado Heavy Duty, Sierra Light Duty, Sierra Heavy Duty, or Avalanche. Only one (1) credit may be applied per eligible vehicle sale. Offer is transferable to a family member living in the same household (proof of address required). This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with certain other consumer incentives available on GM vehicles. The $2,000 credit includes HST/GST/QST/PST as applicable by province. As part of the transaction, dealer will request current vehicle registration and/or insurance to prove ownership. GMCL reserves the right to amend or terminate this offer, in whole or in part, at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited by law. Additional conditions and limitations apply. See your GM dealer for details.


Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013


Connected to your community

Wreath of waxed leaves brought a bit of joy for Mother Memories Mother was prone to do, but she paid him no heed. It was on a Saturday, a cold fall day, when she sent Audrey and me out to the yard. We were to bring in only those leaves which were perfectly formed, didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have a break in them, or a mark on them and were to be the largest and reddest we could find. We shoved the fallen leaves around the ground with the toes of our boots and ever so carefully gathered those we thought were exactly what Mother had asked for. She had given us a breadbasket to bring them in and she told us over and over again to handle them very carefully, laying one on top of the other so they wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t break. While Audrey and I were out in the yard picking through the leaves, which by that time in the fall were wet and soggy, Mother was in the kitchen melting the wax from the tops of the opened pickle and preserves jars on the Findlay Oval. She had spread out pages of the Renfrew Mercury on the bake table and Audrey and I were told to very, very carefully, lay out the leaves, making sure they were placed gently on a tea towel.

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here Mother got the idea, no one knew. It certainly wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t from Aunt Bertha on the next farm. She was far too practical to do something that took a lot of time and really didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t amount to a hill of beans when it came to keeping food on the table. No, my sister Audrey said it was probably something she picked up when she lived in New York. Father of course, said he never heard of anything so crazy in his whole life. Fall had settled in and with the blasts of cold winter already closing in around us -- although snow yet to come -- Mother decided she would do something to keep the season alive as long as she could. The lawn at the side of the house still had plenty of fallen maple leaves on the ground and Mother thought it would give a nice touch to the table at meal times if she could just bring a bit of those rich fall colours indoors. She was going to wax the leaves and place them on a lace doily all around the spoon holder and the sugar bowl. A small honey pail held all the pieces of wax that came off the top of the preserve and pickle jars once they were opened and Mother would use it instead of buying a whole box of wax at Briscoeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s General Store. That alone should have impressed Father, but it did nothing of the sort. He still thought waxing leaves was right up there with trying to nurse geraniums through the winter once they had lost their bloom, which

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Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013


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Arrangement made plain old table look just grand Continued from page 21

Mother, as carefully as she would wipe a baby’s bottom, dabbed the leaves with a tea towel. She brought the pot over to the bake table and, picking up a leaf at a time by its stem, dipped it carefully into the melted wax. The leaf was then put onto yet another tea towel where Mother said anyone who touched it would do so at their own peril! Father came in for his supper, glanced at the waxed leaves, shook his head and headed for the wash basin. Not a word was mentioned about the waxed leaves over supper. But Mother rushed us through ‘redding’ up the kitchen that night and had Audrey wipe the red-checkered oilcloth twice to make sure it was good and dry. She then carefully, making a circle around the sugar bowl and spoon holder, laid out the waxed leaves. She overlapped them and Audrey and I thought we had the cleverest mother in all of Renfrew

County. With the simple placing of waxed leaves, Mother had turned our plain old table into something grand. Father complained there was no place to put the coal oil lamp. Mother settled that by pulling down the Coleman lamp that hung over the table and was used only when we

Red geranium, waxed leaves were Mother’s way of bringing a bit of cheer to an old log house. had company, as the fragile wicks cost a whole dime at Briscoe’s General Store. Of course any wax that was left over was put aside to set and then cut into blocks and again stored in the little honey pail to use when Mother again put down preserves and pickles. Nothing was wasted. Audrey and I thought the

leaf display was lovely and it stayed there the whole week. Audrey said it was the steady throbbing heat of the Findlay Oval, Father said they had just died a natural death, but by the next Saturday, the leaves had started to curl and after Emerson dropped several spoons from the spoon holder, he said accidently, the leaves looked the worst for wear. It was with great reluctance the next Saturday morning, what was left of the leaves was gathered up and tossed into the cook stove. Father said it was time. After all, that night it was our turn to host the Saturday night house party and the old pine table was needed for euchre. A red geranium, which had seen better days, took the place of the wreath of wax leaves. It and the waxed leaves was Mother’s way of trying desperately to bring a bit of cheer to an old log house that for generations had known nothing more than a life lived in the simplest of ways.

Curried carrot, potato soup shooters great holiday appetizer Lifestyle - This is quick to prepare with Ontario potatoes, onions, carrots and garlic. Serve to party guests in espresso cups or tiny shooter glasses with swirl of sour cream or chopped fresh coriander to garnish. Preparation time: 15 minutes. Cooking time: 20 to 30 minutes. Makes about 20 appetizers. INGREDIENTS

• Four medium potatoes, peeled and coarsely chopped • Two large carrots, peeled and

chopped • One medium onion • 250 ml (1 cup) peeled and chopped sweet potato or butternut squash • Two or three large cloves garlic, quartered • 15 ml (1 tbsp) hot or mild curry powder • 1 to 1.5 litres (4-6 cups) sodiumreduced chicken broth • 2 ml (1/2 tsp) salt • 1 ml (1/4 tsp) pepper PREPARATION

In a large heavy saucepan

combine the potatoes, carrots, onion, sweet potato, garlic and curry powder. Pour in enough broth to just cover the vegetables and bring to a boil. Cover and reduce heat. Simmer gently for 20 to 30 minutes or until the vegetables are very soft. Purée the vegetable mixture in a blender or food processor until it’s smooth, then season with salt and pepper. Serve hot or cold, garnished with sour cream. Foodland Ontario

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Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013


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Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013

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REACH UP TO 91,000 HOMES EVERY WEEK CALL SHARON AT 613-688-1483 or email Fax: 613-723-1862 Read us online at DEADLINE: Wednesdays 4PM 26

Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013


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*Trademark of the Council of Better Business Bureaus used under license.







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Special needs park, ball diamond, to be built in east end to run a ball league. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If a child couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t bat, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d put the (other) child beside them,â&#x20AC;? Thompson said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s really beautiful because itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s for all children, not just special needs kids. This park is built for every child to use.â&#x20AC;? Canada has one other Miracle League baseball field in Amhertsberg, Ont., but it doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have a playground attached to it. The city has given the group three years to get the

Brier Dodge

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SHIRTS â&#x20AC;˘ BLOUSES â&#x20AC;˘ SKIRTS PANTS â&#x20AC;˘ BLAZERS â&#x20AC;˘ BEDDING See our flyer in todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Paper

Bryce Desrochers, 11, is all smiles at the official launch of the Miracle League of Ottawaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s park on Nov. 9 at Place dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;OrlĂŠans. Bryceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s parents initiated the project so he could have a local, accessible place to play baseball with his friends. ing the summer.â&#x20AC;? Volunteer Rosemary Thompson said Notre-Dame des Champs was one of the least-used parks in the city, and was along a transit line, so it made for a good fit. The city is supporting the project through the community partnership major capital

program, and will fund 50 per cent of the $900,000 cost. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been in the works for over a year, and officially launched on Nov. 9 at Place dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;OrlĂŠans. At the launch, Friends of Mer Bleue donated $100,000, from local Rotary Club members donated $30,000 and

Champions of Ottawa Baseball gave $15,000. Once the park is up and running the Miracle League of Ottawa will mange the park in a partnership with the city. The league will also run a â&#x20AC;&#x153;buddy league,â&#x20AC;? which will match children with disabilities with able-bodied children

Selected areas


Sports - A new playground and park, the first of its kind in Canada, will be built at NotreDame des Champs Park. The park will include a special baseball diamond, with rubberized flooring instead of grass, and extra-wide dugout and handicapped washrooms to allow children with physical handicaps to play. It was inspired by a local OrlĂŠans family, Rolly and Michelle Desrochers and their son, Bryce, 11. Bryce has cerebral palsy, so when his parents heard about the Miracle League accessible baseball diamonds and sports teams that run in the United States, a few calls were made. They contacted the Rotary Club of OrlĂŠans and Champions for Ottawa Baseball, and a Miracle League of Ottawa organization has been formed, which worked with the city to find a park. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I want to be the first person on the field when it is built,â&#x20AC;? said Bryce in a press release. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My Mom and Dad have always encouraged me to get involved in team sports, and I do play sledge hockey in the winter, but I have always wanted to play baseball dur-

funds raised and the park built. By the end of 2016, the hope is that kids from all of eastern Ontario will be able to come and play ball. All features of the park and play structure â&#x20AC;&#x201C; which is Canada-themed â&#x20AC;&#x201C; will be accessible for children with different types of disabilities. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have plans in place â&#x20AC;&#x201C; theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re beautiful,â&#x20AC;? Thompson said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our focus now is really on fundraising.â&#x20AC;? For more information, visit



1220 Old Tenth Line Rd, Orleans



SUNDAYS 10:45 am

613-590-0677 Services at 9:00 am every Sunday All are welcome to join us in faith and fellowship.

St. Margaretâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Anglican Church



2750 Navan Rd. (2 minutes South of Innes)

A Church in the Heart of Vanier 206 Montreal Rd. Sunday Communion at 9:00 am in English Also at 11:00 am (in English and Inuktitut) 613-746-8815

9:15 am - Discipleship Hour (classes for all ages) 10:30 am - Morning Worship KidzChurch (ages 4-11) Nursery care available during Worship for infants to 3yrs. 7:00 pm - Young Adult Service

Sunday Eucharist 10:00 a.m. Sunday School

Sunday Services Worship Service10:30am Sundays Prayer Circle Tuesday at 11:30 Rev.10:30 Jamesa.m. Murray 355 Cooper Street at Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Connor 613-235-5143

1825 St. Joseph Blvd, Orleans


2476 Old Montreal Rd., Cumberland Tel: 613-859-4738

Dominion-Chalmers United Church

6:00 pm (Sat) - Spanish Service 3:00 pm (Sun) - Spanish Sunday School



We welcome you to the traditional Latin Mass - Everyone Welcome For the Mass times please see 528 Old St. Patrick St. Ottawa ON K1N 5L5 (613) 565.9656

St. Mary the Virgin Anglican Church


Sunday Masses: 8:30 a.m. Low Mass 10:30 a.m. High Mass (with Gregorian chant) 6:30 p.m. Low Mass


at lâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ĂŠglise Ste-Anne


St. Clement Parish/Paroisse St-ClĂŠment

265549/0605 R0011949629



Sunday Worship 8, 9:15, 11 1234 Prestone Dr, Orleans (1 block west of 10th Line, 1 block south of St. Joseph) 613-824-2010



Celebrate with us Sundays @ 10am Teen programs, Sunday School & Nursery Available 1111 Orleans Boulevard 613-837-4321 Check us out at:


Minister: Rev. Ed Gratton Sunday Worship: 10:00 a.m. Sunday School/Nursery During Worship Come and celebrate Godâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s love with us.

360 Kennedy Lane E., Orleans


For all your Church Advertising needs Call Sharon 613-688-1483 Deadline Wednesday 4PM Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013



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We sincerely apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused our valued customers.

We sincerely apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused our valued customers.

NEWSPAPER RETRACTION FOR THE FUTURE SHOP NOVEMBER 15 CORPORATE FLYER In the November 15 flyer, page 20, the Canon EOS T5i 18.0MP DSLR Camera And Lens Bundle (WebCode: 10268769) was incorrectly advertised. Please be advised the CORRECT bundle is the Canon EOS Rebel T5i 18.0MP DSLR Camera & Lens Bundle with Monopod & Bag (WebCode: 10274643) for $999.99, save $224.

NEWSPAPER RETRACTION FOR THE FUTURE SHOP NOVEMBER 15 CORPORATE FLYER In the November 15 flyer, page 28, the Insignia 32" LED TV (WebCode: 10253221) was advertised with incorrect specs. Please be advised that this TV has only 2 HDMI ports NOT 3, as previously advertised.



Notice of Intention to Designate The City of Ottawa on November 13, 2013 established its intention to designate the Alexander Fleck House, 593 Laurier Avenue West under Part IV of the Ontario Heritage Act for its cultural heritage value.

Notice of Intention to Designate The City of Ottawa on November 13, 2013 established its intention to designate the St. Charles Church, 135 Barrette Street, under Part IV of the Ontario Heritage Act for its cultural heritage value.

Description of the Property The Alexander Fleck House is a two-and-a-half storey red brick residential building constructed in 1902 with a later two-storey addition on the western elevation. It is located at 593 Laurier Avenue West, at the corner of Laurier and Bronson Avenues, just outside the western border of Centretown in the City of Ottawa.

Description of Property St. Charles Church, 135 Barrette Street, constructed in 1908, is a large, brick clad wooden Roman Catholic Church. It is located between Beechwood Avenue and Barrette Street in Ottawa’s Vanier neighbourhood.

Heritage Value The Alexander Fleck House’s cultural heritage value is demonstrated through its architectural significance as an excellent example of a Queen Anne Revival style house with a high degree of craftsmanship, its association with Alexander Fleck Jr. and the Fleck family, as well as its character as a community landmark. The house is valuable as an excellent example of the Queen Anne Revival style which was popular from the 1880s to 1910. The house, with its steeply-pitched, cross-gable roof with tall chimneys, projecting bays, stone porch with gabled roof and wood columns, use of multiple materials and its geometric and floriated motifs is typical of the Queen Anne Revival style. Excellent craftsmanship can be seen in the complex roof lines and massing, the intricate brick and stone work, as well as the decorative stained glass. Historical value is found in the building’s association with Alexander Fleck Jr. who owned and operated Alexander Fleck Limited, Vulcan Iron Works on Wellington Street in the late 19th and early 20th century. The general machine shop and foundry which was founded by Fleck’s father contributed to a number of important local projects such as the Cornwall Canal and Ottawa’s street rail system. They held the castings contract for the Canada Atlantic Railway and manufactured machinery for the saw and paper mill industries. Alexander Jr. lived in this house from the time it was constructed in 1902 until his death in 1923. His widow, Maud Fleck, stayed in the house until 1940. The Alexander Fleck house has contextual value as a neighbourhood landmark for its location at the corner of Laurier and Bronson Avenues and its prominent location on a limestone ridge.

Designed by Québec architect Charles Brodeur, St. Charles Church is a good example of the Québec Neoclassical style. Neoclassicism was popular in Canada from 1800 until 1860 but churches continued to be built in this style in Québec and French-speaking Parishes outside of Québec into the 20th century. Typical of the style, St. Charles Church has a smooth, symmetrical façade and a simple, cruciform plan. It features a symmetrical fenestration pattern, and a projecting entrance tower topped by a wooden belfry and flanked by two tower like corner pilasters topped with smaller belfries. St. Charles Church has historical value for its association with the Francophone Catholic community in Ottawa. The congregation was formed in 1908 in response to demands by the local Catholic community who thought that other Francophone churches in Ottawa were too far away from Vanier. In 1912, Father François-Xavier Barrette was appointed Parish Priest and under his guidance, the church quickly became the centre of the Francophone Catholic community in Vanier. In 1926, Barrette and a small group of civil servants formed the Order of Jacques Cartier, an all male secret society intended to protect and promote Francophone Catholic values. It grew rapidly in the first half of the 20th century and is credited with the development of many Francophone organizations including Club Richelieu International, a service club that is still active today. The Order of Jacques Cartier was dissolved in 1965, as a result of the societal changes prompted by the Quiet Revolution. The location of St. Charles Church along the curve of Beechwood Avenue and its tower topped with a blue neon cross make it a prominent local landmark. It has contextual value as it contributes to the distinctive French Canadian identity in the Vanier community.

Objections Any person wishing to object to this designation may do so by letter, outlining the reasons for the objection and any other relevant information. This letter must be received by the Clerk of the City of Ottawa either by registered mail or personally delivered within 30 days of the publication of this notice. When a notice of objection has been received, the Council of the City of Ottawa will refer the matter to the Conservation Review Board for a Hearing and a Report.

Objections Any person wishing to object to this designation may do so by letter, outlining the reasons for the objection and any other relevant information. This letter must be received by the Clerk of the City of Ottawa either by registered mail or personally delivered within 30 days of the publication of this notice. When a notice of objection has been received, the Council of the City of Ottawa will refer the matter to the Conservation Review Board for a Hearing and a Report.

For additional information, please contact:

For additional information, please contact:

Lesley Collins, MCIP RPP Heritage Planner City of Ottawa Planning and Growth Management Department 110 Laurier Avenue West, 4th Floor Ottawa, ON K1P 1J1 Tel: 613-580-2424, ext. 21586 E-mail:

Lesley Collins, MCIP RPP Heritage Planner City of Ottawa Planning and Growth Management Department 110 Laurier Avenue West, 4th Floor Ottawa, ON K1P 1J1 Tel: 613-580-2424, ext. 21586 E-mail: Ad # 2013-01-7001-21733 R0012423240-1121


Heritage Value The cultural heritage value of St. Charles Church lies in it being a good example of the Québec Neoclassical style, its important role in the Francophone Catholic community and in its contextual value as a landmark in Vanier.

Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013

Ad # 2013-01-7001-21772 R0012423228-1121


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Earn Extra Money! Keep Your Weekends Free!


Petite pig Ottawa resident Anna Vassilieva shows off a micro pig from the Little Pig Farm, during the Ottawa Pet Expo. The weekend-long event was held at the Ernst and Young Centre in south Ottawa on Nov. 9 and 10.

Zoning Study on Local Shops and Services in Residential Neighbourhoods Is there a corner store or shop in your neighbourhood?

ROUTES AVAILABLE! We’re looking for Carriers to deliver our newspaper!

Would it be convenient to have a neighbourhood store providing goods and services in your community?

Online questionnaire We want to hear your views on this important zoning study that will determine appropriate locations for local commercial zoning within existing residential neighbourhoods. Existing small shops, such as convenience stores, barbers, laundromats, florists and cafés, are often located in residential areas. Current zoning may not permit these businesses beyond what currently exists. This study will consider rezoning these sites, where appropriate, to permit the businesses to continue to contribute to their community. The study will also consider possible new locations for, scale of, and provisions for, neighbourhood-focused commercial uses that might fall between a home-based business and a full-fledged retail store. You are encouraged to visit the website at for more information, and to provide your views through an online questionnaire from November 21, 2013 to January 31, 2014. Your participation is an integral part of this study.


Call Today 613.221.6247 Or apply on-line at

For further information contact: Andrew McCreight Planner City of Ottawa 110 Laurier Avenue West Ottawa, On K1P1J1 Tel: 613-580-2424, ext. 22568 E-mail: Ad # 2013-11-7100-21780



Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013



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Bass Pro Shops to open a Kanata store in 2015 Ottawa East News staff

Sports - Bass Pros Shops will open its fifth Canadian store in Kanata in 2015. The 11,100-square-metre retail store will specialize in hunting, fishing, camping and other outdoor recreation gear and will be located at Highway 417 and Huntmar Drive, across the highway from the Canadian Tire Centre. The store will serve as an anchor to the Broccolini-Laurentide development. “It’s great news that this unique store is planning to come to Ottawa’s west end, which would provide a range of products for outdoor enthusiasts,” Ottawa Mayor Jim Watson said in a press release. “Our community will benefit from yet another exciting new retail store opening.” Bass Pro Shops is known for its large indoor aquariums and water features stocked with native fish species as well as a collection of stuffed and mounted wildlife. The boat showroom will


Bass Pro Shops will feature an ocean-themed 12 lane bowling alley. have Tracker, Nitro, SunTracker, Tahoe, Grizzly and Mako boats built by Tracker Marine Group, the world’s largest manufacturer of fishing boats. The Uncle Buck’s Fishbowl and Grill will feature a 12-lane bowling alley that

will “make customers feel like they’re bowling in the ocean,” according to the company. This year, Bass Pro Shops estimates it will serve 116 million customers through its 81 U.S. and Canadian locations.


Intercepted Sir Wilfrid Laurier Lancers safety Jackson Bennett, No. 3, makes an interception against No. 81 slotback Quinton Soares of the St. Peter Knights during the National Capital Secondary School Athletic Association championship game at Carleton University on Nov. 9. The Lancers unseated the Knights 24-14.


Pet Adoptions Poirot is a seven-year-old, black domestic short hair cat who loves cheek rubs. He was surrendered to the Ottawa Humane Society in July and is now available for adoption. Poirot is a particular cat looking for loving, patient owners who will accept him just the way he is. From his distinguished mustache to his love for big fluffy blankets to lie on, this cat truly is one-of-a-kind. Poirot is looking for a home with older teens and adults who understand that he doesn’t like to be picked up. He would love to be the only feline in your life as he loves to have all the attention and all the toys to himself. Poirot is neutered, microchipped, vet checked and his adoption includes six weeks of pet insurance!


Visit the OHS website at to see photos and descriptions of all of the animals available for adoption. Stop by the Adoption Centre, weekdays 11:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m., Saturdays 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. and Sundays 11:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.

Microchips: helping return pets to owners when the unthinkable happens

Hi my name is Brandy. I was born on April 13, 2013 so I am still little. I was born in the back seat of a car with my five brothers and sisters. My mom was a Cocker Spaniel and my dad was a Miniature Poodle so they tell me I am a Cockapoo. Funny name. You probably can’t tell in the newspaper but I am Chocolate Brown. My new dad is a senior and he just turned 81 today. He takes really good care of me and walks me in the neighbourhood twice a day. When my sisters come home from work they take me on long walks and I meet lots of other people and dogs. My best friend is Rosco. I play and chase Rosco and he chases me. I like playing fetch, and I play a lot. I am really happy and I have a really good home. They love me so much that they say they spoil me. It’s ok I give them lost of love too.... 9dndji]^c`ndjgeZi^hXjiZZcdj\]idWZÆI=:E:ID;I=:L::@Ç4HjWb^iVe^XijgZVcYh]dgi W^d\gVe]nd[ndjgeZiidÒcYdjiH^beanZbV^aid/X[dhiZg5i]ZcZlhZbX#XVViiZci^dcÆEZid[i]ZLZZ`Ç 30

Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013



Owner information can be accessed electronically and immediately, ensuring the rapid return of the lost pet. While tags may be lost from time to time, external identification such as these are still important as a quick “visual” means of identifying your pet. The Ottawa Humane Society runs microchip clinics which you can register for by calling 613-7253166 ext. 221 or e-mail microchip@ Upcoming clinics will take place November 24

Please note: The Ottawa Humane Society has many other companion animals available for adoption. Featured animals are adopted quickly! To learn more about adopting an animal from the Ottawa Humane Society please contact us: Website: lll#diiVlV]jbVcZ#XV Email: 6Ydei^dch5diiVlV]jbVcZ#XV Telephone:+&(,'*"(&++m'*-

from 10:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Microchipping you pet with the OHS costs $50 ($25 for each additional pet). In the City of Ottawa, cats and dogs must be registered (also known as licensing). Microchips reduce the cost of registration. All proceeds will benefit the animals at the OHS. Animals should be in a carrier or on a leash. Owners should bring vaccination records and one piece of photo ID (for example, driver’s licence).


If your pet goes missing this winter, what are the chances it will find its way home? The Ottawa Humane Society is urging animal owners to take precautions by ensuring that if their dog or cat becomes lost, it has the best possible chance of a safe return — by implanting a grain-sized microchip offering permanent, lifelong identification. Microchips provide a permanent means of pet identification that will not fade or be lost over time.


Connected to your community

Information Session First Avenue Road, Sewer and Watermain Rehabilitation Tuesday, December 3, 2013 6 to 8 p.m. Glebe Collegiate Institute 212 Glebe Avenue, Cafeteria Ottawa, ON The City of Ottawa invites you to an information session regarding the proposed First Avenue Road, Sewer and Watermain Rehabilitation that is anticipated to commence in 2014. At the meeting, design drawings for the project will be on display for public review and comment. City staff, the project consultant and representatives from the office of Councilor David Chernushenko will be on hand to discuss the project and respond to questions. The City of Ottawa has identified the requirement for replacement of underground infrastructure in this area due to their age and/or condition. Proposed construction work would install a new 203 mm diameter watermain from Bronson Avenue to O’Connor Street and on Percy Street from Glebe Avenue to Second Avenue to replace the existing watermain that was originally installed, circa 1923. A new combined sanitary and storm sewer would also be replaced on First Avenue, from Bronson Avenue to Percy Street that was installed circa 1922. There is also a proposed plan to repair the existing sanitary sewer between Bank Street and O’Connor Street. New sidewalks and road work (including a westbound cycling lane) from Bronson Avenue to O’Connor Street are also being proposed. Construction is anticipated to commence in 2014 and would be completed by the end of the construction season in 2015. Additional information about the project is available on BRIER DODGE/METROLAND

City champs St. Matthew High School players, from left, Rebecca Brennan, Jordan Faris, Raiel Chapman and Nathalie Skotnicki, can’t contain their excitement as they receive the plaque for winning the senior girls A/AA high school basketball championship. St. Matthew beat St. Francis Xavier 60 to 45 on Nov. 13 at De La Salle.

If you have any further questions or comments, please contact: Dale Stevenson, P. Eng. Senior Project Manager, Infrastructure Services, City of Ottawa 100 Constellation Crescent, 6th Floor West Ottawa, ON K2G 6J8 Tel: 613-580-2424, ext. 24927 E-mail: Ad # 2013-11-7101-21790 R0012424507-1121

It’s Throwaway Thursday! Gather your gently used items and donate them in support of Clothesline® Canadian Diabetes Association on Black Friday, November 29. The first 200 people to donate on Black Friday get a $10 Bayshore Shopping Centre gift card.* Pick up your donation kit at Guest Services.**


*For offer terms and conditions, please visit Guest Services. **Donation kit not necessary for participation.


Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013




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700 Canadians Own Property in Ecuador! WHY? “Because we can!” responds Mario Rochefort, who recently purchased one of the 1600 home sites from the Canadian company HolaEcuador. “With prices like that we can finally afford a property in the south.” “Prices start at $15,000 for a lot and $55,000 for a nice little beach house. For $120,000 you can own a luxurious home that would easily cost $300,000 or more in Canada.” “It’s an ecological Canadian project, with all the amenities included. Electrical, water and sewage, internet, on-site security, pools, parks, tennis courts, and One of the beautiful homes being built by HolaEcuador more – they really thought of everything,” he adds, visibly proud of his acquisition. ECUADOR? “Ecuador has long been a well-kept secret, but tourism in But perhaps most attractive for property owners - the the country is growing rapidly. It’s the Costa Rica of 15 ocean! The project is situated on one of the 3 most years ago,” affirms Mr. Poole. beautiful beaches of Ecuador, directly in front of the “mini Galapagos” island in the Machalilla National Park. Ecuador has more than just beautiful beaches – it’s “Property owners benefit from a half kilometer of private perhaps the most bio-diverse country in the world! Within beach and enjoy the constantly warm and pristine waters reach of a day trip are the Amazon rain forests and the of the Pacific Ocean – and without annoying algae or incredible Andes mountain chain. And of course, the world jelly-fish. It’s one of the main reasons that we decided to famous Galapagos Islands. develop at this location,” says Yves Cormier and Gordon All of this to offer, and with incredible infrastructure to Poole, the Canadian co-owners of HolaEcuador. boot. Gorgeous new highways (without potholes!), high-end, accessible healthcare, a secure and safe environment and an extremely low cost of living. In fact, Ecuador has the lowest cost of living in all of the Americas! A taxi in town costs only $1 and a daily lunch special in a seaside restaurant is rarely over $3.

From June through October 12,000 humpback whales come to play in the warm and safe waters directly in front of HolaEcuador’s beachfront development

HOW TO BECOME A PROPERTY OWNER? “It’s very simple,” says Mr. Rochefort. “I saw an advertisement for an informational session in EMC, I reserved a spot and I attended. The developers themselves were present and gave us all the information we needed. After the session, I requested a follow-up meeting with one of the HolaEcuador sales representatives at their office in Hull and a few weeks later I was the proud owner of my piece of paradise! In a couple of years I’ll be building my dream home with HolaEcuador.” Goodbye snow, hello Pacific!


Angela Caniniti of the Nepean Skating Club gets some one-on-one pointers from former world champion figure skater Kurt Browning at the Nepean Sportsplex on Nov. 13. Browning, who is also well known for judging on TV’s Battle of the Blades, worked with three groups of skaters during a full-day skate camp.

Skating star Kurt Browning still has jump in his step World champion encourages Ottawa figure skaters Nevil Hunt

Ottawa Saturday, November 23 at 2:30pm

Travelodge Hotel, 1376 Carling Ave.

Tuesday, November 26 at 7pm

Westin Hotel, 11 Colonel By Dr.

Gatineau (in french) Sunday, November 24 at 1pm


Chateau Cartier, 1170 Aylmer Rd, Aylmer, QC


613-219-8297 Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013

Sports - Kurt Browning spins, swirls and then stops on a dime. At 47, the four-time world figure skating champion still cuts a dapper figure on the ice. Browning was at the Nepean Sportsplex on Nov. 13 for a full day of on-ice instruction hosted by the Nepean Skating Club. During a break, he said he misses some of the jumps he used to complete and listens closely to how his body

feels before hitting the ice. “It’s still a love affair (with skating),” Browning said. “It still feels like we’re dating.” Browning has two sons, ages six and 10, but he’s not sure if they’ll follow in their father’s precise footsteps. “The 10-year-old (Gabriel) likes to teach and the six-yearold (Dillon) might be a skater,” he said. Having Browning in the Sportsplex was an obvious thrill for some of the parents who watched their kids learning from a champion, but the young skaters know Brown-

ing too, both from his work on CBC’s Battle of the Blades and his appearances in ice shows, which continue to this day with Stars on Ice. All of Browning’s greatest performances are also just a mouse click away. “They know me from YouTube,” Browning said of the young skaters on the Sportsplex ice. Recently, Browning was also the focus of an episode of Walk the Walk, a TV series which follows people who have been inducted into the Canadian Walk of Fame.


Connected to your community


Hoops showdown St. Peter High School player Olivia Harris dribbles into the offensive zone as Louis Riel high school player Ashley Beaudoin-Polacek defends. Louis Riel won the city championship AAA/AAAA level game on Nov. 13.

“A dazzling show. ... The production values are grand.” —The Globe and Mail



Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013


Local events and happenings over the coming weeks â&#x20AC;&#x201D; free to non-profit organizations Fax: 613-224-3330, E-mail:

Nov. 21 IODE Walter Baker Chapter will meet Nov. 21 at 1 p.m. at 453 Parkdale Ave. (between Foster Street and Gladstone Avenue). Women of all ages are invited to attend and learn about volunteer work. For more information, please visit our website at or call Alia at 613-864-6779.

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Ladies: come on out to the Pampered in Pink Fundraising Event for Bust-a-Move for Breast Health Ottawa. The event takes place on Nov. 22 at the National Arts Center starting at 7 p.m. Join us for an evening of pampering. Your ticket includes free hair styling, nails, makeup, henna, canapĂŠs, cocktails and goodie bags. Tickets are only $50 and all the proceeds go to support Breast Health Ottawa. There will also

The Olde Forge will be hosting its annual bazaar from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 2730 Carling Ave. Shop early to get one of our famous Christmas puddings. Baking donations will be gratefully accepted on Nov. 22. For more information, call 613-829-9777. Attention Ottawa crafters! You are invited to a big sale on unique, recycled, quality and affordable fabric. The event takes place on Nov. 23 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at EcoEquitableâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new location at 400 McArthur Ave. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re hoping to make it EcoEquitableâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s biggest ever â&#x20AC;&#x153;ďŹ ll-a-bagâ&#x20AC;? fabric sale! The Christ Church Cathedral bazaar takes place at 439 Queen St. from 12:30 to 4 p.m. on Nov. 23. The sale includes attic treasures, jewelry, accessories, linens, knitting, sewing, silver, crystal, home baking, jams, pickles and Christmas decorations. For more information, call 613-236-9149 or visit

Nov. 26 The Hampton Iona Community Group will be holding its annual general meeting on Nov. 26 at 7 p.m. in the lobby of Hilson Public School. If you are interested in being on the

Saturday, November 30 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Carson Grove Elementary School 1401 Matheson Road, Gloucester

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Reach Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s November seminar will discuss the Ontario Disability Support Program: Facts, Myths and Legal Obligations. This informative brown bag seminar will be led by Gary Stein, lawyer and executive director of South Ottawa Community Legal Services. The event takes place Nov. 21 from 12:30 to 2:30 p.m. at 400 Coventry Rd. The fee ranges from $10 to $75 and pre-registration is required by contacting or 613-236-6636. For more information, visit

be vendors and a silent auction. To purchase tickets, go to

â&#x20AC;˘ womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clothes â&#x20AC;˘ baby items â&#x20AC;˘ toys â&#x20AC;˘ books for children and adults â&#x20AC;˘ sports equipment

Information: 613-761-9832 Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013

Nov. 29 Experience the art of writer Thom Whalen, painter Leah Smith and singer/songwriter Angelique Francis during the monthly arts night held at First Unitarian Congregation of Ottawa at 7:30 p.m., located at 30 Cleary Ave. Admission is $5. For more information, call 613725-1066. The Canadian Labour International Film Festival has brought independent ďŹ lms about working people to cities throughout Canada â&#x20AC;&#x201C; now the Workersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; History Museum is bringing them to Ottawa. The event takes place on Nov. 29, at 7 p.m. at 233 Gilmour Street. Admission is $5. For more information, visit

Dec. 1 The Strathcona legion is hosting a craft and bake sale on Dec. 1 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the legion hall, located at 1940B Bank St., south of Walkley Road. Applications for tables are available from bar staff -space is limited on a ďŹ rst come, ďŹ rst served basis. Interested vendors can also contact Ethel

Ottawa Valley Tours

at 613-421-9665 or by email at For more information visit

Dec. 6 Come out to The Brass Monkey at 250 Greenbank Rd. on Dec. 6 at 7:30 p.m. for a concert in support of the Yoga MS Project. Dance the night away as Ottawaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Phoenix Big Band will be cranking out some great blues, rock and roll and swing, while everyone raises some money for MS research!Great prizes to be won! All proceeds will be divided between The Ottawa Hospital Research Institute for MS and the Ottawa Chapter MS Society. YogaMS 2014 calendars will be available for sale as well. For more information, visit or contact Natalie Van Tassel at 613-863-2612.

Dec. 6-7 Under the baton of Antonio Llaca, Coro Vivo Ottawa presents Christmas Ă la Baroque, featuring dazzling pieces from the baroque period. The concerts will take place on Dec. 6 and 7 at 7:30 p.m. at the Orleans United Church, located at 1111 Orleans Blvd. Tickets are $20 for adults, while children 14 and under are free. Advance tickets are available at CD Warehouse, Leading Note, Compact Music, and at the door or by calling 613-8413902. Visit for more information.



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board, please contact the group at or at 613722-0421. Our guest speaker at the meeting will be Kathleen Walker from the Citizens for Safe Cycling speaking on the Cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s proposed Transportation Master Plan.



Travel Reg.#2967742 & 5000006

CLUES DOWN 1. Unkeyed 2. Recable 3. Sea eagles 4. Small social insect 5. __ Paulo, city 6. 2 man fight 7. Honey (abbr.) 8. Anno Domini 9. Malibu and Waikiki 10. To burst in 11. Mild yellow Dutch cheese 12. Liquefied natural gas 15. Douroucoulis 16. Spoiled child

17. Founder of Babism 21. Ireland 26. Love intensely 27. One who confronts boldly 28. Atomic #52 29. Feels concern or interest 30. Got up from 32. Sound of disappointment 33. Out of 100 (abbr.) 36. Actress Kerr 37. Irish Gaelic 38. 10 Commandments mountain 39. Morning 40. Straight downhill ski run 41. Angel’s crown 43. Canonized individuals 44. Old school tablets 46. Dip lightly into water 48. Traumatic anxiety disorder 50. Mineral spring resorts 51. Desoxyribonucleic acid 52. Greek cheese 54. Express pleasure 55. Don’t know when yet 56. 13th Hebrew letter 58. Chinese tennis star Li



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Ottawa East News EMC - Thursday, November 21, 2013






99 ea. ch.

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Laundry detergent / dĂŠtersif tLiquid / liquide, 1.89 L t6MUSB1BDLT 23 loads brassĂŠes


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Selected baby diapers Couches pour bĂŠbĂŠ sĂŠlectionnĂŠes


Selected feminine pads, panty shields and tampons Serviettes hygiÊniques, protège-dessous et tampons sÊlectionnÊs

Valid from NOVEMBER 22 to 28, 2013 En vigueur du 22 au 28 NOVEMBRE 2013



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Saturday and Sunday, November 23 and 24 Samedi et dimanche 23 et 24 novembre

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Facial tissues Papiers-mouchoirs Packs of /emballages de 6 x 70, 6 x 88, 6 x 132











OttawaEastNews November 21, 2013


OttawaEastNews November 21, 2013