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Inside NEWS

Farmers’ market opens Saturday in Manotick


The annual Carkinator car rally is on the road to raise more money for the Winchester District Memorial Hospital – Page 21


Emma Jackson

A new War of 1812 exhibit was launched at the Canadian War Museum, and comes as part of the war’s 200th anniversary this year. – Page 11

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EMC news – Manotick’s new farmers’ market will open this weekend with 11 local food producers offering their wares in the village’s historic centre. The small market has partnered with Watson’s Mill to set up in front of the Carriage Shed in Dickinson Square every Saturday between 9 a.m. and 2 p.m. from June 23 and August 25. The market has been spearheaded by organic Roots and Shoots Farm proprietor Robin Turner, who runs his community-supported farm in Manotick Station and has been very involved in organizing the Ottawa Farmers’ Market at Lansdowne Park. The Manotick market’s mandate is to provide access to locally grown, sustainable food from the immediate area. As far as farmers’ markets go it’s relatively small, with room for only 15 vendors in the lot near the mill. Turner said the goal is to allow residents to use the market as their major source of fresh groceries each week - and with the mix of vendors he’s lined up, it just might be possible.

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Roots and Shoots will offer a wide variety of organic produce, and other vendors will provide berries and fruit, fresh cheese, eggs, pork, baked goods, local grains and oatmeal and of course Watson’s Mill’s fresh whole wheat bread. The Manotick Butcher will also sell sausages, meat pies and other products made from locally sourced meat, and the Hot Potato Company concession truck will sell gourmet baked potatoes using local ingredients. The other vendors include Foster Family Farm, Millers Farm and Market, Castor River Farm, Bekings Eggs, Clarmell on the Rideau, Farmer’s Daughter bakery and Hall’s Apples. “We’ve been able to pull together a good dynamic mix,” Turner said. “We’ll have enough that people can come and get pretty much everything they need for the week.” Turner said the market is in a unique setting, and is lucky to have partnered not only with a community museum but with a working heritage grist mill that still mills its own wheat. “It’s a very unique setting for a farmers market. I don’t know of another one like it,” he said. “There’s also a beautiful park, a bridge, another park on the other side, there’s ducks and fishing. And then there’s downtown Manotick which is an incredible place to walk around and shop,” he added. Watson’s Mill manager Isabelle Geoffrion shares his excitement. “When (Turner) contacted me last summer we thought it was great because it’s a natural fit. We’re really excited to do this,” she said. “It goes well with the mill itself and the story of where bread and flour comes from. We’re very passionate about local food and the 100 mile diet. FARMERS’ see page 2

Submitted Photo

Strawberry Social a Manotick Tradition

Wendy Eberwien, Linda Reasbeck and Sheila Stewart help at last year’s strawberry social at Watson’s Mill. This year’s event includes Scottish dancing and the Swamp Water Jazz Band, and, of course, lots of strawberries.

Strawberry social painting Watson’s Mill red this weekend Emma Jackson

EMC news - The time is ripe to enjoy good company, good music and good food at Watson’s Mill. With strawberry season in full swing, Watson’s Mill is hosting its annual strawberry social on Sunday, June 24 in

Dickinson Square. From 1 to 3 p.m., visitors can enjoy a slice of fresh strawberry shortcake make with berries from Ovens Berry Farm in Osgoode. Ottawa’s Royal Scottish Country Dance Society will perform an opening act at 12:30 p.m. before the event, and Swamp Water Jazz Band will provide

some jazzy tunes throughout the afternoon. “It’s going to be a fun thing for people to do. It’s a nice family thing,” said Watson’s Mill event co-ordinator Ashley McAllister. “It’s nice to be able to come in and enjoy the strawberries, enjoy the music and talk. STRAWBERRY see page 2

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Strawberry social a tasty summer treat Strawberry from the front

It’s a social event, and it’s a nice reminder of what makes this community so special.” Ovens Berry Farm is offering their berries at a discount for the mill, in keeping with the farm’s tradition of supporting non-profit groups in the area. “We support any nonprofit organization, whether it be Watson’s Mill or any of the churches. We’re targeting anybody who is raising money,” said Maureen Ovens, who noted they’ve been supporting Watson’s Mill for so long she’s lost track of the years. “I can’t remember how long it’s been.” The event will include some raffle prizes, includ-

Farmers’ market a welcome event in Manotick Farmers’ from the front

ing gift baskets and gift certificates for local businesses. McAllister said the mill staff are preparing for 150 visitors throughout the afternoon. Admission is $10 for adults and $5 for children under 12. Tickets are available at the door and in advance at the Mill. Tickets are also available at Manotick Office Pro. Watson’s Mill is a unique 1860’s grist and flour mill located in Manotick, on the shores of the Rideau River. A working industrial heritage site in greater Ottawa, it has a remarkable history linked to local politics, the building of a country, and a tragic love story. The Mill is located at 5525 Dickinson Street in Manotick.

Mark Mark Mark

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Ottawa Carleton School Board Ottawa Carleton District District School Board Ottawa Carleton District School Board 133 Greenbank Road, Ottawa, Ontario, K2H 6L3 6L3 Greenbank Road, Ontario, K2H 133 Greenbank Road, Ottawa, Ottawa, Ontario, K2H 6L3 T. (613) 808-7922 * F. (613) 596-8789 (613) 808-7922 •* F: F. (613) 596-8789 T.T.613-808-7922 613-596-8789


Local food producers involved in the new Manotick Farmers’ Market include Roots and Shoots staff Danny Beswick, Christina and Greg Leese from the Hot Potato Company, Roots and Shoots farmer Robin Turner, Castor River Farm owner George Wright, Clarmell Farms owners Grace and Paul Mussell, and Roots and Shoots staff Stephanie Wilson and Jess Weatherhead.

Keep your kitchen safe for children, say paramedics

School Trustee SchoolTrustee Trustee School Zone Zone77 7 Zone

We’re surrounded by a farming community that is thriving and it’s really exciting to reconnect with that side of things, and encourage people to be more conscious about where their food comes from.” Watson’s Mill has had farmers’ markets in the past, but they haven’t worked out, she noted. This time, she hopes Turner’s expertise will make the market a success. “What we realized was we needed to partner with someone who was familiar with the process, was knowledgeable about markets and had contacts in the farming community,” she said. The vendors’ fee to participate will partly go back to the mill for building maintenance, programming and promotion. For more information about the market and its vendors, visit

EMC news - Ottawa’s paramedics are reminding parents of the dangers the kitchen can pose to children. Paramedics would like to offer these important kitchen safety tips: • Use rear stove elements as much as possible – keep-

ing hot pots as far from your child’s reach as possible. • Keep stools and chairs away from countertops and the stove. • Keep electrical cords from kitchen appliances tied up and placed as far away as possible from your child’s reach.

• To avoid painful burns, set water tank temperature at no more than 49 C (120 F). • Teach your child that the stove is a “hot spot.” • Keep knives away from child’s reach and avoid using tablecloths – children love to pull on them.

• Plastic bags are abundant in any kitchen: they are a choking and suffocating hazard to your child. Paramedics also encourage parents, grandparents, guardians and caregivers to take a first aid and CPR course.

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Tuesday, June 26 Coffee proceeds will be donated to:


Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012

Visit our indoor showroom and outdoor display at 950 moodie driVe 2 Kms sOUth Of hUNt CLUB rOad


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Your Community Newspaper

Local teacher honoured for making a lasting impact TR Emma Jackson

EMC news – Anyone who claims teachers don’t change lives hasn’t met Linda Grossi. The Osgoode Township High School teacher was honoured last week for making a lasting impact on her students, with the Baillie Award for Excellence in Secondary School Teaching from Queen’s University. Grossi received the award on Wednesday, June 13 at the convocation of former student Sarah Hunter, who nominated Grossi for the award. The history and social science teacher said she was caught off guard by the honour. “I was very, very surprised because I didn’t know that Queen’s University did such a thing, and I was very touched to learn that I was getting the award,” she said. “It was a really, really nice surprise.” According to Queen’s, the award recognizes secondary school teachers who pass on a life-long desire to learn and inspire their students to pursue their goals in higher education. Students nominate former high school teachers, and the university awards up to five teachers across Canada each year. Hunter, a political science student, said in a statement that Grossi has spent her entire



I A M V , E � R career encouraging students to � RN� � � � � SE C O B T explore and celebrate the world R I T �R I Y, MI TO DEA KRESA�V� ACE M around them. , A RO U A L E � T N ND TH E G R E A R “On a personal level, she � OR � � � � � SE C B has been an inspiration and I R T � A Y N T E E � S D E E M , D BY RAC PR I TO role model—an outstandJune 23-July 1 E AR ES � OUND THE GREAT LAK ing, intelligent, and generous H AG E R T Y TR I woman who has assisted me June 23-July 1

for the past eight years in becoming the person that I am today,” Hunter said. The award comes in the nick of time, as Grossi will retire at the end of June after a 28-year career teaching history, social sciences and languages in both French and English programs.

Ontario Canada

Linda Grossi is an awardwinning teacher at Osgoode Township High School.


She has taught at Osgoode Township for the past four years, and taught Hunter at John McCrae Secondary School in Barrhaven. The fact that the award is student-nominated is fitting for Grossi, who said she has always kept her students at the forefront. “My whole career has been about students, I’m a very student-focused teacher,”


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HAG ERT Y Overnight Cities

Greater Sudbury, ON


Kanata/Ottawa, ONON Kanata/Ottawa,

she said, noting that the classroom is her priority. “That’s the most important place, that’s where you see the students consistently every day.” She said she tries to show her students the joy of what they are learning. “I’m a very sincere teacher, I really love what I’m doing. I love my subject area and I try to convey that,” she said. Over her career she has been involved in countless extra curricular activities, from school dances to Europe trips. She has paid particular attention to supporting the arts. Grossi is one of four award winners this year.


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June 23-July 1 Lunch Cities Submitted photo



Overnight Cities

‘I was very touched to learn that I was getting the award.’

Parry Sound, ON

Barrie, ON

Barry’s Bay, ON Kingston, ON

Watertown, NY



Fairport, NY

Dearborn, MI

Buffalo, NY

Ypsilanti, MI Franklin, PA

Findlay, OH

Warren, OH


Mansfield, OH


WHAT: The Great Race is a cross-country rally that pits driver/navigator teams against the clock and against each other. This year’s event will travel around the Great Lakes, covering 19 cities, 2 countries and stopping in Ottawa for a FREE public viewing. Over 90 entrants, participate in a timed, controlled speed, endurance competition over scenic public highways and roads.

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Hazeldean Mall parking lot – June 26th (4:30pm-8:30pm)

VEHICLES: Antique, Vintage & Exotic Cars, Trucks, and Motorcycles with body and drive train built earlier than 1969. Official Food Supplier to the Great Racers – SWISS CHALET (Merivale & Strandherd Locations) Media Partners

for men’s & women’s for men’s & women’s spring & summer fashion spring & summer fashion

1 item get 15% % % 20 items item get 1515 get 1213+ item % % get 25 20 items get 15 1223+ item 20 items % % items get 25 + on kitchenware & housewares 20% 32 items get 25

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File information

Technical Information

Docket Number: TWH-0034-0512 File information Client: Tweed & Hickory Docket Number: TWH-0034-0512

Final size : 5,08” x 8” Technical Information Margins and bleed : 00” x 00” Final size : 5,08” x 8”

A donation will be made to Make-A-Wish Eastern Ontario

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Team Creative Director: Team Andrew Kreick Creative Services: Director: Account

Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012



Your Community Newspaper

End-of-life care gets boost from federal government Eddie Rwema

EMC news - A three-year initiative to support the development of new palliative care models have received a onetime federal funding grant of $3 million. The funding will help ensure that hospice palliative care is available at the community level not only for patients, but their families as well. During the announcement held at the Hospice at May Court in Old Ottawa South on June 12, federal Health Min-

ister Leona Aglukkaq said Canadians who are ill and are at the end of their lives need and deserve compassionate care that is seamless and tailored to their needs. “That is why our government is providing funding for the Canadian Palliative Care Association and its partners to improve access to palliative care for Canadians and support the sustainability of the health care system,” she said. The contribution will facilitate the delivery of palliative care in a range of settings and by a variety of care providers.

“It is important that health care professionals think about how to care for people near the end of their lives, so families don’t need to be burdened,” said Aglukkaq, adding that palliative care means easing the strain on families, providing care to loved ones, so they can make the most of their time together. She said a majority of Canadians would prefer to spend their final days at home, but 60 per cent of them still pass away in hospitals. She said the goal of the initiative is to deliver palliative

care that will make it easier for health care providers to honour the end of life wishes of Canadians. “This approach delivers better care for patients while allowing fewer people to occupy hospital beds and allowing health care dollars to go even further,” said Aglukkaq. Supporters of hospice palliative care in the Ottawa area have had concerns about shortage of hospice beds for some time now, according to David Hogberg, executive director of the May Court.

Eddie Rwema

From left, Alice Wong, minister of state for seniors, Leona Aglukkaq, minister of health, Sharon Baxter, executive director of the Canadian Hospice Palliative Care Association and David Hogberg, executive director of the May Court.


“Of the 80 beds identified in the recent study as a requirement for the Ottawa area, we have only the nine residential beds located at the Hospice at May Court,” he said. He added that as the population ages, the demand for hospices beds will only increase. In an effort to address this critical situation, Hogberg said a major initiative to integrate hospice services in Ottawa area is underway. “Central to this regional integration initiative will be an expansion from our current nine beds to 40 hospice beds across four sites in Ottawa,” said Hogberg. “Through this important work, our community will continue to be a pace setter in the area of hospice palliative care as we will be the first jurisdiction in Ontario to initiative a city wide integration of hospice services.” For Sharon Baxter, executive director of the Canadian Hospice Palliative Care As-

Mom, can we go to another one?

sociation, the funding will help with provide more easily accessible hospice palliative care to more Canadians and their families.

Of the 80 beds identified in the recent study as a requirement for the Ottawa area, we have only the nine residential beds located at the Hospice at May Court. DAVID HOGBERG, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR OF THE MAY COURT

She said studies show that 41 per cent of all Canadian seniors are dealing with two or more chronic diseases, and those illnesses account to approximately 70 per cent of all deaths. R0011460284_0621


Get the whole Ottawa story by visiting our 10 community museums. They’re affordable, easy to find, fun to visit and offer hands-on activities that kids love.


Start your trip at

Now’s the time to fill all those holes in your garden and get some colour for Canada Day. All remaining Annuals, Lilies, Irises, Dahlias and Roses

Check out what’s happening: Billings Estate National Historic Site Dominion Day at Billings Estate. Sunday, July 1 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.

Bytown Museum A Walk with Mr. McGee (presented by Obviously, A Theatre Company) July 4 to 14, 8p.m. nightly

Nepean Museum

Kids Camps at Nepean Museum and Fairfields Weekdays, July 3rd- Aug 24th 9:30-11:30 a.m.

Osgoode Township Historical Society and Museum The Art of Calligraphy (Workshop)

Cumberland Heritage Village Museum

Saturday, June 23 1:00 p.m. -4:00 p.m

Canada Day Family Fun Sunday, July 1 10 :00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.

Vanier Museopark

Diefenbunker: Canada’s Cold War Museum Spy Camps July & August (weekly 8:30 a.m.-4:30p.m.)

Goulbourn Museum

Family Craft Day: Summertime is Funtime! Sunday, July 15 1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.

30% off

Kids Programs Every Tuesday from July 19th-Aug 23rd 10 -11:30 a.m

While you’re here, pick up a free tomato plant and check out our new Pot-in-Pot container tree system

Watson’s Mill Strawberry Social Sunday, June 24 1:00- 3:00 p.m.

Pinhey’s Point Historic Site




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Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012


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Preschool Picnics Wednesdays, July 4th-Aug 29th 11 a.m. to 12 p.m.

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2860 Donnelly Drive, Kemptville 613- 314-4125


Your Community Newspaper

Mark Mark

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Ottawa approves final section of Rideau Heritage Route signage Ottawa Carleton District School Board TheGreenbank 2012 Ottawa Carleton 133 Road, Ottawa, Ontario,District K2H 6L3 T. (613) 808-7922 * F. (613) 596-8789 School Board (OCDSB) Student

Recognition Awards

I would like to congratulate Steven Patterson of Osgoode Township High School who was a recipient of one of the 32 recognition awards awarded this year. Steven has served on Student Council, chaired the Annual Food Drive, been a participant in Relay for Life, participated in the 30 Hour Famine, and is an enthusiastic tutor for students struggling in math and science. Well done!

Another School Year Comes to an End Submitted Photo

Left to right are: City of Ottawa Mayor Jim Watson, Jason Kelly the President, RHRTA, Coun. Steve Desroches tage route which connects Kingston and Ottawa along the Rideau River. This initiative is expected to boost economic development in South Ottawa, including Barrhaven, by benefiting from the more than 3.7 million tourists who visit the City each year.” RHRTA President Jason Kelly explains that, “In 2012 we celebrate the Rideau Canal’s 180th anniversary of its completion, its 5th year of its

designation as a UNESCO World Heritage Site and now a fitting tribute, the installation of the final section of signage along this historic route. This signage will provide visitors a clear visual identification of the route and will serve as a guide not only for motorists but cyclists also.” The Rideau Heritage Route Tourism Association, is a Destination Marketing Organization (DMO) comprised of the

Rideau Canal, its adjoining towns, villages and the Cities of Kingston and Ottawa. The group positions the entire Rideau Heritage Route as a tourism destination by promoting the region’s authentic experiences through cooperative marketing initiatives and advertising campaigns. For more information on the route and the association please visit

It is hard to believe it, but the 2011-2012 school year is rapidly coming to an end and summer will soon be quickly upon us. Therefore, I would like to take a moment to congratulate the students, teachers and staff of Zone 7 on another successful year and I would like to give my very best to those students who are graduating from the board and moving out into the world. The OCDSB continues to be recognized as one of the best school boards in Ontario, if not Canada, and this is due in large part to the achievements of our students and the dedication and commitment of our teachers and staff. As the School Trustee for Gloucester-Southgate/Osgoode Township/Gloucester-South Nepean, it is a great privilege to serve the many diverse communities and schools that make up this part of the City. Have a safe summer!

Province expands Specialist High Skills Majors Program

Margaret Used To Play Solitaire

The Ontario government is expanding its Specialist High Skills Major program to 4,000 more students at 670 high schools across the province. Next year, 38,000 students will be able to participate in the program, which tailors their high school diploma to their interests. If you would like to learn more, visit SHSM.asp.

Ruth’s Appointment Ruth’s Appointment Calendar Used To Calendar Used Be The TVTo Guide

Ontario legislature passes the Accepting Schools Act

Be The TV Guide

The Act creates legal obligations for school boards and schools to prevent bullying, issue tougher consequences for bullying, and support students who want to promote understanding and respect for all. When it comes into effect this fall, it will require boards and schools to: • Develop a bullying prevention and intervention plan with the school community and make it available to the public • Investigate any reported incident of bullying • Provide supports for students who have been bullied, who have witnessed bullying and who have engaged in bullying • Have a process in place to inform parents of school bullying incidents involving their children and to discuss the supports provided • Support students who want to lead activities that promote understanding, acceptance and respect for all Trustee • Issue tougher consequences School for bullying and hate-motivated actions - up to, and Zone including, 7 expulsion.

Now her calendar is full UPCOMING EVENTS Now her calendar is full Now thaton Ruthour lives inBridge a Chartwell residence, UPCOMING EVENTS Now she’s team Now that Ruth lives in aon Chartwell residence, Now she’s our Bridge team


Thursday, January 3 • 2pm Living at a Chartwell residence is the between Planned activities and spontaneous she’s learned how todifference use the game system Thursday, January 3 • 2pm gatherings give you she’s learned howmaking to use the themost game system passing the time and of it. It’s your the opportunity to Live entertainment with Rae Chalmers instead of the TV remote control and every entertainment with instead of the TVand remote control chance to stay active try new thingsand withevery people a lotLive become involved. Or,Rae youChalmers can have a quiet day knowing iving at a Chartwell residence is Planned activities and spontaneous day is filled with new friends and experiences. Friday, January 4 • 1:30pm like you. that tomorrow will bring another chance to join in. day is filled with new friends and experiences.



Live entertainment or visit Live entertainment with your to stay active and try new quiet day knowing thatwith tomorrow or visitchance Live Entertainment Jeanwith Guy will Brian Spooner Brian Spooner Thursday 28th @ 2pm things with people a lot like you. bring another chance to join in. Entertainment with Stuart Bring a friend andMcKinnon enjoy BringLive a friend and enjoy our hospitality! Saturday, July 7th 11am-1pm our hospitality!

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Ottawa Carleton District School Board 133 Greenbank Road Ottawa, Ontario, K2HBoard 6L3 Ottawa Carleton District School 133 Greenbank Road, Ottawa, Ontario, K2H 6L3 T. 613-808-7922 613-596-8789 T. (613) 808-7922 •* F: F. (613) 596-8789

0614 R0011445244

EMC news –Heritage route signage that helps visitors to Ottawa enjoy the Rideau Heritage Route arrives in Ottawa. The Rideau Heritage Route Tourism Association (RHRTA) features Ontario’s largest TODS signage project which began in 2006 linking all the communities along its route with over 100 signs from Kingston to Kemptville. The signs direct visitors as it winds its way through historic sites, charming towns and villages, quaint attractions and spectacular recreation areas. Currently, the signage stops at the City of Ottawa’s municipal boundary, which the approved motion at city council today ended. Today, the RHRTA is pleased to welcome 28 new signs this year that will direct visitors to and from the City of Ottawa’s southern boundary near Kars, into the City of Ottawa and back again, completing the signed route between Ottawa and Kingston. Coun. Steve Desroches, who has spearheaded the project, cites that, “This project will see 28 bilingual signs installed to guide visitors along the scenic route into the downtown core and finalize a project that started after the ice storm, bringing tourists along the heri-

School Trustee School Trustee Zone 7 Zone 7

Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012



Your Community Newspaper

New transit fares delayed Fares to stay the same for now due to Presto delay Laura Mueller

EMC news - OC Transpo fares that were supposed to rise will stay the same after July 1 due to the delay in

Fallen, but not forgotten

A couple years ago, it came to my attention that several soldiers who fought and died in WWI are not remembered on a local cenotaph in my riding. Working with local historian, Coreen AtkinsSheldrick, my office has been able to confirm that there are at least four names of soldiers from the Osgoode Township whose names are missing from the local cenotaph in Metcalfe. Without Coreen’s extensive research, none of this of this would have been discovered. To correct this wrong, I recently launched the Fallen, but not forgotten initiative. This initiative will raise the funds necessary to add these missing names to the cenotaph to ensure that no one is forgotten. We cannot properly remember these soldiers as long as their names are invisible. They died for Canada and they must be remembered by Canada.

will go up slightly, from $3.25 to $3.30 a trip. Fares for seniors aged 65 and up will be $2 per trip and a child fare will go down slightly to $1.50 cash or one ticket ($1.30). The EcoPass is being phased out as part of Presto’s implementation, but that too is on hold until the bugs in the new system can be worked out. The 600 former EcoPass customers who already dropped out of the program for July 1 will get Presto cards R0011447869/0614

As we approach the Canada Day weekend and reflect on our great nation, it is important that we also remember those who fought and died to ensure our freedom. From World War I to our most recent involvement in Afghanistan, many have lost their lives fighting for peace from communities all across the country.

the Presto smart card system. The new fare schedule will make the Presto card’s “epurse” cash value function the cheapest way to pay per trip, but the city announced on June 7 that technical glitches in the Presto system will delay its launch until later this summer. No firm date for the rollout has been set. Instead of going up to $3 per ride for an adult or student using bus tickets, fares will remain at $2.60 per trip using tickets after July 1. Cash trips

To Advertise in the MANOTICK


The delays will cost OC Transpo $100,000 per month, money the city insists that Metrolinx must pay. While there is a verbal agreement between the city and Metrolinx to that effect, nothing has been put in writing. Mike Stoodley 613-688-1675 Email: We also provide flyer printing & distribution services Discover how WagJag can develop new marketing opportunities for your business.

Please help this cause by going to your local Scotiabank today and donating to the “Fallen, but not forgotten fund.” This Canada Day, let us be thankful to those who put on the uniform and defend us every day.


We offer programs for youth from 5-17 years of age. Pre-season registration discounts are in effect until July 1, 2012. Register now for sessions that begin in September 2012.


Pierre Poilievre MP, Nepean-Carleton


Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012

Metrolinx understands that they have a responsibility to cover the costs that we as a city and OC Transpo are incurring as a result of the delay. We have no intention of taxpayers picking up the cost of this delay. diane deans, transit commission chairwoman

One of the missing names is Private E. Thomas Henry Poole, who enlisted on June 19, 1916 as a local farmer from Vernon. He served his country with honour for over two years, but suffered from severe gunshot wounds at the end of August 1918. He only survived one more week before succumbing to his injuries. With such service and dedication to our country, soldiers like Private Poole should be given the honour of being remembered on their local community cenotaph. Working with Coreen Atkins-Sheldrick, and Rob Brewster from the Osgoode Village Community Association, I am going to ensure that this happens. An application will be submitted to Veterans’ Affairs Canada next week that will provide matching funds to money raised by the community. Already, Scotiabank has generously donated $2000 to this cause to kick start the fundraising.

and participate in the “friends and family” Presto pilot project, which includes a group of people who are trying out the Presto system in advance of the full launch as OC Transpo works on the technical glitches. City council approved the revised fares as a temporary measure until Presto is ready to launch. Metrolinx, the provincially managed agency that oversees the Presto project, said there are technical glitches in the new generation of software Ottawa’s Presto card readers use, and the agency is working to fix the errors.


“Metrolinx understands that they have a responsibility to cover the costs that we as a city and OC Transpo are incurring as a result of the delay,” transit commission chairwoman Diane Deans told city council on June 13. “We have no intention of taxpayers picking up the cost of this delay.” The costs include changes to advertisements promoting the changeover to Presto, staffing and project management and lost revenue. Because a clause putting Metrolinx on the hook for the overruns was left out of the city’s Presto contract, Mayor Jim Watson presented notice that he’ll have a motion directing city staff to conduct a legal review of how similar contracts are worded in the future.

Parents struggle with fundraising fatigue Ontario’s education system taps families’ desire to improve children’s learning: People for Education Kristen Calis, Jessica Cunha and Rosie-Ann Grover


arents across Ontario are feeling unprecedented pressure to open their wallets for school fundraising as families shell out money for everything from crayons and Kleenex to computers and playground equipment. “Today there’s a bigger burden than ever before,” says Progressive Conservative education critic Lisa MacLeod. “Parents are paying over half a billion bucks out of their own pockets each year for essential learning tools.” Bake sales, car washes and pizza lunches generate tens of millions of dollars in fundraising that is supposed to enrich – not replace – public funding. And “the amount of extra monies that are being raised for school purposes is steadily increasing,” the Ontario Public School Boards’ Association says. “The trend is undeniable.” Parents do “have a role to play in actually augmenting the school budget,” says Annie Kidder, executive director of People for Education, a parent-led advocacy group. But she believes the education system is taking advantage of parents’ willingness and ability to be involved, assuming they will always be there to put in that extra time and money. Many parents agree. School boards know parents will fundraise, says Oshawa dad Steve Rockbrune, who believes parents will work hard to give their kids the best they can provide. “That’s why they put the squeeze on us.” Rockbrune was surprised when his daughter, who attends Harmony Public School, came home at the start of the year with a note requesting donations of Kleenex and glue, basic classroom staples. Parents say drumming up dollars isn’t the most popular task. LOTS OF WORK

“Nobody really ever wants to take on the job of fundraising because it’s a lot of work,” says Catherine Scott, fundraising committee co-chair at Roch Carrier Elementary School in Ottawa. “And yet we need classroom resources; we need new technology; we need to keep our school grounds up; spend money on paint for hopscotch and four square in the play-

ground – and there’s no money in the school budget for those things.” As of March, Ottawa’s Broadview Public School had raised more than $116,000 through an e-waste drop-off, magazine fundraiser, letter drive, movie night, and pizza and sub lunches for a complete yard renewal. The previous school council set aside $30,000 and the school received a number of corporate donations, including three $10,000 contributions. With a goal of $150,000, the school council hopes to purchase two new play structures to replace the current unsafe playground and create an outdoor learning classroom for the school of more than 800 students. Many parents say they are feeling the pinch with schools continually asking for more

“(Fundraising initiatives) are constant and frequent. It puts an unrealistic expectation on parents and family and the community.” GREG WEILER

money. It can seem endless, says Greg Weiler, a father of two at the primary level and local president for the Elementary Teachers’ Federation of Ontario (ETFO) in Waterloo. “I can’t think of a week where there isn’t some fundraising initiative going on. They are constant and frequent,” Weiler says. “It puts an unrealistic expectation on parents and family and the community.” NDP education critic Peter Tabuns believes the government relies on parents to fundraise. “You almost think they quietly approve. This is a way of reducing the pressure on them for proper funding of education. Leave it to the parents. The parents will raise the money and won’t squawk about the fact that their school isn’t getting enough. Life goes on. But it means a lot of children get shortchanged.” The ETFO says school fundraising lets the provincial government “shirk” its responsibility to properly fund schools and puts pressure on everyone in the system.

“The funds have to come from somewhere,” says Durham ETFO local president Gerard O’Neill. “People have to go out and raise them.” O’Neill says filling this funding gap often comes down to teachers, many of whom end up paying for essential classroom items, such as pencils and paper, out of their own pocket. NEW WAYS

THE HAMILTON SPECTATOR GRAPHICS Slug: Fundraising_banner_borders Size: 5 col. x 1.3” Created by: Dean Tweed Extension: 4667

THE HAMILTON SPECTATOR GRAPHICS Slug: Fundraising_banner_open

Some manage the entire fundraising procedure, which Size: 5 col. x 1.3” takes time away from their Created by: Dean Tweed Number 1 priority – teaching. School councils are constantExtension: 4667 ly finding new ways to raise money. At Terry Fox Public School in Ajax, school community council chair Sandra Fletcher has become familiar but not quite comfortable with soliciting friends and family. “The SCC relies on parents and grandparents and sisters and uncles and cousins,” she says. This has been the case since the school opened its doors 10 years ago. The gym THE didn’t HAMILTON SPECTATOR GRAPHICS have a sound system and the library didn’t have enough books. After years ofSlug: fund-Fundraising_logo_small raising to add these items, Jessica Cunha Size: Fletcher said she’s found par-5 col. x 1.3” Jason Scott hefts electronic waste into a dumpster. More schools are turning to fundents have reached fundraising Createdraisers by: Dean Tweed where parents don’t have to spend any money as a way to combat fundraising fatigue. fatigue. For an e-waste drop off, schools receive $185 per tonne. Extension: 4667 “I actually think there’s a lot of pressure on the parents, and we, in the last four or five chair of the Durham District in recent years, according to is now retired. “The key is to years, have tried consciously School Board, believes cur- a school council letter to the offer things across the board, an equal opportunity as much not to put that pressure on rent government funding is community. the parents,” she says, add- sufficient and that fundrais“Fundraising is so impor- as you can. The dilemma being a dance-a-thon and pizza ing is a long-standing practice tant to our school,” said the comes when you just can’t or lunches make up most of the that will take place no matter school council. “Through it, the price is too prohibitive. what. fundraising. our children are able to access That’s where you get into the “I’m not convinced it’s many enhanced resources and fundraising.” The school council of Muddying the issue further St. Patrick’s Catholic High associated with need,” Allin programs that only serve to School in Ottawa doesn’t do says. “That isn’t to say there enrich their educational expe- is determining the must-have items. For example, the Minany fundraising for the school. aren’t needs. I’d say this ac- rience at school.” Instead, it lets the students de- tivity would go on regardless • Rosebank Road Public istry of Education doesn’t cide how to raise funds and of the level of funding that School in Pickering purchased consider technology an essencomes into the schools.” how to use the money. 11 fans for the school at a cost tial item for schools. In fact, it slashed the budget for that “It’s hard to get volunteers, of $497.08 in 2010-11. so it would fall on a few peo• At Holy Cross Catholic line item by $25 million for SENSE OF CONNECTION ple’s shoulders,” says Joanne School in the Dufferin-Peel the 2011-12 school year. In turn, the Ministry’s MacEwan, chair of the school Fundraising is a way for Catholic board, the council council and co-chair of the parents to be active and feel spent $800 on fans for a por- guidelines deem it acceptable for schools to acquire technolCatholic School Parents’ As- like they’re contributing to table. sociation. There’s no cut-and-dried ogy with fundraised dollars. their child’s school, says KidBut some in the education Leaving it up to the stu- der, of People for Education. answer to the pitfalls of funddents teaches them responsi- “I think it’s a really nice, raising. Sheila Perry spent 30 sector believe technology is bility and keeps parents from understandable way to be in- years working in the education indeed a necessity. “We can’t go to our parent burning out, MacEwan says. volved in our kids’ school.” sector in a variety of roles, But there is a limit, she adds. The types of fundraisers including principal, teacher, councils or school councils “Sometimes it can be too being held, the amounts raised educator, consultant and ad- and keep asking for money much. We caution all our and the items bought differ ministrator. With a broad per- for what could arguably be school councils – make sure across the province: spective on fundraising from described as a 21st-century you go to your community • In Woodbridge, St. Clare within the Ottawa-Carleton learning tool in public eduand make sure that you’re Catholic School, located in District School Board, she cation,” says Catherine Fife, getting a feel for how they’re a well-to-do neighbourhood, says the issue of private dol- president of Ontario Public feeling about fundraising.” spent funds on school im- lars funding public education School Boards’ Association. “So let’s find creative ways to However, not everyone provements, arts enrichment, remains a dilemma. agrees that the problem is a security cameras and healthy“That’s the key, it’s a pub- address that funding shortfall funding shortfall. Joe Allin, living initiatives such as yoga lic system,” says Perry, who and not go to fundraising.” Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012


news Opinion

Your Community Newspaper


East-end bridge is not just about us


ow is not the time for the city to turn its back on the development of an east-end bridge between Ottawa and Gatineau. Perhaps when the idea was first floated decades ago, it could have been rubbished as some sort of whimsical pipe dream. But now, when the population of the OttawaGatineau region is only a hair below 1.25 million, is not the time to balk at such a move. It is important to remem-

ber the stated purpose of building a new bridge is not narrow. It is conceived as, among other things, a way to improve the lives of those who regularly cross the Ottawa River by improving transportation links, take heavy vehicle traffic out of Ottawa’s downtown core and to boost economic development in the National Capital Region. The position taken by members of several east end communities, and surpris-

ingly by Mayor Jim Watson, that we should not consider an east-end interprovincial link at all simply fails to address the needs of this region. Will the lives of those crossing the river be improved by extending Ottawa light rail further east? Will, by the same token, trucks be compelled to no longer clog King Edward Avenue if Orleans commuters have a rail link to the downtown core? Will the economic needs of those living on the north bank

of the river be served by such narrow views? Residents in Ottawa’s east end need to remember that this project does not exist only to make their lives miserable. It is a regional project and must serve the needs of the region, which means proving to be a benefit to not just Ottawa and Gatineau, but Ontario, Quebec and the National Capital Commission. This is not to suggest this is a simple, easy task. That’s why after many years of dis-

cussion and planning, there’s still no bridge. There will never be a perfect location for the bridge that makes absolutely everyone happy. But that’s the nature of significant, city building projects. Just look at Lansdowne Park or light rail. Both have elicited strong reactions from a variety of constituencies about how best to proceed. But in neither case is doing nothing a real option. Does this mean there’s no

room for discussion about where to put the bridge? Of course not. Perhaps there are other options to consider outside the presently considered Kettle Island, Lower Duck Island and McLaurin Bay corridors. If a strong case can be made to all the relevant stakeholders, perhaps something new would be considered. But it is long past time when we can simply put our heads in the sand and not build a bridge. The future of all those who live in the National Capital Region is too important to stand alone at a time when we should be moving forward together.


Going bonkers over plastic bag bans CHARLES GORDON Funny Town


like the way a humble plastic bag can inspire a mighty ideological battle, with both sides marshalling lofty rhetoric and deeply philosophical theories on the subject. Is there anything more humble than a plastic bag? You acquire it almost by accident, you discard it without a second thought. You put garbage in it, not to mention dog poop. It is not a beloved household item. It is unlovable. And yet, a deep love has been professed for it by those who see the plastic bag as a symbol of society’s need to fight intrusive government. Toronto city council sparked all this by passing a motion banning plastic bags. On the surface, this is not all that outrageous. Other societies, including Third World nations, have taken similar action, and even here plastic bag use has been on the decline with people turning to cloth bags rather than pay for plastic bags in grocery stores. But Toronto council’s action has brought out those who deplore the state getting into their private behaviour and see the plastic bag ban as the thin edge of the wedge – the fat end of the wedge being unclear at the moment. Perhaps they fear that our city councils will begin banning vacuum cleaners or spray-on starch. Amidst all these grand arguments we have to remember: it’s only a plastic bag. Will we really miss it? Some of the opposition’s arguments need to be examined. Will more trees die as consumers and retailers are forced to switch to paper? That’s worth a look. For that matter, maybe the increased use of cloth bags threatens the world’s cloth supply.

You can argue these and other theories forever, but the notion that a ban on plastic bags won’t work is probably wrong. It rests on the assumption that people are incapable of change. But we’re not. We switched to metric, to unleaded gas. We adopted the designated driver. And, in the most relevant comparison, we have adjusted to smoking bans. Who could have conceived of a smoking ban three decades ago, when there were ashtrays in offices, smoking in stores, in movie theatres, when more than 40 per cent of adults smoked. Today, the smoking rate is half of that, and almost all public places are smoke-free. Perhaps more significantly, most private places are smoke-free too, as even the most diehard smokers go outside rather than light up in someone’s home. If we can do all that, we can do without plastic bags too. The consequences of not doing so can be seen in some countries where litter control is less strict than it is here. Plastic bags hang from the trees and bushes, cling to fences like some kind of filmy flower. And the results of a plastic bag ban can be seen in other countries, such as Rwanda, where you cannot even bring plastic bags into the country. The trees, bushes and fences are clear, and there doesn’t seem to be any public agitation for plastic bags to return. Either taxes or outright bans are in place in many countries and cities around the world with no apparent ill effects. So that leaves the main argument against banning plastic bags as the philosophical one – that governments shouldn’t be in the business of banning stuff. As we have seen, banning stuff has mixed results. Prohibition didn’t work all that well. On the other hand, banning people from driving 150 kilometres per hour on city streets is a pretty good thing. For sure, people will miss having plastic bags as garbage bin liners, perhaps the role they were put on Earth to fulfill. But hey, we’re a resourceful people. If we can put a man on the moon, surely we can figure something out.

Manotick EMC 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 613-224-2265 or mail to the Manotick EMC, 80 Colonnade Rd. N., Unit 4, Ottawa, ON, K2E 7L2. Published weekly by:

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This Week’s poll question

Do you think Ottawa should follow Toronto’s lead and ban plastic bags?

A) Yes. The situation calls for voters to decide which party has the best plan.

A) Yes. It’s a great idea our city council should get on top of right now!


B) I think it’s an idea worth studying, but there’s no need to rush.


C) No. There’s no evidence banning plastic bags holds any tangible benefit.


D) If Toronto did it, it must be a dumb idea.


B) Why not? After years of federal minority governments, I’m used to voting every few months. C) No. The Liberals, PCs and NDP need to get past this petty partisan bickering.

To vote in our web polls, visit us at

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Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012

Previous poll summary

Are the Queen’s Park budget issues worth going back to the polls over?

D) I don’t care – I’ll be at the cottage.

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Friends of Lansdowne won’t seek appeal Laura Mueller

Although the group had legal advice that it had a chance of success at the Supreme Court, and many people wanted the Friends to pursue a case against sole-source procurement at that level, the fact that a panel of Ontario Court of Appeal judges voted 3-0 against the Friends during its last appeal dissuaded the group from further legal action Ward said. The resources available to the group are also limited and probably better used towards related causes, Ward said. The legal challenge cost about $600,000 in lawyers’ bills, about half of which has been paid through fundraising and donations, Ward said, adding that the decision not to appeal was not purely financial.

EMC news - The Friends of Lansdowne’s legal battle with the city is over. The citizen group announced on the morning of June 14 that it would not appeal to the Supreme Court of Canada in a bid to replace the Lansdowne redevelopment deal with one chosen through a new competitive bidding process. Friends of Lansdowne member Doug Ward delivered the news in front of the Horticulture Building at Lansdowne Park. He said that some Friends of Lansdowne won’t be happy with the decision, but the choice was “overwhelmingly” supported amongst the decision makers in the group.

“We move forward. While our legal case was active, we could not challenge the city on other fronts,” he said. “This is no longer the case. We want to assure our supporters that we will continue to work for them.” The group will put its efforts into scrutinizing “every prism” of the Lansdowne “bad deal” as it moves forward, Ward said. The group also wants to connect with other organizations in the city to “engage in a wider civic dialogue to promote greater integrity in city decision-making,” as well as work on changes to the Ontario Municipal Act to strengthen procurement laws. Mayor Jim Watson issued a statement minutes after the

Laura Mueller

On June 14 in front of the Horticulture Building, Friends of Lansdowne member Doug Ward announced the group will not appeal its legal challenge to the Supreme Court. Friends made their announcement. “This is an important moment in our city’s history as

it removes a significant legal hurdle which could have further delayed the redevelopment of Lansdowne Park,” he said in the statement. “It also provides greater certainty to our residents that the city can now proceed with the redevelopment of Lansdowne.” There is still one outstanding legal quandary that could trip up the park redevelopment: the Lansdowne Conservancy, an organization that proposed an alternate redevelopment plan for Lansdowne, has requested an appeal to the provincial court of appeal. In March, the Divisional Court of Ontario dismissed the Conservancy’s legal action by ruling it was an abuse of process and awarding the city $10,000 in legal costs from the Conservancy’s founder,

John Martin. Martin said the Ontario Court of Appeal will likely make a decision on whether to hear the appeal in July. City spokeman Michael Fitzpatrick said the court’s decision isn’t likely to be made before the end of July or early August, but it could “take some time” as it is completely up to the court’s discretion. Ward was quick to point out that the Friends of Lansdowne group isn’t throwing its support behind the Lansdowne Conservancy proposal. Rather, the Friends wanted to see a competitive bidding process that would allow the Conservancy and any other group to have its idea considered for the site’s redevelopment.






’T N O D AY.





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Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012






Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012


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War of 1812 exhibit launches at War Museum Kristy Strauss

Caron, deputy head and librarian and archivist of Canada in a statement. “It will also be a great opportunity to deepen our understanding about our history.” O’Neill said this exhibit won’t focus on one individual battle or just recognize two sides. “This provides a deep insight into the causes of war,” he said. “It also underlines how profoundly Canada’s development has been shaped by armed conflict.” James Moore, minister of Canadian heritage and official languages, also spoke about how studying the past is important to understanding today. “Canada’s history is an incredibly rich story to be told,” Moore said. “The telling of our stories and the understanding of our past helps us understand where we stand today.” He added that the War of 1812 paved the way for Confederation and it’s important for people to appreciate the collective perspectives on the war. The exhibit will include 130 artifacts that come from the Canadian War Museum and other Canadian, American and British institutions – including Library and Archives Canada, the Smithsonian Institute, The Metropolitan Museum of Art,

EMC news - As part of the 200th anniversary of the War of 1812, the Canadian War Museum wants visitors to discover four unique perspectives on the conflict, those of Canadians, Americans, Aboriginal peoples and the British. Visitors to the museum will now know a bit more about those perspectives since the Canadian War Museum launched its 1812 exhibit, which runs until January. “The War of 1812 was one of the pivotal moments in Canada’s journey from colony to country,” said Mark O’Neill, president and CEO of the Canadian Museum of Civilization Corporation. “It’s one of the most ambitious projects undertaken by the War Museum.” The museum will highlight the four different perspectives through artifacts and its exhibition Faces of 1812, which will complement the overall 1812 exhibit and will feature portraits from Library and Archives Canada’s collection that highlights the human side of the war. “This collaboration with the Canadian War Museum offers visitors an unexpected encounter with works of art from (the Library and Archives Canada) national portrait collection,” said Daniel J.

Kristy Strauss

Mark O’Neill, president and CEO of the Canadian Museum of Civilization Corporation, spoke about the importance of the War of 1812 to Canada before the Canadian War Museum opened its new War of 1812 exhibit on June 12. the Library of Congress, the British Museum and the Roy-

al Armouries. For more information on

the exhibit or on the museum, visit the Canadian War Muse-

um’s website at warmuseum. ca.



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Call 613-569-8993 ext. 409 Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012



Your Community Newspaper

Sheepish passenger makes ride to town interesting indeed


t didn’t take long for us to realize this was no ordinary trip into Renfrew for our Saturday supplies. I loved sitting in the back of the car where all the action was. Three brothers and my sister Audrey kept the place buzzing all the way into town for the 20 kilometres. But that day Mother steered me into the front to sit between her and Father. But Father and Everett were yet to appear. I figured they were in the barn checking on the livestock. Then we saw them, half dragging, half pushing a full-grown sheep across the barnyard. Audrey let a moan out of her that could be heard in Admaston and said she would stay home if Father had any intention of cramming “that sheep into the car.” Mother reminded her she was to pick out a new pair of shoes that day at Scott’s Shoe Store, so she had little choice. Emerson said he could always hang on to the running board outside the car if need be. It wouldn’t be the first time he tried the stunt, but that day it looked more and more like a possible solution.

MARY COOK Mary Cook’s Memories Mother said Father had to take the sheep into town where it would be turned over to a farmer from the Braeside area, who had made a deal with him. “Before you know it, we’ll be in town and the sheep will be gone,” she said. Everett said it had better be shoved in the only door in the back that had any hinges left on it. The other one, tied on with binder twine, would take too long to open. It looked to me like the sheep wasn’t too happy about being pushed into either door. Finally, Father took its hind legs, Everett its front and they heaved it into the back of the car, right on top of everyone’s feet. Father slammed the door shut, which pushed the sheep further into the car, then Everett flew in behind it right over the door, Father jumped behind the steering wheel and we took off. Emerson said later, it was the fastest he ever saw Father push the old car.

There were no windows in the car, just little roll-up blinds and we were all grateful for the air that passed through from one side to the other as Father careened down the Northcote side road. From all appearances, we were just a normal family on its way into town to do the usual Saturday shopping for supplies. Emerson said the sheep had relieved itself and Audrey said “that’s disgusting,” pushing her head out the side of the car as far as it would go. Mother, ever practical, told Emerson to use his foot and push it out the platesized hole in the floor in the back of the car. And so, the “deposit” was made along the Northcote side road, which to others traveling the route wouldn’t find to be so unusual, since livestock could often be seen being herded up and down the road. The real trouble started

when we hit the outskirts of Renfrew. Father slowed down, the sheep was fast losing patience with its tight quarters and it stuck its head out the window and let a string of bleats go that had people turning in their tracks on the street to see where the noise was coming from. This caused Audrey great embarrassment and she slid down as far as she could go in the seat, and when I turned around to look, all I could see was the big flat pink ribbon covering her black hair like a newspaper. The sheep was still voicing its disapproval all along Raglan Street on the way to the drive shed where the drop-off was to be made. Emerson was laughing his head off. There was no sound or sign of Earl. He was likely buried under Everett, who was trying to keep the sheep from jumping out the side of the car. “Just like a bunch of gypsies,” Audrey said over and over again, praying we’d meet no one who would recognize us. Father steered the car into the drive shed at the end of Raglan Street, came to a halt and the sheep cleared the back door with one wild leap.

The farmer who was there to collect it, pushed his straw hat to the back of his head and watched as the woolly animal tore around the lot like someone had filled it full of buckshot. My three brothers joined Father and the new owner and finally cornered it in one of the horse stalls. Audrey refused to get out of the car, even if it meant her new shoes would have to wait for another Saturday. Mother picked up what she needed at Walker’s and at Ritza’s Drug Store collected her weekly copy of the Philadelphia Inquirer. The rest of the shopping for our supplies would have to wait. As soon as we got back to the farm, my sister Audrey took a bucket, a towel and a bar of homemade soap and headed for the Bonnechere River. She insisted three days later she still smelled of sheep. The brothers were given the job of washing out the back of the car. Mother, long after the daylight had gone, was heard to say almost in a whisper, “no one ever told me living on a farm would be like this.” New York, where she had lived for 18 years, seemed very far away indeed.

Beat the heat and stay safe Canadian Red Cross

As the temperature rises, the Red Cross reminds Canadians to stay cool, healthy and safe. While the summer season is a favourite time of year for many, extensive exposure to extreme heat can result in serious medical conditions such as heat cramps, heat exhaustion and heat stroke. Heat-related emergencies include heat cramps, heat exhaustion and heat stroke. Symptoms of heat cramps typically include muscle contractions, usually in the legs or abdomen. Heat exhaustion symptoms include moist, red or pale skin, nausea, and dizziness, while symptoms of heat stroke are more severe - red, hot and dry skin; irritable, bizarre or aggressive behaviour; progressive loss of consciousness; rapid, weak pulse becoming irregular; and rapid, shallow breathing and seizures. Anyone demonstrating signs of heat-related emergencies should be moved to a cool location and given cool water to sip and to apply to the skin. Call 911 for anyone showing significant signs of distress, losing consciousness or whose symptoms are becoming more severe.

OTTAWA FURY SUMMER CAMPS Don’t miss out! Saturday, June 23

8 a.m. – 3 p.m.

Celebrity Pancake Breakfast 8 a.m. – 10 a.m. Free Admission B*A*S*H* Tent

(Bear Ambulatory Surgical Hospital — to repair teddy bears)

Build a Buddy!

Create your own Teddy Bear

Stage Show Tons of Fun

Tours of the Residence

Carnival Time

Rideau Hall 1 Sussex Drive

Clowns, carnival rides and games


(Governor General’s Residence)


No parking on site. Park & Ride Shuttle busses will be in operation from the National Research Council Canada starting at 7:30 a.m. and Canadian Aviation and Space Museum starting at 9:30 a.m. The last shuttle from the Aviation Museum to the picnic leaves at 2:15 p.m. The last shuttle from Rideau Hall back to the parking lots leaves at 3:15 p.m.

Canadian Forces Health Services



Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012


Your Community Newspaper

Bread machine loaf destined to be a favourite



Mondays: Merrickville To Ottawa Tuesdays: Ottawa To Merrickville Wednesdays: Merrickville To Westport Thursdays: Westport To Merrickville

PAT TREW Food ‘n’ Stuff Cottage Cheese Bread 1 1/4 cups water 1/3 cup cottage cheese 3/4 tsp. salt 1 tbsp. white sugar 1 tbsp. shortening 2 1/2 cups all purpose white flour 1 cup whole wheat flour 1/3 cup sunflower seeds 1 1/2 tsp. bread machine yeast Place all of the ingredients, except the sunflower seeds, in the breadmaking pan in the order given. Because of the cottage cheese, which can spoil in warm weather, don’t use the delayed start. Start the bread machine right away using the Whole Wheat cycle. Add the sunflower seeds when the machine beeps indicating Add Ingredients. When the bread is finished, remove the loaf from the pan. Let the loaf cool for at least one hour before slicing it. A serrated knife works best for cutting fresh bread. If you’re using the bread


f all the recipes I’ve made in the bread machine, this is without a doubt our favourite for everyday eating. From the comments I’ve received, it’s also a favourite with a lot of readers. Recently I was asked to repeat it for those who may have missed it. The secret to this loaf’s success is cottage cheese. The recipe doesn’t call for much, just 1/3 of a cup, but it makes all the difference in the texture and freshness of the bread. This loaf is moist and stays fresh, keeping well for three or four days. It’s perfect for making either sandwiches or toast. The basic recipe uses a combination of all purpose white flour and whole wheat flour. This gives the loaf more body than white bread without the heaviness of 100 per cent wholewheat. The sunflower seeds are optional. With or without them, this bread is delicious. I’ve also included a variation for making this as Cinnamon Raisin Bread. There are differences between the two recipes so read whichever one you’re making carefully. Both recipes make a 681 gram (1.5 pound) loaf.

Fill your day with beautiful sights while traveling along a part of our historic Rideau Canal! Air conditioned coach for return comfort & light lunch on board.

to make sandwiches, let the bread cool completely first. Cinnamon Raisin Bread

Come & Join us for Sunday Tours 2-4 p.m. June 17 – Father’s Day July 1 – Canada Day Aug. 5 – Civic Holiday Sept. 2 – Labour Day Weekend

Group Discounts & Gift Certificates Available!

1 1/4 cups water 1/3 cup cottage cheese 3/4 tsp. salt 1 tbsp. white sugar 1 tbsp. shortening 3 1/2 cups all purpose white flour 1 tsp. cinnamon 1/2 cup raisins 1 tsp. bread machine yeast

Licenced, Licenc Lic enced, enc ed, Re Refr Refreshments fres fr eshments es hments and

Offering charters Fridays to Sunday for your special day – adult birthday parties, weddings, anniversaries, corporate events.

When you measure the ingredients into the bread machine, place the cinnamon to one side of the flour and the yeast to the other side. Don’t let the spice touch the yeast because cinnamon can prevent the yeast from working properly. Start the bread machine using the Sweet Cycle. Add the raisins when the machine beeps indicating Add Ingredients. When the bread is finished, remove the loaf from the pan. Let cool for one hour before slicing.


perfect picnic


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Barrhaven Town Centre 613-825-6100 3777 Strandherd Drive, Barrhaven

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Your Community Newspaper

Communities rally to oppose bridge options Michelle Nash

EMC news - Residents have one month left to voice their concerns about the preferred options for the proposed eastend interprovincial bridge. It has been a year since the National Capital Commission awarded Roche-Genivar the environmental assessment contract to determine which of the three east-end corridors, Kettle Island, Lower Duck Island and McLaurin Bay, would have the least impact on area residents. The final public open house, held on June 12 at the Shenkman Arts Centre in Orleans drew hundreds of interested residents. “It is extremely important for residents to comment - it is why we are here - and the community groups work with us,” said Christopher Gordon, project manager for RocheGenivar. “But to ensure we haven’t missed anything, we need to get the general public

out. The more we understand, the better we are able to present the best option.” No choice, according to Orleans resident Heather Burke, is the right choice. “Even if they pick Kettle Island, I am still going to be sad they are building a bridge,” she said. Burke is part of Common Sense Crossings, a group created in 2009 to oppose a bridge through the greenbelt. The proposed bridge has seen community groups in each of the designated corridors become dedicated participants in the consultation process. Christophe Credico, head of the Manor Park Community Association bridge committee, is one of those who has been involved. “There are fundamental flaws in the weighting process which chose these three corridors in the first place,” Credico said. “It has pitted communities against each other and does not even consider east to

west city traffic.” Now it has come down to the final open house before the technically preferred corridor will be announced in the fall. Roche-Genivar and the NCC hosted the open house for residents to play a part in tweaking the alignments. The Manor Park Community Association and Rockcliffe Park Residents Association have sought to work together. For the past 10 months Credico and Rockcliffe resident Lori Assheton-Smith have promoted the idea of smart growth and sought to build support for the idea of no new interprovincial bridge altogether. That unity was seen at the open house, which saw at least seven community groups representing residents from all three corridors rally together with Ottawa-Orleans MPP Phil McNeely, who recently called for a full stop to the project, outside Shenkman against the process.

“We are all trying to say none of these options are good,” Burke said. “Even though we all got involved because of our own neighbourhoods, we have all found common ground.” The open house was one of the most attended consultations the firm has held in the past year. “Make our comments known,” Credico said to the crowd. “It is the only way we can make what we are doing here effective.”

And according to the consultants, comments are what count. “At the end of the day we are undertaking a process and the comments and concerns about the overall need, is not a part of our process,” Gordon said. One of those in support of that mandate is Orleans Coun. Bob Monette. “Let’s keep on with the study, identify the link and then go from there and address our other priorities,”

Monette said. Monette, who is in favour of a bridge at Kettle Island, said at the end of the day, he hopes the decision is made properly with all the concerns counted for. The final day for residents to comment is July 5, with the final technically preferred corridor being announced in the fall. Residents can access all the information about the interprovincial bridge at www.

Where Canada Comes Together Rideau Hall: Official Residence of the Governor General Visit the residence where Canadians are honoured and dignitaries are welcomed. Come and stroll the grounds, have a picnic, and see the Ceremonial Guards.

Visitor Centre and Gift Shop, open daily, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.

1 Sussex Drive, Ottawa

Annual CHEO Teddy Bears’ Picnic June 23, 2012, from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Join Their Excellencies as Rideau Hall is transformed into a playground. Enjoy stage shows, rides and games, and bring your teddy bears to the B*A*S*H tent for repairs. R0011460112_0621

Meet Olympic athletes who will be on-site to showcase Olympic sports and promote the benefits of physical activity, in honour of Olympic Day. Grounds of Rideau Hall

10 scheduled bouts* subject to change* Sanctioned by Boxing Ontario; doors open 6:30PM Guests must be 19 with valid, gov’t issued, photo id to enter SLOTS & Dining Room. 19-25 will need 2 pieces of id

Storytime at Rideau Hall, June 30, 1 p.m.


Join the Governor General for the launch of this new family reading activity in honour of the Governor General’s Literary Awards. Other Family Activities Daily, from June 30 to September 3, 2012 • • •

Elite – Competitive titi – SSoccer Skill Skills CCamps

At the Visitor Centre


From Far and Wide— Honouring Great Canadians

We offer a variety ty of camps mp customized to fit the play players and teams level of ability.

Limited registration for EPL Camps! Register now at

As part of The Queen’s

1st Kicks - Ages 5+6 Soccer Kidz Camps - Ages 7-13 EPL Camp - Ages 9-14 Team Camps - Ages 9-14

Diamond Jubilee celebrations, visit this unique exhibit and learn about how Canadians from all walks of life are honoured for their extraordinary contributions.

Open daily, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., until November 2012


90 Wellington Street, Ottawa (across from Parliament Hill)

1-866-842-4422 • •

For full information on our camps & registration visit our website at or call 613 692-4179 ext. 111

A New Exhibit Downtown

Free Admission •

® Follow us on ® Find us on

/RideauHall Twitter Facebook

Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012



Play the “Search + Discover” Game Watch the Relief of the Sentries Discover ‘Great Canadian Children’s Books’ or learn about Heraldry



Your Community Newspaper

Summer camps foster love of nature at Baxter Conservation Area Emma Jackson

EMC news – Chasing frogs, swimming in the lake and getting fresh air: that’s what summer’s all about, at least according to Baxter Conservation Area south of Kars. The conservation site run by the Rideau Valley Conservation Authority hopes to provide kids with a taste of nature during its summer day camps in July and August. Each week the camp leaders will focus on a different theme such as insects, birds or reptiles. Kids ages six to 12 will spend their days doing pond and insect studies, making crafts, playing games and swimming at the beach. “We want to encourage kids to have a deeper appreciation of nature and to enjoy it,” said Andrea Wood, the education

interpreter and manager at the conservation area. “It’s a good ‘Get out of the house, learn about nature and have fun while doing it’ kind of camp.” The camps run throughout the summer in week-long sessions. For older children, the conservation area also offers two week-long canoe camps in July and August, where kids aged 10 to 14 can learn the basics of paddling, camping and survival skills. Wood said kids who have never canoed before are more than welcome, although kids with experience are also welcome to come and improve their skills. The July camp is already full, but the August camp from August 20 to 24 still has some spots open. Another camping oppor-

tunity comes in the form of Conservation Camp from July 30 to August 4. The camp is for ages 11 to 14, and is geared to Girl Guide and Scouts working on their conservation, ecology and naturalist badges. However Wood said any kid interested in the subject is welcome to come. The conservation camp is a little more work, she said, because the campers undertake a restoration project such as planting flora or removing invasive species. “It’s more education based, and we do some physical work,” Wood said. Baxter Conservation Area is 150 acres of conservation land located along the shores of the Rideau River. For more information about the summer camps visit or call 613-489-3592.

Brier Dodge

Elementary school students from region four competed at Cairine Wilson Secondary School on June 11 in the National Capital track meet series for elementary. In this photo, Kate Rochon from Osgoode Public School competes in the running long jump.


Rideau Park United Church 2203 Alta Vista Drive

9:30 Worship and Sunday School 11:15 Traditional Worship

Gloucester South Seniors Centre

Building an authentic, relational, diverse church.


Sunday Services: 8am and 10am Thursday Eucharist: 10am Nearly New Shop/Book Nook Open Thursday, Fridays 1pm - 3:30pm and first Saturday of each month: 10am - Noon 8 Withrow Avenue 613-224-7178

Tel: (613) 276-5481; (613) 440-5481 1893 Baseline Rd., Ottawa (2nd Floor) Sunday Service 10.30am – 12.30pm Bible study / Night Vigil: Friday 10.00pm – 1.00am Website: E-mail:

R0011292813 R0011386374


Confederation High School 1645 Woodroffe Avenue (Beside Nepean Sportsplex) Weekly Sunday Service 10:00am-Noon Children’s Ministry during service

Pastors John & Christine Woods Upcoming Events: See website (613) 224-9122 for details email: Our Mission: Christ be formed in us (Galatians 4:19)

Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012


7275 Parkway Rd. Greely, ON 613-821-1056

Bethany United Church

3150 Ramsayville Road

off 417 exit Walkey Rd. or Anderson Rd.

Join us for worship, fellowship & music Nursery, children and youth ministries One service at 10:30 am Sunday mornings


Healing of Body, Soul and Spirt through Knowing Christ and His Promises

Real God. Real People. Real Church.

Join us Sundays at 10:30

43 Meadowlands Dr. W. Ottawa



5338 Bank Street, Ottawa 613-822-2197 Masses: Saturday 5:00 pm Sunday with Children’s Liturgy: 9:00 & 11:00 am Weekdays: Wed. – Fri. 9:00 am Now open for rentals: 613-822-1777


265549/0605 R0011293022

invites you to experience



429 Parkdale at Gladstone Ministers Rev. Dr. Anthony Bailey Barbara Faught - Pastoral Care Melodee Lovering - Youth and Children Worship Service - 10:30 am 613-728-8656 Sunday School for all ages Nursery Available

Our Saviour Lutheran Church Sunday Worship & Sunday School 10:30 a.m.

715 Roosevelt Ave. (at Carling at Cole) Pastor: Rev. Marek Sabol Visit: • (613) 296- 6375



(Located at Breadner at DeNiverville) R0011292711


Come & worship with us Sundays at 10:00am Fellowship & Sunday School after the service


Come Join Us!

Abundant Life Christian Fellowship


Military Chapel Sunday Services at Uplands!


Parkdale United Church

Heb. 13:8 “Jesus Christ the same yesterday, and today, and forever


355 Cooper Street at O’Connor 613-235-5143

Minister - Rev. William Ball Organist - Alan Thomas Nusery & Sunday School, Loop audio, Wheelchair access

The Redeemed Christian Church of God

Protestant Worship with Sunday School 09:30 Roman Catholic Mass with Children’s Liturgy 11:00

Sunday Services Worship Service10:30am Sundays Prayer Circle Tuesday at 11:30 Rev.10:30 Jamesa.m. Murray

Worship 10:30 Sundays

Heaven’s Gate Chapel

“Worship the Lord in the Beauty of his holiness...”

Dominion-Chalmers United Church

R0011292724 R0011292875

Minister: James T. Hurd Everyone Welcome

St. Richard’s Anglican Church

Invites you to our worship service with Rev. Dean Noakes Sundays at 11am 414 Pleasant Park Road 613 733-4886


Sunday Worship - 10:00 a.m. Nursery and Sunday School June 24th - Grace

Pleasant Park Baptist


(Do not mail the school please)


470 Roosevelt Ave. Westboro

Refreshments/Fellowship following the service.

Celebrating 14 years in this area!


10 Chesterton Drive, Ottawa (Meadowlands and Chesterton) Tel: 613-225-6648

R0011293030 (613) 733-7735

4550 Bank Street (at Leitrim Rd.) (613) 277-8621 Come for an encouraging Word! R0011292837

We are a small church in the city of Ottawa with a big heart for God and for people.

ALL WELCOME Sundays at 10:30 a.m. The Salvation Army Community Church Meeting at St. Andrew School 201 Crestway Dr. 613-440-7555 Barrhaven



205 Greenbank Road, Ottawa (613) 829-2362 Child care provided. Please call or visit us on-line.

A warm welcome awaits you For Information Call 613-224-8507

3191 Riverside Dr. (at Walkley) Sunday Worship & Sunday School at 11:00 a.m.

Worship services Sundays at 10:30 a.m.

Location: St. Thomas More Catholic School, 1620 Blohm Drive

Sunday Services: Bible Study at 10:00 AM - Worship Service at 11:00 AM

Riverside United Church

Watch & Pray Ministry Sunday Services at 9 or 11 AM

meets every Sunday at The Old Forge Community Resource Centre 2730 Carling Avenue, Ottawa, ON K2B 7J1





Holy Eucharist 8:00 am & 10:30 am 10:30 am - Play Area for Under 5 934 Hamlet Road (near St Laurent & Smyth) 613 733 0102 –

Service Time: Sundays at 10:30 AM


2203 Alta Vista Drive

Sunday Worship 10:00am

The West Ottawa Church of Christ

St Aidan’s Anglican Church 613-733-3156


Rideau Park United Church

1142 Carling Ave Suite 1-3 Ottawa, Ontario K1Z 7K5 Tel: 613.680.4957/613.614.2228

You are specially invited to our Sunday Worship Service

Every Sunday 9am to 11am

Pastor Simeon

Place your Church Services Ad Here email srussell Call: 613-688-1483



*Delivered to selected areas Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012


Your Community Newspaper





Garage two or three bay (and/ or storage space) available May to October. 11’ ceiling, 16’ wide door, Mano-tick. Call Doug (613)692-2000.

CRIMINAL RECORD? Moneyback guarantee, 100,000+ Record Removals since 1989. Confidential, Fast Affordable, A+ BBB rating, assures Employment & travel freedom. Call for FREE INFO Booklet. 1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-9727366)

$229,000, 3 bedroom bungalow, 6 years old, currently leased @ $1,500/month, Smiths Falls 613-217-1862.

Kemptville, corner of Prescott and Asa, 500 sq. ft. commercial property $500/month. (613)2963455.



$449,000. Newer triplex, Smiths Falls, excellent net, longer term tenants. 613-217-1862. Upper Rideau Lake. Custom designed waterfront home, privately situated 500’ from paved road with 330’ of prime lake frontage. ID 159779.

Hyland Seeds - Corn, soyabeans, forage seed, white beans and cereals. Overseeding available. Phone Greg Knops, (613)658-3358, (613)340-1045, cell.

Fishing boat/motor/trailer. 12’ aluminum Harbercraft runabout, 6 HP Evinrude motor, trailer, anchor, oars, $850. Call 613513-9406.



Estate Garage Sale, 2 Pine-bluff Trail, Stittsville - Sat. June 23, 8 am-2 pm. Rain or Shine. Chesterfield sets, wood dining room set, recliner/rocker, bookcase, 45 rpm singles, crystal, teacups/ saucers, Rogers brothers silverware, silver plate goblets, other misc items too many to list.


DOG SITTING Experienced retired breeder providing lots of TLC. My home. Smaller dogs only. References available. $17-$20 daily Marg 613-721-1530

CANCEL YOUR TIMESHARE. No RISK program. STOP Mortgage and Maintenance payments today. 100% Money Back Guarantee. Free Consultation. Call us NOW. We can help! 1-888-356-5248

Jack Russell Terrier puppies. Smooth coated, English blood lines, shorties. $450. 613-269-2770.


FOR SALE Cherry kitchen, 6 yrs old, excellent condition. Approx. 10’7’x12’x10’. $5,500 obo. 613802-9797. Disability Products. Buy and Sell stair lifts, scooters, bath lifts, patient lifts, hospital beds, etc. Call Silver Cross Ottawa (613)231-3549. Firewood - Cut, split and delivered or picked up. Dry seasoned hardwood or softwood from $50/face cord. Phone Greg Knops (613)658-3358, cell (613)340-1045. Woodworking tools, equipment and vehicles for sale. Visit For more information call 613-858-3178.


REAL ESTATE 1-1/2 acres with stream running through, village of Harlem. $500 down with owner financing. 613-326-0599. 1400 qf bungalow, attached garage to move to your lot for $50000 +HST. Move is included in price. Call Gille 613-8801685.





WATERFRONT COTTAGES 6- 3 Season Rustic Cottages Fully equipped with Appliances and Furniture Leased Land including Fresh Water, Septic. Located inside Private RV Park, On Constant Lake. Serious Inquiries Only, For more information 613-649-2255 Summer cottage rentals still some openings. Free kids program. From $525/per week. 613-267-3470



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Position Available: Sales Consultant currently has an excellent opportunity for a dedicated Sales Consultant to join our Ottawa team. The brand, a leading Canadian online daily deal destination, offers amazing deals on restaurants, spas, fashion, activities, and events on behalf of a growing number of retailers in Canada. We deliver great offers by assembling a group of "WagJaggers" with combined purchasing power. The Sales Consultant will introduce and sell’s daily deal marketing solution to local small and medium sized businesses in the Ottawa Region, while achieving aggressive revenue targets. The Sales Consultant will also service and grow accounts by managing client relationships before, during, and after the featured offers are presented on our website. If you are a highly self-motivated, energetic and results focused sales professional and want to build a career in the dynamic industry of online media, forward your resume to by th May 2012. June 18 30th ,,2012. THE POSITION:  Identify and cold call prospects to develop new business  Negotiate and structure sales agreements  Develop and build strong relationships with clients  Respond promptly to sales enquiries, and provide thorough customer follow up  Consistently deliver against aggressive revenue targets  Generate insertion orders  Contact advertisers regarding campaign optimization, growth strategies, and opportunities  Act as an ambassador of the brand at events (occasional evenings/weekends)

5th Wheel RV with slide out. In very good condition, $55,000. Phone 613-659-3350.

Seasonal RV Park White Cedars Tourist Park Waterfront Cottages for rent And Large Fully Serviced Lots 30 amp, water, and sewer Small Private RV Park Great fishing, swimming and Activities, Viewing by Appoi ntment Only. 613-649-2255

ABOUT YOU:  1-5 years experience in sales/account management with a proven history of achieving and surpassing sales targets  Experience in online or media sales preferred  Strong negotiation, presentation, and telephone skills  Experience in, and high comfort level with, cold calling to develop new business  Ability to build and develop effective relationships with clients and within the sales team  Solid organizational and time management skills  Ability to work in a fast-paced, dead-line oriented environment  Strong written and verbal communication skills  Valid Drivers License and a reliable automobile essential We thank all applicants, however, only those selected for an interview will be contacted!


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War Amps

Looking for persons willing to speak to small groups, 1 on 1 presentations. A car and internet necessary. Diana (866)306-5858.

key tags in the mail? Order them today!

Area Distributors Wanted On Street Verifiers Wanted Metroland Media Group & the EMC are looking for Independent Contractors to ensure that our products are being delivered to the public. Audits will take place Thursday evenings & Fridays.


ALL HARDWOOD Cut, Split, Delivered CL370778/0301



The successful individuals will have a vehicle, use of computer with ms-excel & excellent interpersonal skills.


From several estates, collectible, commemoratives, target and hunting. Over 250 new and used, rifles, shotguns, handguns, crossbows, ammunition, FEATURES: Colts Robert E. Lee1971 Commemerative, Browning Lighting, WW1 Bayonet Training Rifle, Military Mauser & Lee Enfields, BSA Martin International Mark III, Tower Brown Bess Flintlock & Percussion Conversion, Many Antique handguns, See our complete listing with pictures at: Check back for regular updates. We have room for your quality consignments in this and future sales.

For more information and to apply please contact

Paul Switzer,



Attach a War Amps confidentially coded key tag to your key ring. It’s a safeguard for all your keys – not just car keys. If you lose your keys, The War Amps can return them to you by courier – free of charge. When you use War Amps key tags, you support the Child Amputee (CHAMP) Program.


or email: info@ 18 Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012

The candidate(s) will have a suitable vehicle to transport inserted newspapers from our facility to the carrier’s homes, exceptional interpersonal and communicative skills and a keen business sense. Interested candidates can contact Elliot Tremblay at

1234 ESAFE 5678 9

The War Amps 1 800 250-3030 Charitable Registration No. 13196 9628 RR0001


1-613-332-5581, 1-800-694-2609

Ali and Branden



The EMC and Metroland Media are looking for qualified Independent Contractors to manage the delivery of our newspapers in defined geographical areas of the city.






Kemptville Home Furniture We’re growing again! An exciting opportunity a

Store Leader experienced in making lifestyle décor choices for customers, developing internal and external marketing strategies, inventory control, purchasing, sales, and special event planning and coordination. A self-starter with strong leadership and supervisory skills, responsible for working in conjunction with our adjoining building centre. Competitive wages and benefits. Compensation commensurate with your experience and skill set. Please forward your resume to We will reply to potential candidates, only.





RENFREW HYDRO INC. Secretary – Treasurer / Office Manager

Renfrew Hydro Inc. maintains and distributes electrical power to approximately 4,200 residential and commercial customers within the Town of Renfrew. We have an exciting and challenging opportunity available for a highly motivated, results oriented individual to manage all billing, accounting, and customer service functions of the office and perform secretary-treasurer duties of the Board. Reporting to the President, this position is primarily responsible for day to day management and administration of the accounting department and customer service functions of the office including billing, preparation, administration, monitoring of; budgets, daily, weekly, monthly accounting, and regulatory accounting and reporting. The position also performs secretary-treasurer duties of the Board. Main Responsibilities • Prepare and produce all financial and statistical reports required for the business according to GAAP ` and Ontario Energy Board (OEB) accounting procedures • Compile required data and prepare financial statements and other regulatory filings and maintain accuracy of financial records • Prepare and analyze financial and statistical reports that accurately reflect the operational effectiveness of the office • Perform general office management , supervise and direct staff and assist in performing regular evaluations • Administer payroll and related matters such as pension, benefits, etc. • Oversee billing and collections • As secretary –treasurer to the Board; coordinates and attends Board meetings, prepares correspondence, records & generates minutes, maintains and updates by-laws and agreements, liaises with shareholders, legal counsel, auditors, and sits on committees as required by the Board Key Qualifications and Skills: • A diploma / degree in Business Administration and/or a minimum of five years experience in a supervisory capacity • Professional Accounting designation would be considered an asset • A solid understanding of GAAP with working knowledge in a regulatory environment such as the Ontario Energy Board (OEB) would be considered an asset • Computerized accounting skills with ability to generate reports and statistical data accurately and timely • Demonstrated skills using Microsoft Suite of programs with emphasis on excel • Effective communication and interpersonal skills with the demonstrated ability to lead and supervise others, interact with external stakeholders, customers, and the community • Effective analytical and problem solving skills • Strong organizational skills • Ability to work independently, manage multiple priorities, meet deadlines • Knowledge of AccPac Accounting System would be considered an asset This is a non-union position and salary is commensurable with qualifications and experience. We offer an excellent working environment, competitive compensation and benefit packages, pension plan and opportunities for professional development. Anticipated start date for the position is Sept. 4, 2012. Interested candidates are invited to apply in confidence by submitting a resume of qualifications by mail or email to: Renfrew Hydro Inc. 29 Bridge Street, Renfrew, ON, K7V 3R3 email: Attention: President

6 Industrial Road, Kemptville 613-258-4570, 800-387-0638

CLASS A/Z FLATBED DRIVERS REQUIRED Tibbs Transport is now accepting applications for highway driving positions. We offer: Competitive wage and benefit package Excellent, well maintained equipment Dedicated tractors Home every weekend We require: 2 years AZ experience Clean abstract Professional attitude Please call 800-387-0638 for more information or forward resume to or fax to 613-258-5391.

PRODUCTION/ GRAPHIC DESIGNERS PART-TIME POSITION AVAILABLE The ideal candidate will have a graphic design diploma or relevant experience . Proficiency in Adobe InDesign, Photoshop & Illustrator required. Send resumé to or by regular mail to: The EMC 57 Auriga Dr., Suite 103 Ottawa, ON K2E 8B2 Attention: Irene Sauvé Deadlines for resumes: June 30th, 2012 No phone calls please. Only those selected to be interviewed will be contacted.

Applications will be accepted until Thursday, June 21, 2011 by 4:00 pm. We thank all candidates in advance for their interest, however, only those selected for interviews will be contacted. A member of the Performance Group of Companies







Your Community Newspaper


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Routes Available! We’re looking for Carriers to deliver our newspaper!

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Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012





WWW.KINGSCROSS.NET (613-271-0988 ex 3) Sales & Service

computer house calls



APPLIANCE & REFRIGERATION            30            s r

We come to you! Seniors Especially Welcome


“Maytag Authorized�

613-836-4082 DAN BURNETT


2%3)$%.4)!, #/--%2#)!,#,%!.).' &ULLYLICENSED INSUREDANDBONDED



"    "    !   "  ! "  " 


* Solar Pannels Wind Gen/Inverters Equipment * Geothermal Systems Commercial & Residential * Air filters Commercial & Residential * Electric Motors * Variable Frequency Drives * Air source Heat Pumps (House & Pool) * Commercial Refrigeration AC & Chillers * Custom Built Electrical Panels * Steam Humidifiers * Motor Soft starts * Thermography * Air Balancing * Motor Controllers & PLC * Geothermal Supplies G%%&&)+%.'(


Tony Garcia 613-237-8902


feNces home >BB:9>6I:6II:CI>DCG:FJ>G:9

ImproVemeNt >HHJ:96I:/?JC:-




aIr coNdItIoNING


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SHARON AT 613-688-1483 or KEVIN AT 613-688-1672 Fax: 613-723-1862 Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012

Your Community Newspaper

Ottawa South residents rally for the Winchester District Memorial Hospital

EMC news – Rural Ottawa, start your engines. The Carkinator Car and Moto Rally is back again to rev people up in support of the Winchester and District Memorial Hospital Foundation. The second annual event on Saturday, June 23 have teams driving through the hospital’s broad, rural catchment area, using a list of clues and landmarks to guide them through the route. Along the way, teams will have to make several pit stops to complete physical and mental challenges to collect points. The goal is to get back with the most points and in the best time - all while following the rules of the road. Each team collects pledges before the event in an effort to raise money for the hospital. The event is hosted by the hospital foundation and Senators defenseman Matt Carkner, who grew up in the area. Last year he ran one of the pit stops, where teams had to take shots on him and team mate Jesse Winchester. This year, he was raffled off as an “early bird prize” to the team who had raised the most money by a certain date. That team will get to ride with him in his car along the rally route. “It’s a pretty neat one-onone time with an NHL player,”

said foundation fundraising associate Chelsea McIntyre. With or without Carkner along for the ride, McIntyre said the day’s sure to be a blast. “It’s kind of a fun way to spend an afternoon, you’re with family and friends in your car and it’s for a good cause,” she said. The money is undesignated, which means it’s not given towards any particular program or equipment fund at the hospital. Instead it is flexible money the hospital can use immediately for anything it needs. McIntyre said that’s an important part of keeping the hospital running as well as possible. “It really does help our hospital meet its annual needs. That’s really special,” she said. “The designated pools (for cancer programs or equipment) can get too big for the needs, because we’re a rural hospital. So if we have too much money in one fund the hospital can’t do its job as best as it needs to.” Last year’s inaugural rally had 26 cars registered, with about 150 people participating in total. The rally route meandered through the northern part of the hospital’s catchment area, from Greely and Osgoode all the way to Embrun and Chesterville before it arrived back in Winchester.

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Submitted photo

Twenty-six teams participated in the inaugural Carkinator Car Rally in support of the Winchester and District Memorial Hospital last year. They raised $57,000 in 2011. The hospital foundation hopes to hit $100,000 this year.

Ontario’s first renal plan to improve quality of care EMC news – A three year plan focused on improving care for patients with chronic kidney disease is expected to slow the progression of the disease. “The number of people living with chronic kidney disease risk factors in Ontario is rising,” said Minister of Health and Long-Term Care Deb Matthews. By 2015, the plan seeks to guide improvements in: * Early detection and prevention through appropriate screening, improved partnerships between primary and specialty care providers and

the utilization of effective clinical tools. * Appropriate body access for peritoneal dialysis and hemodialysis. * CKD infrastructure, which includes the needs for equipment, physical space and human resources. * Research and innovation. * Patient-based funding that ensures better patient care throughout the full patient journey and provides greater value for money for the health system. Read the full report at www.renalnetwork.

2012-2013 MeMbership Offers New Members get 2 seasons for the price of one

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The event raised $57,000 last year, and this year the foundation hopes to hit $100,000. This year’s route is still a secret, because teams have to figure it out using landmarks and clues set by the organizers. Community engagement manager Christina Enright said the best part of the day is hearing enthusiastic drivers recounting everything they experienced. “The one thing that’s always really cool is participants say they see things in their communities that they’ve never seen before, or see them differently,” she said. “They don’t usually notice or have time to see them.”The rally will start at the Winchester Hospital at 10 a.m. with late registrations, and participants will have to complete their first challenge inside the hospital lobby. The approximately four hour route will start at 11 a.m. and end at the Winchester arena, where teams can enjoy a barbecue, kids’ activities, face painting and more. The hospital opened in 2009 and has 63 beds and 313 staff. It covers the Winchester area as well as parts of rural Ottawa South, including Metcalfe, Osgoode and Greely. For more information, to register a team or to sponsor the event, visit foundation.


Emma Jackson




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on this ice. 613•736•1102 Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012


LIBRA – Sept 23/Oct 23 Libra, start thinking about curbing your spending. Your finances are in trouble if you don’t make some changes. More is going out than is coming into your accounts.

TAURUS – Apr 21/May 21 Taurus, a good night is in store this week. The night brings rewards you did not expect. Working hard yields more than financial success.

SCORPIO – Oct 24/Nov 22 Scorpio, there’s not much you can do about the current situation. Complaining about things won’t solve anything, so why waste the breath? Better news is on the horizon.

GEMINI – May 22/Jun 21 Trust your instincts, Gemini. Someone who seems like they have your best interests at heart really may have ulterior motives. Heed Capricorn’s sage advice. CANCER – Jun 22/Jul 22 Cancer, you may feel like you’re the only one keeping the ship from sinking. However, this is not the case. Behindthe-scenes work is taking place, too. LEO – Jul 23/Aug 23 Leo, it seems as if drama is always following you. That’s because you tend to be the life of the party or prefer all eyes be on you. Think about being less conspicuous. VIRGO – Aug 24/Sept 22 Virgo, it’s hard to keep friends if you are overly critical of the way they live their lives. Remember, no one is perfect — including you. Keep an open mind.

Last week’s answers

CLUES ACROSS 1. Three-banded armadillo 5. Confining bird structure 9. Taxi SAGITTARIUS – Nov 23/Dec 21 You’re in over your head, Sagittarius.12. Too many projects Comedian Carvey and not enough helpers can leave you feeling overwhelmed. You may want to tackle one thing a time. 13. Aatyoung canine 15. “Spy Kids” actress Jessica CAPRICORN – Dec 22/Jan 20 Capricorn, new beginnings have arrived you’re excited 16.andGalvanizing element about all of the prospects. Others may share your joy but not to the extent that you do. 17. TV show “Modern _____y” 18. 2s AQUARIUS – Jan 21/Feb 18 Aquarius, it’s alright to be cautious with your decisions, but 19. Hooray! taking much too long could indicate you’re not ready for a change. Soon a spouse or partner will growSuggesting impatient. 20. horror 22. Eastbound PISCES – Feb 19/Mar 20 It’s hard to accept help sometimes, Pisces. But help is what 24.arms. Region of SE Pakistan you need right now. Accept it with open 25. 1999 high school massacre 29. Hip-hop music 32. The cry made by sheep ThisHerb weeks rue genus 33. puzzle answers in 34. July Reverence 15th issue 35. Point that is one point S of due E 36. Slash or slice 37. Idly talk

38. Meshwork for fishing 39. K particle 41. Division of geological time 42. Tax collector 43. Treated soil with nitrates 46. Hair on the head 47. Actress Derek 48. Wrenching 52. Overhead shot 55. Federal job safety law 56. At the front 60. Interagency Manufacturers Operating Group (abbr.) 62. Chew tobacco 63. Sacred Muslim pilgrim shrine 64. Very small 65. Kilo yard (abbr.) 66. “____ Ado About Nothing” 67. British school for boys CLUES DOWN 1. Wood shaping tool 2. Two considered as a unit

LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23

TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21

SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22

GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21

SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21

Don’t expect this week to go smoothly, Libra. But that doesn’t necessarily mean it will go badly. It’s just full of distractions and interruptions.

Taurus, focus on the big picture or nothing will get accomplished. It’s too easy to get lost in all of the little details. Follow through on the task at hand.

Scorpio, you may be feeling sensual and romantic for the next few days. It could be because of all of the positive attention you have been receiving lately.

Gemini, someone will catch your ear and it will only serve to confuse you. You won’t know what to make of it but don’t get worried. It will all begin to make sense once a few pieces fall into place.

CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22

You may feel happy when a friend or family member comes over to visit today, Sagittarius. You have been waiting for some company for quite a while. Enjoy the visit.

CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20

Capricorn, your mind will be all over the place this week unless you find someone to help you get focused. Think of it as having a babysitter who can call you out if you start to stray.

LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23

AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18

VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22

PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20


Lots of people need your help, Cancer. Focus all of your energy on helping others for the time being. You will feel good about your efforts and the good karma that results from them. Leo, you need to figure out how to turn all of your great ideas into workable projects -- especially ones that can make you some money. Get started on a plan. Change will be all around you, Virgo. While you’re not overly excited about it, you realize change is essential to growing in your life and career. New work arrangements need to be made.

31. Nine-banded armadillo 32. Northern Bolivian river 40. Atomic #28 43. 1st guru of Sikhism 44. Fullback 45. Violet gemstone 46. 26th state 48. A mass of stone 49. Like fireplace residue 50. N’Djamena is the capital 51. ___ City, Oklahoma 74641 53. Leave out 54. Singer & Congressman Sonny 57. Cologne 58. Basics 59. Dash 61. Lifting device on a sailing ship

Last week’s answers

ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20

Expect to expend a little energy this week to get the job done right, Aries. Leaving it up to others is not the best way to go in this instance. Step up.

Here’s How It Works: Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!

3. Tennis’ Kournikova 4. TV cook Ray 5. Canadian Wildlife Fed. 6. Exclamation of triumph 7. A cut & polished mineral 8. One who removes 9. Stout stick, larger at one end 10. Town in Ghana 11. Lowest or bottom part 14. Smoothing tool 15. Dentist’s group 21. Atomic #48 23. Providence school (abbr.) 24. Allot a site to 25. Pole (Scottish) 26. Hop kilns 27. Mister 28. London palace 29. Finger millet 30. Bestow an honor on


ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20 Patience is a virtue, Aries. The best will be in store for you later in the week. There’s not much chance for adventure Monday or Tuesday, but things pick up on Wednesday.

Aquarius, you will be amazed at the results when you finally set your mind to something. Stick with what you’re doing and enjoy the ride. Pisces, help around the house or at the office this week and the work will benefit you and all of the other people with whom you interact.

This weeks puzzle answers in next weeks issue

Living with two parents with dementia

Ottawa Valley Tours

John Wilson with Alzheimer Society Program Staff Tracey Liebig at the chapter’s Walk for Memories held in January 2012. Photo: Debbie Seto


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There is a stigma associated with Alzheimer’s disease that often prevents open discussion of the symptoms, but people like John Wilson are doing what they can to help change that. Wilson, and inhabitant of Renfrew, has dealt extensively with Alzheimer’s disease. Seven years ago, his father was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease, and now, his mother has early onset symptoms of the disease. While people sometimes become forgetful as they age, in his father’s case, the symptoms were clear. “He was always forgetting names, which was normal,” say Wilson, “but forgetting things, like something he was supposed to pick up. And there were some driving issues, where he’d be somewhere with my mom and he’d go home without her.” Wilson and his family confronted the situation by seeking out help. “We knew to get in touch with our doctor to get a referral for a gerontologist. We went through that waiting and talking with a couple

of different doctors just to try to get an actual diagnosis and find out if there was anything that could be done. “From there on, finding out what we can about Alzheimer’s disease through the Alzheimer Society.” Wilson credits the Alzheimer Society for providing information on the disease, available services, and what to expect. Wilson and his sister attended various seminars offered by the Alzheimer Society’s offices in Pembroke, Arnprior, and Ottawa. Wilson has since become involved with the Alzheimer Society. He was the second place winner in its Walk for Memories fundraising campaign for the last two years, and has arranged for speakers to address his community in order to spread awareness of the dementia services available in Ottawa and Renfrew County. “I guess the big thing is for people to realize that there is support and you don’t have to go through it alone,” he says. “Quite often, there are often only two family members or less

to deal with the load, and you end up with caregiver burnout.” Wilson has the following advice for those who are concerned about a family member experiencing memory loss: “Seek help as soon as you can. If the diagnosis is Alzheimer’s disease, there are medications that are available that can slow symptoms. And being involved with the Alzheimer Society makes you aware of what is available and what you can do.”

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John Wilson will be providing comments at the Alzheimer Society’s Annual General Meeting on June 26th at Hampton Inn Ottawa. Dr. Marcus Richards from University College London, UK, is the event’s featured speaker on memory loss and dementia with the focus on the aging brain and its consequences for health and function. Cost is $50 per person (includes a healthy lunch). To register or for more information, visit or call 613-523-4004 in Ottawa or 1-888-411-2067 in Renfrew County.

annual eaStern cariBBean cruiSe “eScorted, no Fly”

Gabriel Mayost is a volunteer at the Alzheimer Society of Ottawa and Renfrew County and a first year journalism student at Carleton University. R0011460824


Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012


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Local events and happenings over the coming weeks — free to non-profit organizations Fax: 613-224-3330, E-mail:

Child Haven International is hosting its 27th annual fundraising dinner in Ottawa on June 22 at 6 p.m. at Tudor Hall, 3750 N. Bowesville Rd. Child Haven operates homes for over 1,000 children and assists 150 women in Nepal, India, Bangladesh and Tibet in China. Tickets are adults $60 and $30 for children. Contact Linda Uhryniuk at 613-730-5412 or Child Haven at 613-527-2829 or visit our website at www.

• June 23

The Metcalfe Agricultural Society is hosting a Good Ol’ Fashioned Barn Dance on Saturday, June 23 in the new Show Pavilion on the Fairgrounds. Doors open at 8 p.m. Dance the night away to the DW James Band, and share in the excitement of the live auction as bidders vie for the naming rights to this new building. This is an “age of majority only” event. Tickets are $20 per person, and are available at the fair office, 2821 8th Line Road in Metcalfe or call 613-821-0591. Join us for the afternoon to learn the art of calligraphy at the Osgoode Township Museum! From 1 to 4 p.m. on Saturday, June 23 discover the methods and techniques used by the scribes of days gone by and create a beautiful work of art incorporating text and decorative papers and paints! You

may even wish to give your final work of art to someone as a personal gift, or keep it and hang it up at home. The cost for this workshop is $25 per person. Take the Red Cross Babysitting Course at the Osgoode Youth Association on Saturday, June 23 from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The course teaches youth how to handle emergencies with confidence by providing the basic First Aid skills. For many young adolescents, babysitting is their first job, and Red Cross courses can help them become real “pros”! the course is for ages 11 and up and costs $60. Registration deadline is Thursday, June 21 at 5 p.m. Register at

or with any questions at marie.

• July 15

The Osgoode Old Tyme Dancing Club’s country and western jamboree is on Sunday, July 15 at the Osgoode Community Centre Hall from 2 to 8 p.m. with all proceeds going to the Osgoode Care Centre. Door prizes, spot dances and main draws will take place both afternoon and evening. A tasty BBQ will be available. Country and Western bands will be on stage throughout the afternoon and evening for your entertainment. For further information, please call Barb at (613) 258-7679 or Bernice at (613) 224 9888.

• Ongoing

• June 24

Our Lady of the Visitation’s Spaghetti Supper is Sunday, June 24 starting at 4 p.m. in the Family Centre Parish Hall, 5338 Bank Street Gloucester. Food and Bar service start at 4 p.m. Enjoy a delicious homemade spaghetti supper with your choice of vegetarian or meat sauce. We will also have Caesar salad, garlic bread, dessert and beverages. Wine will be sold by the glass or bottle and beer will also be available. $10 per person, or $5 for kids aged 6 to 10 years. Children five and under free. Tickets can be reserved in advance by giving name, telephone number, number of people. These tickets will be held at the door. Tickets can be paid for by cash, cheque, Visa or MasterCard. Contact Marie for tickets

Watson’s Mill is proud to team up with local growers and producers to host a Farmers Market in Historic Dickinson Square. Starting Saturday, June 23rd, the Farmers Market is scheduled to run on Saturdays, from 9am to 2pm, through August 25th at the Carriage Shed, across the street from Watson’s Mill.

North Gower. Just Incredible Kids: Camp includes a weekly out-trip and exciting theme days for children aged six to 12 years. Locations include Greely, North Gower, Manotick, Vernon (August 7 – 10) and Osgoode (August 13 – 17). Lego - Powered Up: Full day camp in Manotick (July 23 – 27) allows children aged eight to 13 the chance to explore the programming of motorized robotic vehicles and creatures for half the day, then enjoy regular camp activities for the rest of the day. For more information visit, email or call 613580-2424 ext 30235. Attention high school students: the Osgoode Township Museum in Vernon is offering community service hours to any High School student interested in helping us out with some of the museum’s exciting summer events including

our annual Pioneer Day and Strawberry Social taking place on Saturday, July 21, as well as our children’s summer drama camp which will be preparing a production of Peter Pan. We are seeking volunteers in the afternoons from Tuesday through Friday, starting on August 14 until Friday, August 24 from noon until 4 p.m. Please call the museum at 613-8214062 or send us an email at osgoode-museum@hotmail. com for more information. Greely’s Canada Day celebration needs volunteers to make the event special for everyone. If you would like to give back to the Community or are a student who needs volunteer hours, please contact Bruce Brayman at president@ Old Time Music and Country Dance, first Friday of each month at the Greely Community Centre, 1448 Meadow Drive. 7:30 to 11:30 p.m. $5/ person at the door. Yearly

memberships available. Free for musicians and singers. Come and have a good time with us. Trinity Bible Church Summer Camps in Osgoode – Upward Soccer Camp & “Sky” VBS, ages 5-11 yrs. Half day and full day programs. Preregistration is necessary. For more info visit or call (613) 826-2444.



Youth dance at the Greely Community Centre from 7 to 10 p.m. Admission $5 for ages six to 12.

June to Thanksgiving


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My Plexus Journey Has Only Begun 75 lbs and 35 inches lost so far!!!


• • • • • •

Amazing Produce Felted Hats Farm Fresh Eggs Local Beef/Lamb Pies Italian and Lebanese Food Olive oil Knitting Art Honey Birdhouses Baking


• • • • • •

Plexus Slim The All Natural Way To Lose Weight July 1, 2011


• No Meal Replacements • No Shakes

Heather Hill April 24, 2 012 Ambassador# 80356

Call Heather Today! 613-204-4011

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Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012


• No Caffeine • No Stimulants


Dr. Robert Segal FAMILY DENTISTRY 613-692-0038 Evening and Saturday appointments available.

Last Chance for Summer Wines on Now! 613.692.6030

Start your summer right and start smoking!

We handle: RSP’s, RIF’s, RESP’s, TFSA’s, Investment & Business Accounts. We provide: Retirement, Estate and Tax Guidance Products: GIC’s, Bonds, Stocks, Mutual Funds, Life Insurance and Living Benefits Insurance. Pat Connor, Financial Advisor, Member CIPF 613-692-2776


Eye Exams Prescription Eyewear Sunglasses Contact Lenses Instore Lab



Quality service you can trust for all your indoor & outdoor fireplace needs


Manotick Mews • 613-692-2579 • Where ever they are, send your caring thoughts and special messages.

Yoga • Pilates • Running • SpinFit Yoga Clothing & Accessories

50% off




July & August Summer Pass Regular $300 for $150





Carol-Ann Decker,

MANOTICK Home Hardware

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Prince of Whales



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Co-sponsored by Leimerk Developments • • • • •


Anytime Fitness Choice Vintners & Capital Cellars CIBC Care Medics Dr. Robert Segal

Manotick EMC - Thursday, June 21, 2012

• • • • • • • •

Edward Jones Investments Eyeglass Man Ever Radiant Fireplace Station French Cafe LCBO Lillian’s Beauty Salon Maitreya Yoga Studio

Manotick Florists & Gifts Manotick Home Hardware Manotick Natural Market Manotick Physioworks Manotick Rexall Drug Store Manotick Travel & Cruise Centre Mansfield’s Shoes Mews Dollar Daze

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fie ld • • • • • • • •




Mon-Fri 8am-9pm Sat 9am-6pm Sun 10am-5pm

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Please see store for details. Coupon expires July 31, 2012. Valid at Manotick Rexall Only

From the freshest produce to the best cuts of meat and fish, we offer you a great selection.

Ma in St .




With this Coupon on most purchases

St .

MON-FRI 8-9 SAT 8-6, SUN 10-6

President The Mews of Manotick 1160 Beaverwood Rd., Box 610, Manotick 613-692-2521 • 1-800-267-5400 Fax: 613-692-0697

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• Paesano • Pearl House Chinese Restaurant • Pet Valu • Pizza Pizza • Robinson’s Your Independent Grocer • The Beer Store • Quality Cleaners

Manotick EMC  

June 21, 2012

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