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“At the meeting, the proponent can raise this proposal and allow the committee and residents in attendance to discuss the idea and amend the report, or not,” she wrote. The city’s commemorative naming process honours individuals who have demonstrated excellence, courage or exceptional service to the citizens of Ottawa, Ontario or Canada, provided extensive community service, or have worked to foster equality and reduce discrimination, according to the city’s website. Thompson said the report could be pushed back as late as November depending on other priority agenda items in September. “It’s not time-sensitive,” Thompson said. “We want to get it done but it doesn’t have to get done by a certain date.”

Emma Jackson

emma.jackson@metroland.com

A Manotick resident wants Bridge Street to be more cyclist-friendly. – Page 3

COMMUNITY

ROSSS invites participants to walk around the world at the second annual Walk of Care. – Page 5

NEWS

A networking club for businesswomen will launch in Osgoode this September. – Page 7

News - More than 1,000 people want Osgoode’s 2nd Line Road to become Diesel Road when the city changes the street name this fall, but the city says it won’t happen. Since amalgamation, the city has been doing away with duplicate and similar road names to lessen confusion for 911 responders. In this case, 2nd Line Road and other concessions exist in three different wards, and only Rideau-Goulbourn gets to keep its original street names. This fall the city will choose new names for 2nd, 3rd, 4th, 5th and 6th Line Roads in Osgoode Ward. Many residents want 2nd Line to remember the life of a young man who died on that road last fall. A petition with about 500 signatures was passed to Osgoode Coun. Doug Thompson on the weekend of Aug. 10 suggesting the road be renamed Diesel Road in memory of Andrew “Diesel” Winnicki. Since then the petition has grown to include more than 1,000 names. “We are petitioning to name it after a young man from Osgoode who lost his life in a tragic accident on this road,” reads the petition on Change. org, which was set up by Osgoode residents Tom and Emily Kelly. The 22-year-old Manotick man was killed in a hunting accident on private property near 2nd Line and Dalmeny Roads last October. Although he had only lived in the area for about five years, he was a former St. Mark Catholic High School student and had coached minor hockey for several years. “He was here for a short time and affected so many people,” said his brother Matt Winnicki. He said it would be “a great thing” to have his younger brother remembered this way. Arlene Gregoire, director and chief building official at the city, confirmed by email on Friday, Aug. 16 that the name Diesel does not fit with the city’s naming criteria and won’t be included on the report scheduled to be tabled at the Agriculture and Rural Affairs Committee on Sept. 5.

Tom Kelly, who published the petition online with his wife Emily, said residents in the area don’t feel the city has taken their opinions into account. At the end of June, residents living along 2nd Line road received a letter from the city asking them to vote on a list of five “vetted and approved commemorated names,” the city said, although it would not release the list. According to Kelly, those names were Dog Walk Road, Barnswallow Road, Llama Road, Storyteller Road and * Road. Gordon Murdock Gregoire said 60 per cent of properties on 2nd Line Road – 21 homes – reEMMA JACKSON/METROLAND sponded to that letter by the deadline A homemade road sign shows what 2nd Line Road could look like if more BI-WEEKLY PAYMENT than 1,000 residents get their way this fall. Tom Kelly, second from left, is of July 22. Leading* up to the creation leading the charge with his wife Emily to have Andrew “Diesel” Winnicki ** DELIVERY * DOWN of that $ % 48CREDIT MONTH $ SECURITY shortlist, Gregoire said a letter was immortalized in Osgoode when the city changes the road name this fall. LEASE DEPOSIT Winnicki’s cousin Jordon Gillis, left, joined Kelly and his son Karter, Matt sent to residents at the end of April Winnicki, Emily Kelly and son Parker and Winnicki’s uncle Doug Gillis to inviting residents to a public meeting on May 14. About 25 people came to show off the Diesel Road signs on Aug. 15. * they were given until that meeting, and Thompson said he expects residents June 6 to suggest a name. A total of six “Staff have verified whether the word Diesel is viable and ... it is too to attempt to change that decision. suggestions were made for 2nd Line, “If it’s not one of the staff recomsimilar with an existing street name including one name of a person, the MONTHLY PAYMENT and would create an anomaly, which mendations then (petition organizers) city said. is what we are trying to eliminate by will probably come to the ARAC But Kelly said%he never received that * 30$ meet- ** DELIVERY CREDIT MONTH changing 2nd Line as a street name,” ing (to make their case),” Thompson April letter, and neither LEASE did most of his Gregoire said in a statement, adding said. neighbours. Gregoire said that is within the resithat the staff recommendations have dents’ power. already been finalized. See DIESEL page 16

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More gambling would harm health Laura Mueller

laura.mueller@metroland.com

News - Ottawa’s top doctor says a new casino would be bad for Ottawa’s health. But if city council continues to pursue one or more new gambling sites, it should ensure the Ontario Lottery and Gaming Corporation pumps $2 million into communitybased gambling treatment services in the city. That would be a steep increase from the $741,000 the

Champlain Local Health Integration Network currently receives to fund programs in Ottawa – a number that hasn’t changed since 2007. On top of that, Dr. Isra Levy, the city’s medical officer of health, says the city should allocate 6.5 per cent of its annual take of casino revenue (around $350,000 of the city’s current take from the Rideau Carleton Raceway slots) towards gambling-prevention programs run by Ottawa Public Health. That figure

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is currently zero. No estimates on possible future casino revenue have been made public because it’s not known how large a new facility could be – or if there could be multiple gambling sites. The report released on Aug. 12 will provide ammunition for councillors who are opposed to adding more gambling options in the nation’s capital, a discussion that kicked off a year ago in Ottawa after the OLG asked municipal councils whether they would be willing to consider accepting new gaming facilities as part of its gambling modernization plan. The board of health will discuss the report at its Aug. 19 meeting and the information will also fuel a discussion at the finance and economic development committee on Aug. 26 about whether city council should ask the province and OLG to allow two gambling sites in Ottawa. While council had already indicated a preference to see gambling options expanded where they already exist in Ottawa – at the Rideau Carleton Raceway – councillors indicated in a unanimous vote on July 17 that they would like to discuss the option of another casino site in addition to keeping at least 21 gaming tables at the raceway. The public health report says residents’ proximity to gaming facilities makes it more likely they will experience problems with gambling. The report cites multiple studies that indicate that the closer people live to a casino, the higher their risk of problem gambling. The public health report reveals that in 2010-11, the OLG spent nearly $300 million of its $6.7 billion in revenue on marketing and promoting gambling and $51.1 million on programs to address problem gambling. “In recent years, plans to

FILE

Ottawa Public Health has come out swinging against a new gambling facility in Ottawa, saying it will be harmful to residents’ health and it will create more demand for already-underfunded gambling cessation programs. increase availability of and access to gambling across Ontario as a means to generate revenue have been proposed without concerted increased efforts to mitigate gamblingrelated harm among Ontario residents,” the report reads. “There is an identified need to improve awareness raising, early identification of people experiencing problems with gambling and to provide these individuals with timely and adequate treatment.” The report was met with praise from a coalition of nine local community health and resource centres that have been vocal in opposing new gambling opportunities in Ottawa. However, a press release from the coalition states the mitigation measures proposed in the report wouldn’t be as effective as simply foregoing more gambling opportunities in Ottawa. “The group of nine community health and resource centres have been clear that the best mitigation measure to avoid problem gambling is not to increase access in the first place by opening up a new location in the city of Ottawa,” states a press release from the

coalition. “We are very pleased that they have reached the same conclusion as our nine centres regarding the inherent risks of a new casino, and we look forward to promoting this report with other city councillors and members of the community,” the coalition’s spokesman, Centretown Community Health Centre board president, Jim Morrison, stated. The Rideau Carleton Raceway’s 1,250 slot machines attract 1.8 million visitors annually, while three million people visit the Lac Lemy casino in Gatineau each year, the health report states. Both facilities are open 24 hours a day – something Levy doesn’t recommend for a new gambling site in Ottawa. In 2007-08, 10 per cent of Ottawa’s population reported using a casino in the past year. Public health estimates two per cent of the city’s adults over age 18 – 13,000 people – experience problematic effects from gambling, but only about 280 of them seek help. Problem gambling can range from risky financial activities and emotional or psychiatric issues to substance abuse and bankruptcy.

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2

Manotick News EMC - Thursday, August 22, 2013


news

Connected to your community

Missed opportunity for Bridge St. cyclists: resident Emma Jackson

and a half above the street.” Beltzner said he witnessed a cyclist get thrown off her bike when the lane disappeared at that spot three years ago. “Her bike was totalled and the truck just kept on going,” he said. He has been advocating for change ever since. “Every year when they repaint the lines I ask (the city),” he said. Beltzner said he would like to see the left-turn lane removed from the Dickinson intersection to make room for continuous cycling lanes on either side, arguing that most intersections in the city don’t have the luxury of turning lanes. “If people want to turn left the people behind them can wait like they do everywhere else,” Beltzner said. “The only reason there’s an exception (at Dickinson) is because there’s room to do it.” But Rideau-Goulbourn Coun. Scott Moffatt disagreed. He said the city plans to add more left-turn lanes at that intersection this fall, not take them out. Plus, making impatient drivers

emma.jackson@metroland.com

News – A Manotick resident says the city is missing an opportunity to make Bridge Street in Manotick a complete street. Klaus Beltzner, the president of the Manotick Village and Community Association, said the several construction projects planned for the busy street this summer and fall present a perfect opportunity to make the area safer for cyclists. The three-lane bridge is painted as two lanes, and white lines marking narrow shoulders on either side of the road give the impression that cyclists have continuous space to ride from one end of the bridge to the other, Beltzner said. But in fact the shoulders cut in and out, and the westbound shoulder disappears altogether to make room for the left-turn lane at Dickinson Street. That leaves cyclists with nowhere to go, he said. “That (turn lane) pushes all the traffic over and eliminates the white line,” Beltzner said. “It curves into the sidewalk, which is a good foot

wait behind a turning vehicle is an accident waiting to happen. “They won’t wait; they’ll go over into the shoulder,” Moffatt said. “To have a large truck jump up onto the sidewalk to get around a car that’s been waiting for five minutes to turn, I can’t condone that.” Moffatt said the city takes every opportunity it can to add shoulders, cycling lanes and other infrastructure to its roads, but it has to be in conjunction with another project. “When the opportunity arises, we take them. We just don’t make the opportunities,” Moffatt said. Wide shoulders ideal for cycling were added when Donnelly Drive was resurfaced, Moffatt said, and Fourth Line Road had similar features added in 2009. “You’ll see that with Century Road when it’s redone. Something will be done there.” Beltzner said he wants local concerns to take priority. “It’s the only road that connects the island to the core, that connects the east shore and the west shore,” he said. “It’s a local road and local people have rights, too.”

Emma Jackson/Metroland

A narrow shoulder disappears into the sidewalk along Bridge Street as a left-turn lane takes over the available space. Resident Klaus Beltzner said the street lines should be reconfigured to make the road safer for cyclists.

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Retailer participation payment may vary according down payment Limited-time offers are subject to availability and may be cancelled or changed without prior Offeraexpires September 3, 2013.the Delivery must be taken September Certain conditions apply. your local MINI Retailer for full requires Retailer participation. Offer isMonthly subject to availability and be cancelled Manotick News EMCrequired. - Thursday, August 22,tomay 2013 3 or and residual value. Annual kilometres limited to 16,000; $0.15 per excess kilometre. Licensing and applicable taxes on the down payment and the lease payment are extra. Excess wear-and-use charges may apply. Retailers are free to set individual prices and charge administration fees, which may change the APR or the price of the vehicle. changed without notice. Certain conditions apply. ††Fuel efficiency is only applicable to theLimited-time 2013 MINI Cooper Knightsbridge/Knightsbridge Convertible with manual transmission. Actual fuel efficiency may vary based on driving conditions and addition of certain vehicle accessories. †††2013 model year MINI vehicles purchased from an authorized LEASE RATE offers are subject to availability and may be cancelled or changed without prior notice. Offer expires September 3, 2013. Delivery must be taken by September 3, 2013. Certain conditions apply. See your local MINI Retailer for full details. Offer requires Retailer participation. Offer is subject to availability and may be cancelled or MINI Retailer in Canada are covered by a No-Charge Scheduled Maintenance Plan for three yearswithout or 50,000 km, conditions whichever comes first. ©is 2013 MINI to Canada. “MINI”, MINI logo, MINI model designations and all other MINI related symbols are the exclusive properties and/or trademarks of purchased BMW AG, used under licence. changed notice. Certain apply. ††Fuel efficiency only applicable the 2013 MINI Cooperthe Knightsbridge/Knightsbridge Convertible with manual transmission. Actual fuel efficiency maymarks, vary basedimages on drivingand conditions and addition of certain vehicle accessories. †††2013 model year MINI vehicles from an authorized

COOPER CONVERTIBLE

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MINI Retailer in Canada are covered by a No-Charge Scheduled Maintenance Plan for three years or 50,000 km, whichever comes first. © 2013 MINI Canada. “MINI”, the MINI logo, MINI model designations and all other MINI related marks, images and symbols are the exclusive properties and/or trademarks of BMW AG, used under licence.


NEWS

Connected to your community

South-end softball club looks for stolen equipment Jennifer McIntosh

jennifer.mcintosh@metroland.com

News - A Barrhaven women’s baseball association is looking to residents for help after $1,500 worth of their equipment was stolen from the baseball diamond at South Nepean Park on Longfields Drive on Aug. 12. Susan Currey, who plays with the Barrhaven Ladies Softball Association, said since the city is tight on storage space, the league stores some of their equipment at a facility on Rideau Street and day-to-day supplies at a locked green bin attached to the fence at the Barrhaven baseball diamond. But after their Monday night game, the equipment

went missing. “We lost our bases, rubber, helmets, first aid, hammers, crowbars, everything we need to set the field up,” Currey said, estimating the value of the nabbed items at $1,500. The robbery has been reported to Ottawa police. Currey said the field house was also broken into the same night. This year is the league’s 27th year in Barrhaven. There are 162 players that come from Barrhaven and rural areas like Manotick. “When we moved here we all had babies and now those babies are teens, who might be a little bored,” Currey said, adding she hopes to residents will keep an eye out

for ditched equipment or the green bins, which are almost two meters tall, much taller than the standard residential green bins. She hopes to get some of the equipment back before the 11-team tournament kicks off on Sept. 12. “Right now we are using a very heavy carry bag,” Currey said. “One player will take it to the field where they are playing next and we kind of rotate. “But we need two sets of equipment for the tournament, so hopefully we can recover some before that.” Currey said residents can send emails to suecurrey@ rogers.com or go to the contact form at blsa.ca to report sightings of the equipment.

JENNIFER MCINTOSH/METROLAND

Scott Miller, the corporate services director of the Pinecrest-Queensway Community Health Centre, thanks the province for funding as part of the Ontario Youth Employment Fund. Ottawa West-Nepean Bob Chiarelli announced the funding at the centre’s Lincoln Fields Shopping Centre on Aug. 12.

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News - Ottawa-West Nepean MPP Bob Chiarelli announced the first of a series of provincial programs aimed at increasing employment opportunities for young people at the Pinecrest-Queensway Community Health Centre during an announcement at Lincoln Fields Shopping Centre on Aug. 2. The Ontario Youth Employment Fund, which aims to connect young people with employers who will provide job placements of four to six months, will have a budget of $195 million over two years. Chiarelli said each of Ottawa’s 11 employment centres will get a slice of the funding pie. Scott Miller, corporate services director for the Pinecrest-Queensway centre, said funding announcements are always good news for the not-for-profit,

but funding for youth is special.

Some of the biggest barriers lack of onthe-job training and access to mentorship. This isn’t just about jobs, but the future of young people. MOHAMED SOFA

“The fact that today’s announcement from the Ontario government will help increase our ability to help the youth of our communities makes it even more special,” Miller said. Eligible youth would have access to $7,800 in funding. The first $1,000 is to be used by the young person for things like work supplies and transportation, while the balance would be used by the employ-

er to subsidize their wages. Chiarelli said the employment fund would roll out this fall. It will be followed with announcements for funding of other programs to focus on mentorship, innovation and skills connection for young people, he added. According to the province, the unemployment rate for youth in Ontario is double that of workers aged 25 to 64 and last year more than 35 per cent of Employment Ontario clients were youth. Mohamed Sofa, a community developer for the centre, said everyday he’s seeing young people who are anxious to get experience, unable to find jobs. “I think this will help to kickstart youth employment,” he said. “Because now some of the biggest barriers lack of on-the-job training and access to mentorship. This isn’t just about jobs, but the future of young people.”


community

Connected to your community

Go around the world with ROSSS emma.jackson@metroland.com

Community – Take a trip around the world to support seniors and adults with disabilities in your community. Rural Ottawa South Support Services (ROSSS) will host its second annual Walk of Care fundraiser on Saturday, Sept. 7 with a five-kilometre walk along Osgoode’s multiuse pathway. But this year’s event will bring some international flair as families visit several countries along the path. “We’re incorporating an educational component to attract the younger crowd and encourage parents to bring the kids along,” said ROSSS outreach manager Terry Watson. She said families can visit Scotland, China, Australia, England and even a traditional Canadian table throughout the walk, stamping their passports along the way. Volunteers with family heritage in those countries will set up tables with artefacts, recipes and information about the culture, she said. After the walk, ROSSS will host a barbecue with games, prizes and entertainment at the Osgoode Youth Association. Although the event supports seniors and adults with mobility issues, Watson said it’s an event for the entire community. “It’s not just for adults and it’s

the year’s event and attract at least 60 walkers – double the number that came out last year. Participants must pledge a minimum of $20. Registration starts at O-YA at 9 a.m. and a pre-walk warm-up begins at 9:30 a.m. The barbecue begins at 11:30 a.m. For registration forms and pledge sheets visit www.rosss. ca. Churches and other non-profit organizations are also invited to become an “equal partner” with ROSSS, which splits the group’s pledges evenly between ROSSS and the organization.

not just for seniors,” she said. “We all have parents that are aging and we all know people with physical disabilities.” The event was planned for the Sept. 7 weekend because Grandparents Day is Sept. 8.

We all have parents that are aging and we all know people with physical disabilities. Terry Watson

NEW METCALFE PROGRAMS

“What better way to show the love and support of your mother, grandmother, neighbour than to collect pledges that will go towards supporting programs and services that will help them remain living independently in their own homes and in their community,” Watson said. The Walk of Care event will support programs like Meals on Wheels, transportation services, the Rural Older Adult RendezVous (ROAR) day program and the popular diner program – all essential services to residents who otherwise might not be able to cope. “I hear from clients that without these programs and services they would have to go to a long-term care facility,” Watson said. Watson hopes to raise $5,000 at

Watson is starting several new programs in the Metcalfe area now that ROSSS is settled in its new outreach office inside the client services centre on Victoria Street. Beginning at 9 a.m. on Sept. 10, Watson will host a monthly breakfast club at the Main Bar and Grill, 8210 Victoria St. “It’s a chance to break isolation and to socialize,” Watson said, noting that a similar program in Richmond has been very successful. That program invites local businesses to give small presentations on the services they can provide, an element Watson hopes to add to the Metcalfe club once it is established. Watson will also begin a monthly Community Active Recreation Day (CARD) social club at the Ken-

Emma Jackson/Metroland

Terry Watson, outreach manager at Rural Ottawa South Support Services, hopes to double the number of participants at this year’s Walk of Care in support of ROSSS on Sept. 7. more community hall in October. Activities will be decided based on members’ interests, but popular activities include tea dances, card tournaments, lunch and entertainment. Reservations can be made at 613-692-4697.

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© 2013 Mercedes-Benz Canada Inc. 2013 B 250/2013 C 300 Sedan with Premium & Sport packages/2013 ML 350 BlueTEC 4MATIC™ shown above, National MSRP $29,900/$43,540 (base $39,990, plus optional Premium Package valued at $2,350 and optional Sport Package

© 2013 Mercedes-Benz Canada Inc. 2013 B 250/2013 C 300 Sedan with Premium & Sport packages/2013 ML 350 BlueTEC 4MATIC™ shown above, National MSRP $29,900/$43,540 (base $39,990, plus optional Premium Package valued at $2,350 and optional Sport Package valued at $1,200)/$61,000. **Total price of $32,565/$46,205/$63,660 and down payment include freight/PDI of up to $2,075, dealer admin fee of $395, air-conditioning levy valued at $1,200)/$61,000. **Total price of $32,565/$46,205/$63,660 and down payment include freight/PDI of up to $2,075, dealer admin fee of $395, air-conditioning levy of $100, EHF tires, filters, batteries of $29.70, PPSA up to $59.15 and OMVIC fee of $5. *Lease offers based on the 2013 of $100, EHF tires, filters, batteries of $29.70, PPSA up to $59.15 and OMVIC fee of $5. *Lease offers based on the 2013 B 250/2013 C 300 4MATIC™ No Charge Premium ($2,350) and SportC($1,200) Packages/2013 350 BlueTEC 4MATIC™ available only through Mercedes-Benz Financial Services ononly approved for a limited time. Lease example based on $298/$328/$798 perLease month for 48/48/36 months. Down payment of $5,214/$8,063/$8,118 BAddress], 250/2013 300 4MATIC™ No ChargeML Premium ($2,350) and Sport ($1,200) Packages/2013 ML 350 BlueTEC 4MATIC™ available throughcredit Mercedes-Benz Financial Services on approved credit for a limited time. example based on $298/$328/$798 per month for 48/48/36 months. Down [Dealer Name], [Dealer [Dealer Telephone Number], [Dealer Website] Address], [Dealer Telephone Number], [Dealer Website] 2 plus security deposit of $300/$400/$800 and applicable taxes due at lease inception. MSRP starting at $29,900/$43,540/$61,000. 2Total discount[Dealer of $4,000Name], on the C [Dealer 300 4MATIC™ Sedan, thereof $1,200 applied Sport Package, applied to Premium Package, $450 applied downatpayment. Lease APR of 2.9%/1.9%/5.9% Total $19,738/$24,149/$37,585. 18,000 km/year Total discountapplies. of $4,000 onobligation the C 300 is 4MATIC™ Sedan, thereof $1,200 applied to Sportallowance Package, ($0.20/km/$0.20/ $2,350 applied to Premium payment of $5,214/$8,063/$8, 118 plustosecurity deposit of$2,350 $300/$400/$800 and applicable taxeswith due balance at lease of inception. MSRP to starting $29,900/$43,540/$61,000. [Dealer Name], [Dealer [Dealer Telephone Number], [Dealer Website] Name], [DealerPackage, Address], Telephone [Dealer Website] with balance of $450 applied toNumber], down payment. Lease APR of 2.9%/1.9%/5.9% obligation 18,000for km/year for excess kilometres applies). Finance example is based on amay 60-month term with a finance km/$0.30/km for excess kilometres applies). Finance example is based on a 60-month term with a finance APR of 0.9%/0.9%/3.9% and an Address], MSRP[Dealer of $29,900/$43,540/$61,000. Monthly payment is $459/$606/$1,010 (excluding taxes) with $5,654/$6,663/$8,698 down Total payment. Costisof$19,738/$24, borrowing is149/$37,585. $620/$819/$5,622 a totalallowance obligation($0.20/km/$0.20/km/$0.30/km of $33,125/$42,964/$69,220. Vehicle licence, insurance, and registration are extra. Offers change without [Dealer Name], [Dealer Address], [Dealer Telephoneapplies. Number], [Dealer Website] [Dealer Name], [Dealer Address], [Dealer Telephone Number], [Dealer Website] APR of 0.9%/0.9%/3.9% and an MSRP of $29,900/$43,540/$61,000. Monthly payment is $459/$606/$1,010 (excluding taxes) with $5,654/$6,663/$8,698 down payment. Cost of borrowing is $620/$819/$5,622 for a total obligation of $33, 1 25/$42,964/$69,220. Vehicle licence, insurance, and [Dealer Name], [Dealer Address], [Dealer Telephone Number], Website] © Mercedes-Benz Canada Inc. BB 250/2013 300 with notice and cannot be combined with any other offers. See Ogilvie Motors Ltd for details or call the Mercedes-Benz Customer Relations Centre at 1-800-387-0100. Offer ends August 31, 2013.CC [Dealer © 2013 2013 Mercedes-Benz Canada Inc. 2013 2013 250/2013 300 Sedan Sedan with Premium Premium && Sport Sport packages/2013 packages/2013 ML ML 350 350 BlueTEC BlueTEC 4MATIC™ 4MATIC™ shown shown above, above, National National MSRP MSRP $29,900/$43,540 $29,900/$43,540 (base (base $39,990, $39,990, plus plus optional optional Premium Premium Package Package valued valued at at $2,350 $2,350 and and optional optional Sport Sport Package Package R0012264529/0822

registration are extra. Dealer mayand lease or finance forinclude less. Offers may change without notice and cannot be $395, combined with any other offers. See yourtires, authorized batteries Mercedes-Benz dealer for up details or calland the Mercedes-Benz Customeroffers Relations Centre at 1-800-387-0100. Offer ends August 31, 2013. valued at $1,200)/$61,000. **Total price $32,565/$46,205/$63,660 down payment freight/PDI of to dealer admin fee air-conditioning levy of $100, of $29.70, PPSA $59.15 fee of $5. on valued at $1,200)/$61,000. **Total priceof $32,565/$46,205/$63,660 and downBlueTEC payment include freight/PDI ofup up350 to$2,075, $2,075, dealer adminshown feeof of $395, air-conditioning levy ofoptional $100,EHF EHF tires,filters, filters, batteries of $29.70, PPSAand upto to $59.15 andOMVIC OMVIC fee $5.*Lease *Lease optional offersbased based onthe the2013 2013 © 2013 Mercedes-Benz Canada Inc. 2013 B 250/2013 C 300 Canada Sedan with Premium & Sport packages/2013 ML 350 4MATIC™ shown above, National MSRP $29,900/$43,540 (base $39,990, plus Premium Package valued atoptional $2,350 optional Sport Package © 2013 Mercedes-Benz Inc. 2013 Bof250/2013 300 Sedan with Premium & Sport packages/2013 ML BlueTEC 4MATIC™ above, National MSRP $29,900/$43,540 (base $39,990, plus Premium Package valued at of $2,350 Sport Package © 2013C Mercedes-Benz Canada Inc. 2013 BML 250/2013 C 300 Sedan with Premium & Sport packages/2013 ML Services 350 BlueTEC 4MATIC™ shown above, National MSRP $29,900/$43,540 (base $39,990, plusand optional Premium Package BB250/2013 CC300 No Charge Premium ($2,350) and Sport ($1,200) Packages/2013 350 BlueTEC 4MATIC™ available only through Mercedes-Benz Financial on credit for aalimited time. Lease example based on per month for 48/48/36 months. Down valued at $2,350 and optional Sport Package 250/2013 3004MATIC™ 4MATIC™ No Charge Premium ($2,350) and Sport ($1,200) Packages/2013 ML 350 BlueTEC 4MATIC™ only through Mercedes-Benz Financial Services onapproved approved credit for limited time. Lease example based on$298/$328/$798 $298/$328/$798 month for 48/48/36 months. valued at $1,200)/$61,000. **Total price of B $32,565/$46,205/$63,660 and down payment include freight/PDI up to $2,075, dealer admin feeshown of $395, air-conditioning levy of$29,900/$43,540 $100, EHF tires, filters, batteries of $29,900/$43,540 $29.70, PPSA up tofee $59.15 andair-conditioning OMVIC feeoptional of $5. *Lease offers based on thePackage 2013 valued at $1,200)/$61,000. **Total price $32,565/$46,205/$63,660 and down payment include freight/PDI of up toavailable $2,075, dealer admin fee of $395, air-conditioning levy of $100, EHF tires, filters, batteries of $29.70, PPSA up to $59.15 and OMVIC fee of $5. offers based on Package theDown 2013 © 2013 Mercedes-Benz Canada Inc. 2013 BofMBZ_NCT_P14802A4.indd 250/2013 Cat 300 Sedan with Premium &price Sport packages/2013 ML 350 BlueTEC 4MATIC™ shown above, National (base $39,990, plus Premium Package valued atper $2,350 and optional 2to 1 of 13-08-01 4:16 PM © 2013 Mercedes-Benz Canada Inc. 2013 250/2013 C© 300 Sedan with Premium & Sport packages/2013 ML 350 BlueTEC 4MATIC™ above, National MSRP (base plus optional Premium Package valued at $2,350 and optional Sport valued $1,200)/$61,000. **Total of $32,565/$46,205/$63,660 and down payment include freight/PDI of$39,990, upMSRP $2,075, dealer admin ofthe $395, levy of $100, EHF tires, filters, batteries of *Lease $29.70, PPSA upSport to to $59.15 and OMVIC of $5. *Lease offers based on the 2013 2Total discount of $4,000 on CC 300 4MATIC™ Sedan, thereof $1,200 applied to Sport Package, $2,350 applied Premium payment of $5,214/$8,063/$8, 1118 plus security deposit of $300/$400/$800 and applicable taxes due at lease inception. MSRP starting at $29,900/$43,540/$61,000. 2013 Mercedes-Benz Canada Inc. 2013 B 250/2013 C 300 Sedan with Premium & Sport packages/2013 GLK 250 BlueTEC 4MATIC™ shown above, National MSRP $29,900/$43,540 (base $39,990, plus optional Premium Package valued at $2,350 andfeeoptional Sport Package Total discount of $4,000 on the 300 4MATIC™ Sedan, thereof $1,200 applied to Sport Package, $2,350 applied to Premium payment of $5,214/$8,063/$8, 18 plus security deposit of $300/$400/$800 and applicable taxes due at lease inception. MSRP starting at $29,900/$43,540/$61,000. B 250/2013 C 300 4MATIC™ No Charge Premium ($2,350) and Sport ($1,200) Packages/2013 ML 350 BlueTEC 4MATIC™ available only through Mercedes-Benz Financial Services on approved credit for a limited time. Lease example based on $298/$328/$798 per month for 48/48/36 months. Down B 250/2013 C 300 4MATIC™ No Charge Premium ($2,350) and Sport ($1,200) Packages/2013 ML 350 BlueTEC 4MATIC™ available only through Mercedes-Benz Financial Services on approved credit for a limited time. Lease example based on $298/$328/$798 per month for 48/48/36 months. Down valued $1,200)/$61,000. **Total price of $32,565/$46,205/$63,660 andofdown payment include($2,350) freight/PDI of up ($1,200) to $2,075, dealerlevy admin fee of $395, air-conditioning levyofof$29.70, $100, EHF tires, filters, batteries of $29.70, PPSA upapproved to $59.15 and for OMVIC fee of $5. Lease *Leaseexample offers based on 2013 valued at $1,200)/$61,000. **TotalPackage, price ofatwith $32,565/$46,205/$63,660 and down payment include freight/PDI up to $2,075, dealer admin fee ofispayment $395, air-conditioning of 18,000 $100, EHF tires, filters, batteries PPSA up to $59.15 andlevy OMVIC fee ofEHF $5.applies). *Lease offers based on the 2013 B 250/2013 CAPR 300 4MATIC™ No Charge Premium and Sport ML 350 BlueTEC 4MATIC™ available only through Mercedes-Benz Financial Services on credit a limited time. based onaathe $298/$328/$798 month for 48/48/36 balance of $450 applied to down payment. Lease of 2.9%/1.9%/5.9% applies. Total obligation $19,738/$24, 1Packages/2013 49/$37,585. km/year allowance ($0.20/km/$0.20/km/$0.30/km for excess kilometres Finance example isis$29.70, based on aa60-month term with finance 2 freight/PDI 2($0.20/km/$0.20/km/$0.30/km valued at $1,200)/$43,500. **Total price of $32,565/$46,205/$46,165 and down include of up to $2,075, dealer admin fee of $395, air-conditioning of $100, tires, filters, batteries of PPSA up to $59.15 and OMVIC fee of $5. per *Lease offers based onmonths. Down Package, with balance of $450 applied to down payment. Lease APR of 2.9%/1.9%/5.9% applies. Total obligation is $19,738/$24, 1 49/$37,585. 18,000 km/year allowance for excess kilometres applies). Finance example based on 60-month term with finance Total discount of $4,000 on theainception. Climited 300 4MATIC™ Sedan, thereof $1,200 toLease Sportexample Package, $2,350 applied to payment of $5,214/$8,063/$8, 18 Charge plusBpayment security deposit $300/$400/$800 applicable taxes due at lease inception. MSRP starting at $29,900/$43,540/$61,000. Total discount of $4,000 on Capplied 300 4MATIC™ Sedan, thereof $1,200 applied to CSport applied to Premium of $5,214/$8,063/$8, 18 plusand security deposit of $300/$400/$800 and118 applicable taxes due atMercedes-Benz lease inception. MSRPand starting aton $29,900/$43,540/$61,000. 250/2013 C($2,350) 300of4MATIC™ No1($1,200) Charge Premium ($2,350) and Sport ($1,200) Packages/2013 ML 350 BlueTEC 4MATIC™ available only through Mercedes-Benz Financial Services on approved for athe limited time. based on $298/$328/$798 perPackage, month for$2,350 48/48/36 months. Down 2 B 250/2013 C 300 4MATIC™1No Premium and Sport Packages/2013 ML 350 BlueTEC 4MATIC™ available only through Financial approved for time. Lease example based on $298/$328/$798 per month 48/48/36 months. Down Total discount of$33, $4,000 onPremium the 300 4MATIC™ Sedan, thereof $1,200 applied to Sport Package,per $2,350 applied payment of $5,214/$8,063/$8, plus security deposit of($1,200) $300/$400/$800 applicable taxes duecredit at4MATIC™ lease MSRP atcredit $29,900/$43,540/$61,000. APR of and an MSRP of $29,900/$43,540/$61,000. Monthly payment isis$459/$606/$1,010 (excluding taxes) withServices $5,654/$6,663/$8,698 down payment. Cost of borrowing is for aatotal obligation of 1125/$42,964/$69,220. Vehicle licence, insurance, and the 2013 B 250/2013 Cpayment. 300 4MATIC™ No Charge Premium ($2,350) and Sport Packages/2013 GLK 250 BlueTEC available only through Mercedes-Benz Financial Services onfor approved credit for limited Lease example based on $298/$328/$448 month for to Premium 2($0.20/km/$0.20/km/$0.30/km APR of0.9%/0.9%/3.9% 0.9%/0.9%/3.9% and an MSRP $29,900/$43,540/$61,000. Monthly payment $459/$606/$1,010 (excluding taxes) $5,654/$6,663/$8,698 down payment. Cost ofstarting borrowing is$620/$819/$5,622 $620/$819/$5,622 forkilometres total obligation of $33, 25/$42,964/$69,220. licence, and Package, with of $450 applied to down payment. Lease APR ofapplied applies. Total obligation is $19,738/$24, 1 49/$37,585. 18,000 km/year allowance ($0.20/km/$0.20/km/$0.30/km for excess kilometres applies). example is on aapplies). 60-month term with atofinance Package, with balance of $450 tosecurity down Lease APR 2.9%/1.9%/5.9% applies. Total obligation is $19,738/$24, 149/$37,585. 18,000 km/year allowance for excess Finance example isa for based ontime. aVehicle 60-month terminsurance, with a finance Total discount of $4,000 onFinance thekm/year C 300 4MATIC™ Sedan, thereof $1,200 applied to Sport Package, $2,350 applied toFinance Premium payment of $5,214/$8,063/$8, 12.9%/1.9%/5.9% 18 plusof deposit of $300/$400/$800 and applicable taxes due at lease inception. MSRPwith starting at $29,900/$43,540/$61,000. 2 Totalapplicable discount oftaxes $4,000 on the C 300 4MATIC™ Sedan, thereof $1,200 applied tobased Sport Package, $2,350 applied Premium payment of balance $5,214/$8,063/$8, 118 plus security deposit ofDealer $300/$400/$800 and applicable taxes due atoflease inception. MSRP starting at $29,900/$43,540/$61,000. Package, with balance of $450 applied to down payment. Lease APR of 2.9%/1.9%/5.9% applies. Total obligation is $19,738/$24, 1 49/$37,585. 18,000 allowance ($0.20/km/$0.20/km/$0.30/km excess kilometres applies). example is based on a 60-month term with a finance registration are extra. may lease or finance for less. Offers may change without notice and cannot be combined with any other offers. See your authorized Mercedes-Benz dealer for details or call the Mercedes-Benz Customer Relations Centre at 1-800-387-0100. Offer ends August 31, 2013. 48/48/36 months. Down payment of $5,214/$8,063/$8,364 plus security deposit of $300/$400/$500 and due at lease inception. MSRP starting at $29,900/$43,540/$43,500. Total discount of $4,000 on the C 300 4MATIC™ Sedan, thereof $1,200 applied to Sport Package, registration arebalance extra. Dealer may leaseof or$29,900/$43,540/$61,000. finance for less. Offers may change without notice andTotal cannot be combined with any other offers. See your km/year authorized Mercedes-Benz for details or the Mercedes-Benz Customer Relations Centre at 1-800-387-0100. Offerlicence, ends August 31, 2013. APR of 0.9%/0.9%/3.9% an MSRP of $29,900/$43,540/$61,000. Monthly payment is APR $459/$606/$1,010 (excluding with $5,654/$6,663/$8,698 down payment. Cost borrowing is $620/$819/$5,622 fordealer aofkilometres total obligation of call $33, 125/$42,964/$69,220. Vehicle licence, insurance, and APR 0.9%/0.9%/3.9% an MSRP payment is (excluding taxes) with $5,654/$6,663/$8,698 down payment. Cost borrowing is $620/$819/$5,622 forkilometres total obligation ofFinance $33,term 1is 25/$42,964/$69,220. insurance, and Package, with of and $450 applied to down payment. APR ofMonthly 2.9%/1.9%/5.9% applies. obligation is km/year $19,738/$24, 1payment 49/$37,585. 18,000 allowance ($0.20/km/$0.20/km/$0.30/km for excess applies). example is based onfor aVehicle 60-month term with finance Package, with balanceand of $450 applied to of down payment. Lease APR of 2.9%/1.9%/5.9% applies. Total is 149/$37,585. 18,000 allowance ($0.20/km/$0.20/km/$0.30/km for applies). Finance example isa based on a 60-month with a finance of Lease 0.9%/0.9%/3.9% and an taxes) MSRP of$459/$606/$1,010 $29,900/$43,540/$61,000. Monthly isof$459/$606/$1,010 (excluding taxes) with $5,654/$6,663/$8,698 down payment. Cost of borrowing $620/$819/$5,622 aapplies). total obligation of aexample $33, 125/$42,964/$69,220. Vehicleterm licence, ™. $2,350 applied to Premium Package, withobligation balance of$19,738/$24, $450 applied to down payment. Leasewith APR of with 2.9%/1.9%/2.9% applies. Total obligation isexcess $19,738/$24,149/$24,935. 18,000 km/year allowance ($0.20/km for excess kilometres based on a 60-month withinsurance, and 2013 ML 350 BlueTEC 4MATIC registration are extra. Dealer may orofTHE finance for Offers may change without notice and cannot be combined with lease any offers. See your authorized Mercedes-Benz dealer for details call the Mercedes-Benz Centre at Mercedes-Benz 1-800-387-0100. Offer August 31, 2013. registration areless. extra. Dealer may lease or finance for less. Offers may change without notice and cannot be combined any other offers. See your authorized Mercedes-Benz for details or call the Customer Relations at 1-800-387-0100. Offer endsFinance August 31, 2013. APR of 0.9%/0.9%/3.9% and an MSRP of $29,900/$43,540/$61,000. Monthly payment isother $459/$606/$1,010 (excluding taxes) $5,654/$6,663/$8,698 down payment. of borrowing isRelations $620/$819/$5,622 for a total obligation ofends $33, 1Centre 25/$42,964/$69,220. Vehicle licence, insurance, and is at APR of 0.9%/0.9%/3.9% and an lease MSRP $29,900/$43,540/$61,000. Monthly payment is $459/$606/$1,010 (excluding taxes) $5,654/$6,663/$8,698 payment. Cost of and borrowing isor for aCustomer total obligation of authorized $33, 1Mercedes-Benz 25/$42,964/$69,220. Vehicle licence, insurance, and 1 extra. Dealer may orwith finance for less. Offers may down change without notice cannot be$620/$819/$5,622 combined withCost anydealer other offers. See your dealer for details or call the obligation Mercedes-Benz Customer Relations Centre 1-800-387-0100. Offer endsand August 31, 2013. MBZ_NCT_P14802A4.indd 11APR 13-08-01 4:16 PM a finance of or 0.9% and registration an ofare $29,900/$43,540/$43,500. Monthly payment is™.$459/$606/$667 (excluding taxes) with $5,654/$6,663/$7,044 down payment. Cost of borrowing is $620/$819/$901 for aattotal ofOffer $33,125/$42,964/$47,006. Vehicle licence, insurance, TOTAL PRICE : $63,660** MBZ_NCT_P14802A4.indd 13-08-01 4:162013. PM registration areforextra. finance for MSRP less. Offers maybechange and cannot be combined with any other offers. See your Mercedes-Benz dealer for details or call the Mercedes-Benz Customer Relations Centre 1-800-387-0100. ends August 31, THE 2013 ML without 350 BlueTEC 4MATIC registration are extra. Dealer may lease or finance less.Dealer Offers may may lease change without notice and cannot combined withnotice any other offers. See your authorized Mercedes-Benz dealer forauthorized details or call the Mercedes-Benz Customer Relations Centre at 1-800-387-0100. Offer ends August 31, 2013.

Manotick News EMC - Thursday, August 22, 2013

THE ALL-NEW 2013 B 250. 1 TOTAL : $32,565** THEPRICE ALL-NEW 2013

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5


ARTS & CULTURE

Connected to your community

Manotick homeowners welcome backyard art Emma Jackson

emma.jackson@metroland.com

Arts – What better place to evoke the spirits of impressionists past than in a beautiful rural garden on the shores of the Rideau River? This is the idea behind Jewellery and Fine Art in the Garden, an outdoor art show at the Manotick home of Klaus and Judy Beltzner showcasing the work of Barrhaven artist Fortunée Shugar. From 10 to 4 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 7 guests can tour Shugar’s large collection of original paintings and a new series of fused glass jewellery at 1370 River Road. The Beltzners’ large backyard garden impressed Shugar when she visited last year, and the friends began discussing the possibility of an outdoor show on the grounds. This summer, it became a reality. “I love going to outdoor shows,” Shugar said. “There’s nature, you hear the birds. It’s just so pleasant.” A large part of Shugar’s paintings are done in the impressionist style, after she spent almost two months walking the paths of famous impressionists like Van Gogh and Monet in 2011.

“I wanted to get to know them,” she said. “I wanted to stand where they stood, see the light that they saw. And I think I achieved that.” What’s left of a five-month painting spree after her trip to Europe will be for sale at the show. But Shugar, a lifelong student of all types of arts – she has certifications in fine art, dress making, haute couture and animation – doesn’t hold herself to any one genre. Since she returned to the University of Ottawa to complete her fine arts degree several years ago, Shugar has been exploring abstract styles. Large, colourful pieces made with painted paper and other mixed media adorn her walls. She started her career doing pencil drawings of the human body and other finite objects, so abstract was a leap for her. But Shugar said she has learned to interact differently with her abstract work. “It’s not an intellectual approach so much as an emotional response,” she said. “I’ve gained a real understanding and love of connecting with the paint.” A large painting on the mantel in her dining room,

called Mother, is very close to her heart, she said, because she wasn’t actively trying to put her impressions of motherhood down on canvas – it happened organically. She was merely thinking about motherhood while she applied paint to canvas, she said, but the result was a stirring interpretation of the world’s oldest job. The circular movement in the piece evokes images of vessels and nests. Chaotic lines and colour address the unique love, tension and passion that can exist between mother and child. “I’m curious to see the reaction from folks,” Shugar said. Another abstract work, Moments Later, is awash with bright, warm colours: fuscias, yellows, oranges and reds broken up by layers of painted paper. Shugar painted it while her daughter was living in Africa, and the passionate colours came from the stress of missing her, she said. But when the painting hung in a consulate office in Zambia, many African diplomats related to it much differently, Shugar said. The colour palette brought to mind the blazing sunsets of the con-

EMMA JACKSON/METROLAND

Fortunée Shugar’s painting Moments Later is just one that will be for sale on the grounds of a Manotick home on Sept. 7. tinent, and one woman even found her own village hidden among the paint.

Along with her traditional paintings, Shugar will also showcase her newest canvas:

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glass jewellery. Several months ago, Shugar made a large fused-glass pendant as part of a class, and received many compliments. An art store owner in Florida encouraged her to pursue the craft, and she now has her jewellery for sale in three stores across North America, although none in Ottawa yet. The collection, called Black Ice, features large, medium and small pendants as well as earrings made from dichroic glass. Technology centres like NASA fuse the vapours of precious and semi-precious metals to glass to create a variety of bright, iridescent colours and patterns. The glass is then broken into pieces and sold to artists. Shugar fuses her coloured glass to a piece of black glass, which creates the impression of an icy northern night. “I want them to have that look of happenstance,” she said. “That’s what nature is, it’s unpredictable.” For more information about Shugar’s traditional and “wearable art” visit www.fortuneeshugar.com. When attending the art show look for balloons and a sandwich board marking the location.


NEWS

Connected to your community

Networking group gives women a boost in business

jessica.cunha@metroland.com

News - Shawna Norwood knows how difficult it can be to meet people. She moved from Osgoode to Sudbury, Ont. in 2010 when her husband took a position as deputy fire chief and operations manager at the Sudbury airport. The founder of McLean Media and Event Management, Norwood found herself in the position of having to re-establish her business in a new city without the benefit of knowing a soul. Starting over, she had to get to know the right people – and quickly, she said. “It was difficult having to start from scratch in an area where no one knew me,” said Norwood. “I realized I needed to reach out fast and hard.” So she developed BoostWomen, a networking organization that offers women in business the opportunity to get together once a month for dinner, followed by a motivational workshop. The Sudbury chapter has grown to more than 400 members. “Never did I realize it would have the impact it did,” said Norwood. She launched the second chapter in Kanata last month and has plans to open a third in Osgoode in September. Norwood said she was surprised to hear there were few options for women in business to meet once a month and connect in Ottawa. “There wasn’t really anything for them in the west end; not really any opportunities to network, have a sit down dinner, to get to know each other on a personal level,” she said. “I realized it was time to expand the BoostWomen in business network for other business owners to enjoy.” There is no membership fee to join; people just pay for the dinner, which costs $40. “We don’t charge for membership; no membership fees, no annual fee, no vendor fee to set up a display table – we don’t even charge for business to have their own unique profile on our website. Women pay for the dinner and that’s it,” said Norwood. “I wanted a group that was affordable for all … By

group that does it and does it as successfully as Boost.” NETWORKING

The evening consists of open networking and the opportunity for people to showcase their profession or their products, dinner and a motivational guest speaker. “The nice thing about Boost was we all got to sit down for a dinner that we didn’t cook, talk as women and support each other’s businesses,” said Lyle. Lyle said she encourages women to check out a BoostWomen event. “Think about the possibilities of networking with people who want to network with you. You never know what could happen,” she said. “You could come out not only with a new client but possibly with a new friend.” The Kanata chapter hosts dinners on the fourth Monday of every month, from 6 to 9 p.m. at the Holiday Inn & Suites Kanata. The next networking dinner will be held on Aug. 26. Sherry Crummy, owner of Crummy Media Solutions, will be the guest speaker. The Osgoode chapter is slated to have its first dinner on Sept. 24 at the Red Dot Café, and continue every fourth Tuesday, from 6 to 9 p.m. Applications for chapter president will be accepted at the first dinner event. Norwood said she chose Osgoode as the third community to open a chapter because there are no networking opportunities in that end of the city. “I just feel I need to bring a group like this to Osgoode,” she said. “(It) doesn’t have a women’s group. I just want to bring something this fabulous back to my hometown … so women have a means to reach out to one another.”

SUBMITTED

Osgoode will soon be home to the third chapter of BoostWomen, a networking group for women that meets once a month for dinner and a guest speaker, which also launched a chapter in Kanata last month. The first meeting in Osgoode will be held on Sept. 24 at the Red Dot Café. Norwood, a mother of five children, said being too busy is no excuse to not attend the once-a-month dinner. “Women need to get out once a month; not only do you need it for personal development, you deserve it,” she

said. “I could not have grown my business with such speed, but more importantly without the encouragement that women need from other women.” She added she is open to creating chapters in other communities in the city if

there is a need. “If there is someone in the community where they feel there is a need for a group like this, I’m very open to talking with them,” she said. For more information, visit boostwomen.ca.

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not charging allows women to want to come out and see what all this is about. Then they come out and they realize how great it is and that it is a women’s networking dinner but it is also very fun and social.” The first local event, held at the Holiday Inn & Suites in Kanata, attracted more than 40 women, with some coming from as far as Orléans, Embrun, Casselman and Carleton Place, said BoostWomen Kanata chapter president Colleen Lyle. Lyle is a real estate agent with Keller Williams Ottawa Realty and founder of the Silver Lining Program, where proceeds from homes sold can be donated to a local family dealing with a life-threatening illness. BoostWomen has given Lyle a platform to discuss her projects and connect with other women in business. “The key to being successful in any business is putting yourself out there,” she said. “You can no longer have a website and do some marketing material and assume you’re going to be successful. In this day and age it’s all about getting out there, putting your feet on the ground and shaking hands.” The Stittsville resident said she was searching for alternatives to the early-morning network opportunities because as a mother of three, she spends the first part of her day making sure her children are prepared for school. “I’ve actually gotten to a point where I just won’t do them,” Lyle said. “It’s unfeasible.” She stumbled upon BoostWomen, which fills the gap for female professionals who are balancing work, families and personal lives, she said. “The fact that you’re mixing business without the stuffiness, I don’t know of another

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, August 22, 2013

7


OPINION

Connected to your community

EDITORIAL

Give Ottawa its casino cut

O

ttawa’s top doctor says a new casino would be bad for our health. No argument there. A casino invites customers to gamble their hard-earned cash, promising a big payoff if they win. The problem is most people don’t win. For many, dropping a couple hundred dollars at the craps tables and slot machines is simply the price of admission for an enjoyable night out on the town. For some, casinos feed an uncontrollable addiction, encouraging people to gamble away their rent money, retirement savings, or in extreme cases their home. But these addicts are a minority, the cost of doing business. And casinos are big business for both municipalities and the province, taking in hundreds of millions of dollars from residents – an inelastic source of income. Dr. Isra Levy, Ottawa’s chief medical officer of health, who is obviously a realist, realizes the city will be unable to resist the lure of building a casino. As a realist, Levy is recommending the city pump $2 million into community-based gambling treatment services, a steep increase from the $741,000 the Champlain Local Health Integration Network

currently receives to fund programs in Ottawa, a number that hasn’t changed since 2007. He is also recommending the municipality allocate 6.5 per cent of its annual take of casino revenue, which amounts to around $350,000 of what the city currently receives from the Rideau-Carleton Raceway slots, to gambling prevention programs run by Ottawa Public Health. Levy’s recommendations are a reasonable compromise. If the city turns down the opportunity to build a casino, people will simply head across the Ottawa River to gamble at Casino du Lac Lemy in Gatineau. Since Lac Lemy first opened in 1996, millions of local and tourist dollars have travelled out of Ottawa and Ontario to the Gatineau casino. Every last cent lost at the Gatineau casino ends up in Quebec coffers. Simply put, we want our cut. We can continue to do nothing and watch money leave the province and the city, or we can try and keep a slice of one very large pie. If there are going to be casinos, it’s critical that the profits do some good for Ottawans and Ontarians.

COLUMN

Learning to fit in to the connected world

S

ome sights challenge your basic assumptions. Such as seeing an 80-year-old guy in a shopping centre with his laptop open playing solitaire. What are the basic assumptions about 80-year-old guys? First, when they are in the shopping centre they’re reading the paper, or talking with other 80-year-old guys, or maybe in running shoes doing the mall walk. Second basic assumption: 80-year-old guys are not into computers. Computers are for young people. Old people are confused by computers and do crossword puzzles instead. It takes only a little calculating to figure out why these assumptions are wrong. Personal computers became popular in the mid-‘80s and by that time many people were already using computers at work. So do the math: if you’re 45 in 1980, working with a computer, you’re 78 now and computers have been with you much of your adult life. Of course you play solitaire on the computer now – you probably did at work. As an aside, it’s funny that you never see anyone in public playing solitaire with cards. The laptop in the mall is part of a changing world, one in which people of all ages

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CHARLES GORDON Funny Town are taking their communications devices and electronics with them wherever they go. The extreme versions of this can be annoying – take a look at that couple in the restaurant, both absorbed in their phones, watch out for that guy texting on the Queensway – but it’s probably here for as long as the Earth’s batteries hold out. It’s changed our world in obvious ways, but also in ways that you might not have expected. The use of the iPhone or BlackBerry or iPad makes instantly available the information you used to have to go home to look up, or even visit the library, like what was the name of that early John le CarrÊ novel, or who played that blonde woman in Taxi Driver. In a little-known side effect, no one makes drunken phone calls to the sports

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, August 22, 2013

editor at 1 a.m. anymore, wanting him or her to settle an argument about the 1978 Calder Trophy winner. (It was Mike Bossy, since you ask, or Bobby Smith, if you’re thinking the 1978-79 season.) Our commercial world is now encouraging the omnipresence of electronics. We’re all familiar with the laptop in the coffee shop – all too familiar, if we’re searching for a seat. It used to be that only the trendier places enabled laptoppers to connect via Wi-Fi. Now Wi-Fi is in Tim Hortons, not to mention just about every roadside motel. More and more enterprises, from airports to shopping centres, are accommodating themselves to the computer generation – which, as we have now seen, includes all generations. Church is next. There may remain a few generational differences. My guess is that many older people haven’t quite figured out how Twitter is relevant to their lives and Facebook is a taste that not all of them have acquired -- although the appeal of daily photos of grandchildren may be luring some older people in. The initial impulse is to regret the fact that the wireless generation is now all of us, that the Wi-Fi has come to the shopping centre. We picture malls jammed with Sudoku-play-

ing senior laptoppers, added to the hoards of teenagers and lawyers staring into their phones. But it may not be so bad. For one thing, it may help get people out of their houses. The sad irony about computers is they help us get in touch with the world while we sit alone in front of the screen. So even if the senior is going to the mall to check his email or play solitaire, at least he’s surrounded by other people. He may even bump into someone he knows and can grab a coffee, if all the seats aren’t already occupied by people with laptops.

Editorial Policy The Manotick News welcomes letters to the editor. Senders must include their full name, complete address and a contact phone number. Addresses and phone numbers will not be published. We reserve the right to edit letters for space and content, both in print and online at ottawacommunitynews.com. To submit a letter to the editor, please email to theresa.fritz@metroland.com, fax to 613-224-2265 or mail to the Manotick News, 80 Colonnade Rd. N., Unit 4, Ottawa, ON, K2E 7L2.

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LETTERS

Connected to your community

Heel ‘N Wheel can leave positive legacy Dear editor, Each of us hopes to leave something behind us after we’re gone…to leave our mark so to speak. Through the children we’ve raised, the friends we’ve made, the people we’ve loved or through contributions at work and in our communities. We want to know that we’ve made a difference. We want to feel that the world was a better place because we were here. My world has been centred in Stormont, Dundas and Glengarry for the past 30 years. I’ve tried to be involved and ‘give back’. I’ve been a Sunday school teacher and a minor baseball convenor; organized kids’ activities at winter carnivals, and canvassed for the Canadian Diabetes Association and the Canadian Cancer Society. My family would say that I don’t know how to say “no”! When I first moved to Winchester in 1983, I joined the Winchester District Memorial Hospital Auxiliary as a way to learn about my community and to meet people. Since then, my appreciation for our hospital has grown tenfold. Through the births of our two children, trips to emerg, and a few minor surgeries, I was always very grateful that such quality care was available right in our backyard. After being diagnosed with cancer in 2004, WDMH be-

came my passion. Cancer is scary stuff, and the journey is both long and hard. The doctors, nurses, and staff at the hospital were professional and compassionate, and they cared for me in a way that made me feel safe.

If you are passionate about our community like I am, participating in an event like the Heel ‘n Wheel can turn your passion into something tangible, like a digital mammography machine or other equipment needed for cancer treatment.

After that, it just made sense for me to focus my ‘giving back’ as a member of the Winchester Hospital Heelers. The Heelers are a group dedicated to raising money for cancer care at the hospital. Since 2007, the Heelers have made a real difference in cancer care. We’ve raised over $525,000 ($393,000 of which came back to WDMH

to help pay for a digital mammography machine.) That money was raised by participating in the annual Weekend to End Women’s Cancers in Ottawa – raising pledges and walking 60 km over two days in that event. When that event was discontinued in 2011, the Heelers worked with the WDMH Foundation to create a new event, the Heel ‘n Wheel for Local Cancer Care, which allowed us to continue to deliver on our commitment. In 2012, the first-ever Heel ‘n Wheel had almost 100 participants, who together raised over $70,000. And the Heelers were $38,000 closer to meeting our commitment of $500,000 to finance the digital mammography machine. If you are passionate about our community like I am, participating in an event like the Heel ‘n Wheel can turn your passion into something tangible, like a digital mammography machine or other equipment needed for cancer treatment. If you want to get involved, this year’s Heel ‘n Wheel for Local Cancer Care is on Saturday, Sept. 7. There is nothing quite like knowing that you’ve spent time making a difference in someone’s life or their health. Thank you for all you do to make our community great.

EMMA JACKSON/METROLAND

Manotick resident Linda Reasbeck thanks Rideau-Goulbourn Coun. Scott Moffatt for his work on the Van Vliet Road extension at a public meeting on July 31.

Van Vliet connection a long time coming Dear Editor, Thank you, Councillor Scott Moffatt. On behalf of the residents of the south end of Long Island, their guests and all others using the recreation and educational facilities on the

Island, we thank you Councillor Moffatt for securing the Van Vliet Road extension and traffic light and finally providing us safe access to Bridge Street. We appreciate your perseverance in obtaining the funding and finding ways

to overcome the many obstacles to getting this street extension. Many of us have waited over 30 years for this to happen. Thank you so much! Linda M. Reasbeck Manotick

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, August 22, 2013

9


NEWS

Connected to your community

City wants comments on medical marijuana sites Steph Willems

steph.willems@metroland.com

News – New federal rules regarding the production of medical marijuana has prompted the city to seek feedback on potential grow sites. Health Canada’s most recent Marihuana for Medical Purposes Regulations (MMPR) seeks to treat medical grow facilities as a functioning, licensed commercial business, given that it plans to stop producing the product by April

1 of next year. That means small-scale home-growing and large-scale government facilities are out, and largescale private facilities are in. And, because new businesses are subject to the municipal zoning regulations, the City of Ottawa wants to ensure the implementation of the federal policy mitigates community concerns. Already, the city has released a city-wide zoning bylaw amendment proposal for the public to weight in on, with Sept. 6 being the com-

Ready for

See insert in today’s paper

ment cutoff date. Those comments will be included in a draft report, which the public can then comment on until Sept. 30, at which time it will be finalized in advance of committee and council consideration. The city’s proposed amendment will seek to clarify or provide new definitions under its zoning bylaw for medical marijuana production facilities, clarify the type of use under which such a facility will be permitted, and identify appropriate zones for such facilities. The locations of such facilities could draw concern from neighbouring residents, even though the production would have to incur indoors. Media reports from late July suggested a potential commercial grower is already waiting for his chance to open a facility. Those stories quoted Sam Mellace, manager of New Age Medical Solutions, as saying he had purchased land in the rural west end of Ottawa for just such a facility - one of many he would like to create across Canada. Comments in regards to the issue can be sent to the city’s Planning and Growth Management branch by emailing Trevor.Illingworth@ottawa.ca.

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Adrienne Clarkson Elementary School teacher Michael Wendler has been recognized by the Elementary Teachers’ Federation of Ontario for his approach in teaching math.

Math teacher wins curriculum award Jennifer McIntosh

jennifer.mcintosh@metroland.com

News - A Barrhaven teacher is using math to help students look at problems from another perspective. The Bansho method – developed in Japan – teaches math through problem solving and allows students to see connections and progression of thinking that helped reach the solution. “Basically I give the students the problem and ask them to find a solution before I teach them the method,” Wendler said. “Then I look at what they come up with and teach them alternative

strategies.” This approach allows for creativity and problem solving even when used on things like multiplication. Wendler said it makes some students who would have classified themselves as lost in the subject actually start to enjoy themselves. “The kids come up with things that really surprise me,” he said. While the concept is simple and can be applied to any subject, it can be tough to get people to try it because it isn’t something that can be done in isolation. “Teachers can’t do it for one lesson or the students

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won’t approach it effectively. They’ll just try and do what they think the instructor wants. If you’re really going to give it a try you have to do it for a whole unit.” Wendler created a blog at www.ottawabansho.wordpress.com to help teachers focus on developing more effective mathematical communication and creative, critical thinking techniques. His idea was to create a set of tools for other teachers and parents to utilize when instructing with the Bansho method. It includes snapshots of students’ work, unit plans and evaluation tools. “I think there’s an appetite at the board to use this method, but it’s difficult to get some teachers on board because it’s new,” Wendler said. But it’s reaching the students, he said. “I have been doing this for about three years,” he said. “And last year I did a grade four and five split. This year I am seeing some of the students I taught last year able to grasp complicated concepts better and some have even begun helping their peers.” For his work with the blog Wendler was awarded the 2013 Curriculum Development Award from the Elementary Teachers’ Federation of Ontario. He said he was pleasantly surprised to get the accolades and was pleased with the support he’s received from the federation, the school board and his colleagues. The federation called Wendler’s approach innovative. “Michael has done a terrific job of merging technology with a Japanese pedagogical approach that is helping teachers to support student learning in mathematics,” ETFO president Sam Hammond wrote in a press release.


NEWS

Connected to your community

STEPH WILLEMS/METROLAND

The go-around The new roundabout at the intersection of Jockvale and Cambrian roads was officially opened on Aug. 7, allowing for improved traffic flow between Stonebridge and other areas of south Barrhaven. The multi-lane roundabout is part of the ongoing Jockvale Road widening project, which will see Jockvale and Cambrian widened to four lanes, with the addition of a new Jock River bridge.

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, August 22, 2013

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NEWS

Connected to your community

Parliament Hill the launching point of 14th World Scout Moot

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STEPH WILLEMS/METROLAND

More than 2,000 young people from 81 countries converged on Parliament Hill on the morning of Aug. 8 for the official opening of the 14th annual World Scout Moot. The Rovers Scouts, aged 18 to 26, were welcomed by Gov.-Gen. David Johnston, above, and John Neysmith, member of the World Scout committee, bottom left, along with Alice Jerone, grand chief of the Algonquin Tribal Council. The Scouts will perform outdoor activities at a base camp set up at Awacamenj Mino Park in the wilderness north of the National Capital Region before visiting one of three cities – Montreal, Quebec City, and Toronto – for the urban experience part of the week.

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sports

Connected to your community

Manotick quarterback ready to tackle hometown field

Brier Dodge

brier.dodge@metroland.com

Sports – Rookie initiation will be a little different for Carleton Ravens football players this year. The newbies usually have to run to fill the water bottles for veteran players, and then diligently wait season after season for a starting position to be up for grabs. As Carleton University started football training camp on Aug. 15, every last player was a Ravens rookie. “A lot is expected from all of us, we all came here with a blank slate,” said Matt Lapointe, an Orléans player who has already graduated from Queen’s University, where he played football. Carleton will field a football team this year for the first time since the late 1990s. Almost all of the new Ravens football players are fresh out of high school; young players ready for their first taste of university football. Besides Lapointe, Ottawa players include Nick Gorgichuk, a St. Mark graduate from Manotick, Nathaniel Hamlin and Tunde Adeleke, both from Gloucester South and St. Francis Xavier graduates, Tyler Young, a Sacred Heart graduate from Stitsville

and Matt Engel, a Nepean graduate from Sir Robert Borden and Yitzhak Rabin. Gorgichuk said the number of new players has both its positives and negatives. “We can set the foundation for future seasons,” he said. “Hopefully we do a good job at it.” Gorgichuk, a quarterback, originally committed to play at Acadia University, but decided to switch and stay closer to home, joining the Carleton program. He was one of the team’s early recruits, and a star player in the junior football ranks. Because there aren’t any veterans, it’s still a fight for every spot in the Ravens lineup. Gorgichuk will have competition in experienced quarterback Jesse Mills, who played with coach Sumarah at St. Mary University before coming to Ottawa. “I’m expecting some battles,” Sumarah said. “They’re going to have to come out and compete on (gameday) Saturdays, but they’re going to have to compete during the week as well.” Because every player is new to the program, Sumarah said he expects it to become a tight-knit program over the years. While many university teams carry up to 100 players, this year he’ll cap the total at 70 to 75 on the final roster, to be determined after an exhibition game this weekend. That will allow the team to recruit about 20 new players next year, accounting for some inevitable turnover, to build the team as the years go on.

It was a different type of training camp last week at Carleton University, as few of the players knew each other, while other universities have a crew of veteran players welcoming the rookies. “We wanted them to stay as a group on campus,” Sumarah said, of the players at camp. “A lot of these guys don’t know who one another are.” He estimated this month’s training camp was the initiation to university football for 90 per cent of his team. There’ll be some perks being a hometown Ottawa player. Lapointe is returning to live with his parents in Orléans, where it will be a short drive for his family and friends to come out and watch his home games. “Planning weekend trips was tough before,” Lapointe said. “But now we’re right in the backyard.” High school graduates Hamlin, Adeleke, Engel and Gorgichuk will all stay living at home while they play for Ravens. They all expect a strong contingent of family and friends to come out to Carleton’s Keith Harris Stadium to cheer them on during their first home game. “It’s going to be good, seeing friends and family in the stands, some familiar faces,” said Young, who will live on campus. As the start of the regular season

Brier Dodge/Metroland

From left, Nathaniel Hamlin and Tunde Adeleke, both from Gloucester South and St. Francis Xavier graduates, Tyler Young, a Sacred Heart graduate from Stitsville, Nick Gorgichuk, a St. Mark graduate from Manotick and Matt Engel, a Nepean graduate from Sir Robert Borden and Yitzhak Rabin, have all been named to this year’s Carleton Ravens football team. looms, Sumarah didn’t set a goal based on wins and losses, instead focusing on the work ethic on the field. “I’d like to see us go out and compete on every play – be a physical

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13


SPORTS

Connected to your community

Local lacrosse team unexpected champions emma.jackson@metroland.com

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Sports – A group of teenaged lacrosse players were surprised to find themselves hoisting a championship banner this August after a comefrom-behind win at their provincial tournament. The Nepean Knights Bantam 2 lacrosse team had only won five regular season games out of more than 20 heading into the Ontario Lacrosse Festival in Oshawa, Ont. over the weekend of August 3. But somehow the players, most of them aged 13 and 14, strung together six wins in a row at the festival to bring home the E division banner. Osgoode resident Debbie Gallagher, mother of team captain Colin Gallagher, said

the team was relatively inexperienced and had a “tough season” before heading to southern Ontario for the annual event. “There are probably only seven kids on the team who know the game really well and the rest are mostly hockey players and haven’t played as much,” Gallagher explained. Beginning on Aug. 3, the team handled two weaker teams easily, beating Barrie 10-2 and North Perth 9-1. They came closer to meeting their match during their first game against Midland, but managed to beat them 54. Nepean advanced to the quarter final where they beat Kitchener-Waterloo 4-2, and then played Midland again in the semi-final, beating

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team,” Gallagher said. The Nepean team includes boys and girls from across the region, including Manotick, Richmond, Stittsville, Nepean, Kanata and White Lake. She said the team was thrilled with the provincial victory. “It’s one of those things you never know what a sports season is going to look like,” she said. “They rose to the challenge.”

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Nepean Knights Bantam 2 captain Colin Gallagher, right, and team mate Alex Caparelli were all smiles after their provincial win over the weekend of Aug. 3.

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them 5-3. But it was the final game against Sault St. Marie that left parents and spectators on the edge of their seats, said Gallagher, whose husband Alan is an assistant coach. The Knights were losing 3-0 after the first period. But in the second period, captain Colin Gallagher scored within about one minute of play, with the help of Anikan Burns. The team went on to score three more unanswered goals in the second period – two from Nick Ventrecek and one from Cameron Millar. Now ahead by one, the crowds were still in for a wild ride as Sault St. Marie tied it up at the beginning of the third period, leaving each team with four goals apiece. But throughout the period Nepean went on to score another four goals, including two on an empty net. The final score was 8 to 4. “It was such an exciting finish,” said Gallagher. She said the game had added excitement because the stands were full of spectators. “A team from Brockville/ Kingston who had lost to Sault St. Marie ... stuck around to cheer for us, and also a team we had beat in the quarter finals came back because they had played the Sault St. Marie

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14

Manotick News EMC - Thursday, August 22, 2013


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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, August 22, 2013

15


NEWS

Connected to your community

Diesel Road should get ‘a fair shake’: residents Continued from page 1

“(City staff) are saying they sent out paper work to suggest names but we never got that and neither did other people on the road,” Kelly

said. “Then a couple of months later we got a list of names to pick and they were all silly, silly names.” Kelly said he and a number of other residents emailed city staff

asking them to add Diesel Road to the list of suggested names, but they were told it was likely too late. Kelly said he just wants Diesel to be included on the list, even if it’s not the committee’s final choice.

home is

wherever you make memories to treasure.

“We aren’t getting a say in it, we’re not getting a fair shake at it,” Kelly said. “If we can get him on the vote and it doesn’t pan out that’s fine, but we just want to get him on it.” Kelly installed mock-up Diesel Road signs at the intersection of 2nd Line and Dalmeny Roads on Thursday, Aug. 15 to increase awareness about their campaign. “It’s a tragic accident. It would bring a sense of closure and help remember,” he said.

EMMA JACKSON/METROLAND

Homemade road signs have been posted on 2nd Line Road in Osgoode.

BOOK YOUR TOUR TODAY. Lunch is on us!

BRIER DODGE/METROLAND

Tennis action West Ottawa resident Petra Januskova plays in her semi-final game at the Kunstadt Open on Aug. 11 at the Glen Cairn Tennis Club. Januskova won her semi-final match and went on to finish second to Elisabeth Fournier, the tournament’s top seeded player.

Each day should be a time to treasure, to focus on what’s important—and Alavida Lifestyles makes it easy. Life with us offers countless advantages: fitness and entertainment facilities, social activities, fine dining and so much more. You can live exactly as you choose, and leave the details to us. Alavida has two locations in Ottawa’s west end—The Ravines and Park Place— both featuring a Retirement Residence and condo-like Seniors’ Suites, for more independent living. The buildings offer luxurious living spaces, plenty of amenities, and a warm and welcoming community. Join us anytime for a guided tour of these elegant properties.

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, August 22, 2013

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FOOD

Connected to your community

Roasted cauliflower pasta makes great alternative Lifestyle - This is a dry rather than saucy pasta dish, but delish! Once you’ve tried roasting cauliflower, it’ll become a favourite method. Also try roasting it on the barbecue in a grill basket. Preparation time: 10 minutes. Cooking time: 25 minutes. Serves four. INGREDIENTS

• 1.5 L (6 cups) small cauliflower florets • 45 ml (3 tbsp) olive oil • 2 ml (1/2 tsp) each crushed red pepper flakes and dried oregano • Salt and pepper • 125 ml (1/2 cup) diced smoked ham • 24 cherry tomatoes, halved • 75 ml (1/3 cup) panko bread crumbs • 1 clove garlic, minced • 250 g (8 oz) medium-size pasta, such as rigatoni • 125 ml (1/2 cup) grated asiago cheese • 25 ml (2 tbsp) chopped fresh parsley

PREPARATION

Line a large rimmed baking sheet with parchment paper. Bring a large pot of salted water to boil. In a large bowl, toss the cauliflower with olive oil. Sprinkle with red pepper flakes, oregano and pinch each salt and pepper. Toss well and spread on the baking sheet. Bake in 200 C (400 F) oven for 15 minutes, stirring partway through. Remove from the oven. Scatter ham, tomatoes, panko crumbs and garlic over the cauliflower and stir. Place the baking sheet back in

the oven and roast until cauliflower is tender and tomatoes are softened, 10 to 15 minutes. Meanwhile, add pasta to boiling water and cook until it’s al dente, about 10 minutes. Drain pasta and place in large warmed bowl, reserving some of the pasta water. Add the cauliflower mixture and the cheese and toss well. Add just enough pasta water to moisten. Divide among warmed pasta bowls then sprinkle with parsley. Add more cheese, if desired. Foodland Ontario

bring home the

BRIER DODGE/METROLAND

Scraping the bottom Joseph Ndala Mukendi bangs on an empty pot as part of a protest calling on the provincial government to raise the minimum wage. Members of ACORN Ottawa rallied outside of Ottawa-Vanier MPP Madeleine Meilleur’s office on Aug. 15 to protest the current minimum wage, saying, “there’s nothing left in the pot.” ACORN is advocating for the province to raise the minimum wage from $10.25 to $14 per hour.

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, August 22, 2013

17


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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, August 22, 2013

• Contest starts August 7th 2013 and closes October 2nd 2013 • Draw will take place on Friday October 4th 2013 • WHEELS is inserted weekly into our Community paper.

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Seniors

Connected to your community

Fruitful year gave some hope during the Dirty Thirties

L

ifestyle - It seemed to me we lived in a constant state of anxiousness. Mother and Father so often wore worried looks that sent a pall over the entire household. The egg money in the blue sugar bowl never seemed to be enough to cover our needs. Frivolity, like a few slices of bologna from Briscoe’s General Store, or a package of Cracker Jacks after our Saturday peddling of Mother’s wares in Renfrew, was out of the question. And then, one summer, everything changed. It was almost like someone had lifted a roller blind in a darkened room, letting in sunshine. And it didn’t’ happen suddenly, but it came as the summer wore on. The season started out like any other. Father planted the fields, Mother raised hens from chickens, packets of seeds arrived in the mail and were planted. But that year, as spring rolled into summer, I knew

MARY COOK Mary Cook’s Memories in my heart, that year things were going to be different. For one thing, there were no frosty days or nights to kill what had been planted. But one season blended into the other, as if by some magic plan, there was nothing to halt the natural growth in the fields and in the ample garden. And that year there were no heavy rains to flood the seedlings, or leave big pools of water in the low lying fields. The rain came as often as was needed. Soft wonderful rain, and often, as if led by some outside hand, during the warm nights, so that Father was able to spend the days tending to the crops. The rain barrels, empty at night, sitting at the corners of the back of the old log house, would be filled in the

mornings from the runoff of the eaves as we slept in our beds: wonderful soft rain water which Mother put to good use. And that year there was no drought. Gone were the cracks in the soil at our back stoop that in other years we saw after weeks of a dry spell. Parched ground, crumbling under our bare feet, and burning the soles. That year, when everything seemed to change, the ground was moist to the touch. And I would see Father walk the back fields. After the morning chores, and often after supper, he would go over to the West Hill, cross the Bonnechere and look... just look...and he would come back to the house, and I could see a spring in his

step that in other years was so often missing. Sometimes I would go with him. Father, not one to talk idly, we would walk in silence. And I would watch him stop at the alfalfa field, and pull at a few stacks, and rub them between the palms of his hands. The Buckwheat field, the last to be planted, was already starting to turn to a golden brown. To me it looked like a large velvet carpet. I was too young to know why we planted certain grains or crops, but I knew, if they thrived, we would be saved for another year on the farm in Northcote. I was old enough to know that. The hay was being cut, and stalks dotting the fields, and many loads had already been taken to the barn and hoisted up into the loft. Unlike some of the farmer’s hay fields in Northcote, there were no fancy bales in our fields, just handpiled hay, gathered with a pitchfork. The smell of the newly

mowed hay filled my nostrils, and I often went into the barn and climbed the little ladder just to look at the hay mound, and I would be filled with contentment, knowing our livestock would be well fed over the coming winter. Our barn yard held fat cows, sheep shorn of their wool, pigs contentedly rolling in the dirt. And I knew our smoke house would be filled to take us through the long winter months ahead. Mother’s garden that year, seemed to be spared the onslaught of crows and wild animals that often had their fill of the vegetables she had planted. For reasons unknown, our garden overflowed with produce...much to be peddled in Renfrew, and much to be canned in glass sealers to give us an ample table over the winter. And that year, the lone apple tree behind our house, had sprouted a wild crop, and already we had our fill of pies, crisps, and apple sauce. Already, the shelves in the crawl space under the house

that served as a root cellar and a place to store Mother’s preserves and pickles were filled with jars of raspberries and chokecherry jam. And so that year, the pall of anxiety that usually filled our house, was gone. We sang joyously at night before we went to bed with Mother on her mouth organ. Father still fell asleep in the rocking chair with the Family Herald and Weekly Star spread out on his knee, but I thought the lines in his face were lessened...still bone-tired was he, but with a look of contentment on his sleeping face. It was the only year I remember when the Depression wasn’t choking the blood out of our veins. All around us was the miracle of life. It would be replaced, as sure as death and taxes, the next year with the struggle for survival that marked that time in life, when every day was a challenge. But that year alone, there was hope that we would last to see another year of that era...known as the Dirty Thirties.

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, August 22, 2013

19


Mom To Mom Sale. Lots of vendors, free admission. Kids and baby clothes, toys, etc... Aug. 24, 8-11 am. 6556 Prince of Wales Dr., North Gower. cwcmops@ gmail.com for info.

FIREWOOD 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. On-Site Firewood processing. Starting at $15 per face-cord, 20 to 1000 cord plus. Email firewoodsales@ live.ca. Or call 613-8533473.

FOR RENT Kemptville. Brick, 3 bedroom home, fireplace, attached garage, built 1992. Available immediately. Located at 1106 Eager Rd. Excellent condition. 613565-9330.

FOR SALE Apples, cider and apple products. Smyths Apple Orchard, 613-652-2477. Updates, specials and coupons at www.smythsapples. com. Open daily 9-5. Also check us out on Facebook!

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LD SO on the News EMC

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The EMC Community Newspaper is currently hiring a full-time position for a Retail Advertising Sales Representative. The Metroland/EMC is a growing printing and publishing company which includes sectors such as printing, direct mail, specialty publications and a growing number of community newspapers.

SPECIFIC DUTIES: â&#x20AC;˘ Operate Inserng machines ie. setup, adjustments etc. â&#x20AC;˘ Assist in planning pre-insert packages â&#x20AC;˘ Meet producon goals â&#x20AC;˘ Respond to deadlines â&#x20AC;˘ Ensure quality standards are met â&#x20AC;˘ Provide training to part-me staďŹ&#x20AC; where required â&#x20AC;˘ Maintenance â&#x20AC;˘ Other dues as requires JOB REQUIREMENTS: â&#x20AC;˘ Working knowledge of ďŹ&#x201A;yer distribuon as well as a working knowledge of inserng equipment â&#x20AC;˘ Ability to learn and understand producon requirements â&#x20AC;˘ Ability to learn and apply departmental rules and procedures â&#x20AC;˘ Good communicaon and leadership skills â&#x20AC;˘ Flexibility in both hours and job requirements, depending on customers needs.

Saturday August 24, 2013 - For the Estate of Dave Doran. 6330 Rothbourne Road, Carp. Preview starts 9 am. Auction starts 10 am. Real Estate sells 1 PM SHARP! The Real Estate: 3 bedroom home built in 1970 with large lot & mature trees. Detached 20 x 28 garage located at the back of the property. Large eat in kitchen. Open concept dining & living room. Full 4 piece bathroom. 3 bedrooms all with closet space. Full basement with 100 amp service. F/A oil furnace. Central air. Drilled well. Full septic. Approx. lot dimensions: 108 Ft. frontage, 147 Ft depth. Selling with a very minimal reserve. The Chattels: Slate pool table, 1984 Harley Davidson FXR, 2000 GMC Sierra, chopper bike (unfinished project), selection of firearms, gun cases, ammo, cases. Tools: Gas pressure washer, gas chainsaw, chest on chest toolboxes, selection of hand & power tools, tool sets & kits, Lincoln electric welder, wall mounted air compressor, radial arm saw, ropes, chains, hooks, fire extinguisher, car ramps, cords, hoses, air pig, pulleys, plow lights, welding rods & supplies, drill press, bench grinder, torches & tips, scroll saw, chop saw, aluminum brake, assorted copper & scrap metal, scaffolding, aluminum fishing boat (damaged), snow fence, step ladders, ext. ladder, corner glass mirrored stand, smokers stand, Harley Davidson wall murals, chesterfield, antique buffet, glass front & side china cabinet, assorted DVDâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, heavy duty washer & dryer, full size fridge & stove.

DAN PETERS AUCTION

JOB RESPONSIBILITIES: The ideal employee will: â&#x20AC;˘ Possess a strong mechanical aptude â&#x20AC;˘ Have strong producon and workďŹ&#x201A;ow skills â&#x20AC;˘ Be able to work unsupervised â&#x20AC;˘ Demonstrate a high level of ďŹ&#x201A;exibility â&#x20AC;˘ Be highly self-movated â&#x20AC;˘ Ability to troubleshoot â&#x20AC;˘ Working knowledge of inserng equipment â&#x20AC;˘ Be available for ALL shis

Manotick News EMC - Thursday, August 22, 2013

FROM SEVERAL ESTATES, COLLECTIBLE, TARGET AND HUNTING. MANY NEW AND USED, RIFLES, SHOTGUNS, HANDGUNS, ANTIQUE HAND GUNS RIFLES & SHOTGUNS CROSSBOWS, AMMUNITION, EDGED WEAPONS. FEATURING: ANTIQUE WEBLEY MARK I & II, SHARPS & HANKINS CIVIL WAR CARBINE, BROWNING INGLIS 1935 HIGH POWER, 1911 US ARMY COLT www.switzersauction.com VIEW PHOTO GALLERY AT: www.proxibid.com/switzersauction CHECK BACK FOR REGULAR UPDATES.

1st, 2nd & 3rd Generation Family Auctioneers (613) 284-8281 or Auction Hall (613) 284-1234 email: info@danpetersauction.com Website: www.danpetersauction.com

JOB SUMMARY: To lead and assist in operaons on the Distribuon ďŹ&#x201A;oor, including coordinang the staging and inserng of ďŹ&#x201A;yers on the night shi using inserng machines and evaluaon of performance levels to ensure a smooth and eďŹ&#x192;cient workďŹ&#x201A;ow for both the EMCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and leershop jobs.

MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS: â&#x20AC;˘ Grade 12 diploma â&#x20AC;˘ 2-4 years producon experience in high volume shop Please send resume to rconium@perfprint.ca or drop oďŹ&#x20AC; to 65 Lorne Street. 20

Farm Machinery, Beef Show Cattle Handling Equipment, Hay, Straw, Barns and Grain Bin

CL431314_0815

Inserng Machine Operator Trainee Distribuon Metroland Media- Formerly Performance Prinng

This is a great opportunity if you would like to be part of our team and work in a positive, exciting environment. Experience and skills s4WOYEARSSELLINGRETAILADVERTISING s%XCELLENTLISTENINGSKILLS s!BILITYTODElNECUSTOMERNEEDS s!BILITYTOBUILDSTRONGCUSTOMERRELATIONSHIPS s!BILITYTOPLANAHEAD STAYFOCUSEDANDORGANIZED s!BLETORESPONDQUICKLYTOCUSTOMERNEEDSCONCERNS s!BLETOSOURCEOUTDECISIONMAKERSTOPROMOTEOUR publications We offer an attractive compensation package. All applicants must have their own vehicles.

CL431013/0718

HOT TUB (SPA) Covers Best Price, Best Quality. All shapes & Colours Available. Call 1-866-652-6837. www. thecoverguy.com/sale

AUCTION SALE

At Switzerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Auction Centre, 25414 Highway 62, Bancroft, ON

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Call or email to Book Your Auction Todayâ&#x20AC;?

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AUCTIONS

FIREARMS AUCTION SAT. AUG. 24th, 10:00 AM

REAL ESTATE & CHATTEL AUCTION

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AUCTIONS

AUCTIONS

Paul Switzer, Auctioneer/Appraiser    s   OREMAILINFO SWITZERSAUCTIONCOM

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AUCTIONS

WE HAVE ROOM FOR YOUR QUALITY CONSIGNMENTS IN THIS AND FUTURE SALES TERMS: Cash, Visa, Master Card, Inter-ac 10% Buyers Premium Onsite, 15% on Proxibid

HELP WANTED

@<\BB\ B<^`B\R CAREERIbR`JRG HUNTINGÂ&#x201A;Â&#x152;in OTTAWAUR`<\JU & AREA

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AUCTIONS

www.emcclassified.ca

0LEASE%MAIL2ESUMETOmtracy@perfprint.ca by Wednesday, July 31st, 2013

Ali and Branden

Attach a War Amps conďŹ dentially coded key tag to your key ring. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a safeguard for all your keys â&#x20AC;&#x201C; not just car keys. If you lose your keys, The War Amps can return them to you by courier â&#x20AC;&#x201C; free of charge. When you use War Amps key tags, you support the Child Amputee (CHAMP) Program.

As part of the Retail Advertising Sales role, you will be required to handle credit card information. Metroland Media is a PCI compliant company and requires people in this role to take PCI training to handle cards in a safe and compliant manner.

3746 Larry Robinson Road, Russell, Ont. K4R 1E5 From Russell Village, travel straight west 3 kms to 4 way stop at Gregoire Road (Boundary Road), turn left and travel south 4 kms and turn right onto Springhill Road. Turn left onto Larry Robinson Road.â&#x20AC;&#x201C; OR â&#x20AC;&#x201C; From Metcalfe Village, travel south on 8th Line Road, turn left onto Springhill Road travel east 5 kms and right onto Larry Robinson. Watch For Auction Signs. Saturday August 31st at 11 am. As the farm has been sold, the following will be offered for sale: Farm Machinery â&#x20AC;&#x201C; MF 375 tractor w/ quick attach loader,3350 hrs, top condition; White 1370 4x4 tractor w/loader; Corn- Pro 16â&#x20AC;&#x2122; steel goose neck livestock trailer; Wallenstein BX-60 3pth wood chipper, 6â&#x20AC;? new; Artic Cat 400 ATV 2003 4 wheel drive; JD D130 lawn tractor w/38â&#x20AC;? mower 2 yrs old; NH 479 haybine 9â&#x20AC;&#x2122; cut; IH 3450 round baler( 4â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x5â&#x20AC;&#x2122; soft core ); NH 56 side rake; Frans-Gard tedder pto drive; Sitrec tedder pto drive; IH grain drill 20 run; NH 520 manure spreader; IH 10 flail crop chopper; MF 12 square baler w/Allied ground driven stooker; 2-16â&#x20AC;&#x2122; hay wagons; Allied 40â&#x20AC;&#x2122; hay elevator w/ undercarriage; IH 3 furrow 3pth plow; AC 12â&#x20AC;&#x2122; hydraulic discs; 12â&#x20AC;&#x2122; sprocket packer w/ transport wheels; Danuser 3pth post hole auger 12â&#x20AC;? ; McKee 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122; snow blower 3pth; Zero graze feeder wagon; hyd. bale grab, 2 bale spears ; Little Rhino 3pth scrapper blade 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122; ; grain grinder w/motor; 6 round bale feeders; 6- 18â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 7 bar steel gates; 4 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 22â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 5 bar steel gates, hd; other assorted gates; 4 stock tanks rubber and steel 4â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x2â&#x20AC;&#x2122; ; 2- 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122; and 1- 5â&#x20AC;&#x2122;plastic w/metal legs feeder cattle troughs; 3 mineral feeders; Gallager electric fencer; 160 electric fence posts; assorted T-Bar steel posts; 2 roles of page wire; 9 water bowls Power Max XP4400 gas generator; Coleman 5000 watt generator; Peterborough 14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; boat and trailer w/50 hp mercury motor. Show Cattle Equip. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Rostech colored wireless farm camera system new; black and white farm system camera w/300â&#x20AC;&#x2122; of wire; Gallager smart scale 200 electronic livestock scale; Aesculap shearing clippers, like new; assorted clippers; Air Express blow dryer III; older blow dryer; 32â&#x20AC;? livestock fan on wheels; 2-18â&#x20AC;? fans; set of blocking stocks; show cattle halters leather and nylon; 2 steel show gate dividers; 3pth 9 ½â&#x20AC;&#x2122; steel cattle breaking gate; 5 sets of halogen spot lights; forks, shovels, brooms; set of anti cow kickers; electric calf dehorners; 2 tattoo sets; Hay and Straw; Steel granary and barns â&#x20AC;&#x201C; see www. theauctionfever.com for more details. Terms â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Cash or Cheque with Proper ID Prop: Terry Lewis Auctioneers James and Hill Auction Service Ltd Carson Hill Stewart James (613) 821-2946 (613) 445-3269

CL431224_0822

Dog Sitting- Experienced retired breeder providing lots of TLC. My home. Smaller dogs only. References available. $17$20 daily Marg 613-7211530 www. lovingcaredogsitting.com

TRAILERS / RVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

Titanium 5-Wheel. 33â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, purchased new in 2005, one owner. Fully equipped with many options; 12â&#x20AC;&#x2122; slide, sleeps 4 comfortably with queen, walk-around bed and sleeper-sofa. Very clean condition. Extras include; oak dinette set, large capacity fridge, surround-sound stereo, 25â&#x20AC;? built-in TV, Wine Guard satellite dish. Also day/night shades, bike rack and hitch, etc. Asking $16,500. Call 613-832-1075 to view.

CL429590

COMING EVENTS

PETS

CL430440

CLEANING / JANITORIAL House cleaning service. Give yourselves some extra time. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll work for you to clean your house. We offer a price that meets your budget. Experience, references, insured, bonded. Call 613262-2243, Tatiana.

CLASSIFIED

DRIV

CLR453433

Your Community Newspaper

PHONE:

1-888-967-3237 1-888-WORD ADS

1234 ESAFE 5678 9

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

Plan to be on time as this is a 3 hour sale with very few small items. Owners and Auctioneers are not responsible for accidents. Refreshments available.






  

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Connecting People and Businesses! AIR CONDITIONING

BASEMENTS

CONCRETE

LEAKING BASEMENTS!!

* Commercial Refrigeration AC & Chillers * Custom Built Electrical Panels * Steam HumidiďŹ ers * Motor Soft starts * Thermography * Air Balancing * Motor Controllers & PLC * Geothermal Supplies

SINCE 1976

FOUNDATION CRACKS WINDOW WELL DRAINAGE WEEPING TILE

We come to you! Seniors Especially Welcome

R0011950153

Call Ardel Concrete Services

613-761-8919

&REE%STIMATESs!LL7ORK'UARANTEED

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DRYWALL

DRYWALL KANATA DRYWALL & RENOVATIONS

"    "    !   "  ! "  " 

Tony Garcia 613-237-8902

DOCKS

$$  # $"$  ! ! $    $  $  !  $ 

    (613) 226-3308

ELECTRICAL

DON YOUNG

c Farland

ROBOTEC Appliance Repair

Tile & Drywall

Appliance Repair - Most Brands

Over 25 years Experience

Specializing in Traditional Stucco Painting

0815 R0012248640

â&#x20AC;˘ Patio Stones â&#x20AC;˘ Concrete Flooring â&#x20AC;˘ Steps â&#x20AC;˘ Parging/Foundation Repairs â&#x20AC;˘ Chimney & Repointing â&#x20AC;˘ Residential Repairs â&#x20AC;˘ Quality Workmanship â&#x20AC;˘ Hedge Trimming â&#x20AC;˘ Tree Prunning

ROOFING PAINTING R0012150307_0613

www.jsrooďŹ ng.ca

R0011951601

UĂ&#x160;/Â&#x2026;iĂ&#x20AC;Â&#x201C;>Â?Ă&#x160; >Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;iĂ&#x20AC; UĂ&#x160; VÂ&#x153; >Ă&#x152;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x192;

Custom Home Specialists G%%&&.)-++*

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613-843-1592 Toll Free 1-855-843-1592 www.insultech.ca

A+ Accredited

PAINTING

New Era Masonry Specializing in

0418.R0012029168

Amario Construction & Stucco

"Â&#x2DC;iĂ&#x160; >Â?Â?Ă&#x160;iĂ&#x152;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2026;iĂ&#x160; /Â&#x2026;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;}Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;9Â&#x153;Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x160;7>Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x160; Fully Insured â&#x20AC;˘ Independently Owned and Operated in Ottawa since 1998 * Electrical work performed by ECRA contractors

MASONRY

LANDSCAPING

613-227-2298

(613) 299-7333

UĂ&#x160;-ÂŤĂ&#x20AC;>Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;>Â&#x201C; UĂ&#x160;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;VĂ&#x160;1ÂŤ}Ă&#x20AC;>`iĂ&#x192;

613-723-5021 ottawa.handymanconnection.com

Chimney Repairs

West: ROB 613-762-5577 East: CHRIS 613-276-2848  / ,",Ă&#x160;EĂ&#x160; 8/ ,",Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;ÂŁnĂ&#x160;9Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x192;°Ă&#x160; 8* , Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;+1/9Ă&#x160;7", -*Ă&#x160; Ă&#x201C;Ă&#x160;9,Ă&#x160;1, / Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;" Ă&#x160;/ tĂ&#x160;" Ă&#x160; 1  /tĂ&#x160;UĂ&#x160;-/** Ă&#x160;, *,-Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;, --Ă&#x160;-*,9 

Re-pointing Brick, Block and Stone Free Estimates New Home Construction

s&REE7RITTEN%STIMATES s.O#HARGEFOR-INOR0REPARATION s&REE5PGRADETO@,IFEMASTER4OP ,INE0AINT

Call (613)301-1582 Email: neweramasonry@live.com

R0011950118

Call Anytime:

>Ă&#x20AC;ÂŤiÂ&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160; Â?iVĂ&#x152;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;V>Â?IĂ&#x160;UĂ&#x160;*Â?Ă&#x2022;Â&#x201C;LÂ&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;} UĂ&#x160;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x152;VÂ&#x2026;iÂ&#x2DC;Ă&#x160;EĂ&#x160; >Ă&#x152;Â&#x2026;Ă&#x160;,iÂ&#x201C;Â&#x153;`iÂ?Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160; UĂ&#x160;*>Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;}Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;iÂ&#x2DC;iĂ&#x20AC;>Â?Ă&#x160;,iÂŤ>Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x192;

R0012231706.0801

R0012161985_0620

Call Mike 613-720-0520 www.mikescommoncents.com

Kitchens & Bathrooms Basements Hardwood Flooring Painting, Plumbing Siding, Eavestroughing Fencing General Repairs Drain Cleaning, Emergency Calls

INSULATION R0011950273 1013.367796

HOME RENOVATIONS

and Home Improvement

CertiďŹ ed RerooďŹ ng & Flat Roof Installers s Free Estimates s Extended Warranty s Reasonable Rates s Fully Insured

HOME IMPROVEMENT

HOME IMPROVEMENT

M. Thompson Construction

Member of CRC Roof PRO

613-265-8437

Jeff : 613 - 858 - 3010

HOME IMPROVEMENT

613-523-5353

9am - 9pm 7 Days a week 613-820-2149 or

chris9charlebois@hotmail.com

Serving the Ottawa Area

R0011950175

Ceramic, Marble, & Porcelain Tiles Suspended and Texture Ceilings Installations And Repairs

Call Chris (613)839-5571 or (613)724-7376

A+ Accredited

Ex Sears Service Technician

Complete Bathroom, Basement & Kitchen Renovations

Quality Workmanship Guaranteed! WE WILL MATCH ALL QUOTES LESS ANOTHER 10% DISCOUNT!

- Fully insured / 2 Year Warranty - Excellent References.

41 yrs. Experience

YOUR DRYWALL SPECIALIST R0012229878

R0011950567

s$RYWALL s0LUMBING"ATHROOMS s4APING s#USTOM"ASEMENTS s3TIPPLED#EILING s&RAMING#ARPENTRY 2EPAIRS s2EPAIRSOF!LL+INDS s0AINTING s.EW!DDITIONS'ARAGES

- Interlock design, construction & repairs. - Cedar decks, pergolas & privacy screens. - Complete Bathroom renovations using the Schluter System as seen on HGTV. - Interior Painting & Crown Moulding.

R0012062715

Sales & Service

R0011950159

WWW.KINGSCROSS.NET (613-271-0988 ex 3) denis.laframboise@gmail.com * Solar Panels Wind Gen/ Inverters Equipment * Geothermal Systems Commercial & Residential * Air ďŹ lters Commercial & Residential * Electric Motors * Variable Frequency Drives * -30c Air Source heat pumps heat & cool your home. Get a $5000 grant for qualifying customers

COMPUTER HOUSE CALLS

www.axcellpainting.com

Read Online at www.ottawacommunitynews.com Booking Deadline Wednesday 4:00 PM

CALL SHARON AT 613-688-1483 or email srussell@thenewsemc.ca Fax: 613-723-1862

Manotick News EMC - Thursday, August 22, 2013

21


R0012264601

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in Metcalfe on 8th Line - only 17 mins from HWY 417

Come to Worship - Sunday 10:30 Bible Preaching, Hymn Singing & Friends

470 Roosevelt Ave. Westboro www.mywestminster.ca

 sWWW3AINT#ATHERINE-ETCALFECA

Holy Eucharist Sunday 9:30 am Play area for under 5 years old 934 Hamlet Road (near St Laurent & Smyth Rd) 613 733 0102 www.staidans-ottawa.org

613-722-1144

43 Meadowlands Dr. W Ottawa

613.224.1971 R0011949536

Riverside United Church

Email: admin@mywestminister.ca

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

St. Aidanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Anglican Church R0012183531

1564 John Quinn Road Greely ON K4P 1J9 613-821-2237

St Catherine of Siena Catholic Church

R0012197108

.FUDBMGF)PMJOFTT$IVSDI

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

email: pastormartin@faithottawa.ca website: www.faithottawa.ca

ǢČ&#x2013;Ĺ&#x2DC;_É´ǢsÇ&#x2039;É&#x161;Ă&#x17E;OsÇŁ Çź ˨ŸÇ&#x2039;Ë Ë Ĺ? R0011949720

3191 Riverside Dr (at Walkley)

Sunday Worship at 9:30am Refreshments / fellowship following the service

ËĄË&#x;ˤÂľÇ&#x2039;ssĹ&#x2DC;EĹ&#x2DC;Ĩ Ç&#x160;Ÿ_Ę°šǟǟÉ  ɠɠɠʳɠŸŸ_É&#x161;ÄśsʳŸĹ&#x2DC;ĘłO ʚ˼ˠˢʺ˧˥˨Ë&#x161;˥ˢ˼˥ NĂ&#x152;Ă&#x17E;Äś_OÇ&#x2039;sĆźÇ&#x2039;ŸÉ&#x161;Ă&#x17E;_s_ĘłƝĜsÇŁsOĜĜŸÇ&#x2039;É&#x161;Ă&#x17E;ÇŁĂ&#x17E;ÇźČ&#x2013;ÇŁŸĹ&#x2DC;Ë&#x161;ÄśĂ&#x17E;Ĺ&#x2DC;sĘł

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Tel: (613) 276-5481; (613) 440-5481 1893 Baseline Rd., Ottawa (2nd Floor) Sunday Service 10.30am â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 12.30pm Bible study / Night Vigil: Friday 10.00pm â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1.00am Website: heavensgateottawa.org E-mail: heavensgatechapel@yahoo.ca

Worship 10:30 Sundays

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Heb. 13:8 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Jesus Christ the same yesterday, and today, and forever

WESTMINSTER PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH R0011949754

Only south Ottawa Mass convenient for those who travel, work weekends and sleep in!

R0011949605

Sunday 7 pm Mass Now Available!

The Redeemed Christian Church of God

Heavenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Gate Chapel

DČ&#x2013;Ă&#x17E;Äś_Ă&#x17E;Ĺ&#x2DC;ÂśĹ&#x2DC;Č&#x2013;ÇźĂ&#x152;sĹ&#x2DC;ÇźĂ&#x17E;OĘ°Ç&#x2039;sĜǟĂ&#x17E;ŸĹ&#x2DC;Ĝʰ_Ă&#x17E;É&#x161;sÇ&#x2039;ÇŁsOĂ&#x152;Č&#x2013;Ç&#x2039;OĂ&#x152;Ęł

www.riversideunitedottawa.ca

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

Rideau Park United Church

Gloucester South Seniors Centre 4550 Bank Street (at Leitrim Rd.) (613) 277-8621 Come for an encouraging Word! R0011949748 R0012171235

613-733-3156

3150 Ramsayville Road

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

R0011949466

613-737-5874 www.bethanyuc.com

R0011949687

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 www.sawoodroffe.org

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

Sunday Worship - 10:00 a.m. Nursery and Sunday School

Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s program provided (Meets at the 7th Day Adventist Church 4010 Strandherd Dr.) Tel: 613-225-6648, ext. 117 Web site: www.pccbarrhaven.ca

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at lâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ĂŠglise Ste-Anne

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

We welcome you to the traditional Latin Mass - Everyone Welcome For the Mass times please see www.stclement-ottawa.org 528 Old St. Patrick St. Ottawa ON K1N 5L5 (613) 565.9656 Manotick News EMC - Thursday, August 22, 2013

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

Celebrating 14 years in this area!

613.247.8676

For more information and summer services visit our website at http://www.stmichaelandallangels.ca â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Everyone welcome â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Come as you are â&#x20AC;&#x201C;

All are Welcome

(Do not mail the school please)

Good Shepherd Barrhaven Church Come and Worshipâ&#x20AC;Ś Sundays at 10:00 am Pierre Elliott Trudeau School 601 LongďŹ elds Dr., Barrhaven

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Healing through prayer Healing Sickness... Restoring broken relationships... Guidance in making decisions... Meeting ďŹ nancial needs...

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St. Clement Parish/Paroisse St-ClĂŠment

22

Worship - Sundays @ 6:00 p.m.

Listen to ďŹ rst-person accounts of healing on Sentinel Radio Saturday mornings at 6:30 CFRA, 580 AM (Podcast available on CFRA website)

0815.R0012240164

Minister: James T. Hurd Everyone Welcome

BARRHAVEN PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

Sponsored by First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Ottawa

265549/0605 R0011949629

Email: admin@goodshepherdbarrhaven.ca Telephone: 613-823-8118

Service Time: Sundays at 10:30 AM

off 417 exit Walkey Rd. or Anderson Rd.

355 Cooper Street at Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Connor 613-235-5143 www.dc-church.org

NOT YOUR AVERAGE ANGLICANS St. Michael and All Angels Anglican Church 2112 Bel-Air Drive (613) 224 0526 Rector: Rev. Dr. Linda Privitera

Worship services Sundays at 10:30 a.m.

Sunday Worship 10:00am Wednesday Chapel 7:15pm

Join us for worship, fellowship & music Nursery, children and youth ministries Sunday Service at 10:30 am Rev. Kathryn Peate

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Watch & Pray Ministry

2203 Alta Vista Drive

Bethany United Church

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

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

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Pleasant Park Baptist Invites you to our worship service with Rev. Dean Noakes Sundays at 11 am, 10 am in July/August 414 Pleasant Park Road 613 733-4886 www.ppbc.ca

Dominion-Chalmers United Church

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

For all your Church Advertising needs Call Sharon 613-688-1483 email srussell@ thenewsemc.ca

%*'(#G%%&'&%--..

Two blocks north of Carlingwood Shopping Centre on Lockhart Avenue at Prince Charles Road.

The West Ottawa Church of Christ

R0011949732

All are welcome to come hear the good news in a spiritually uplifting mix of traditional and forward looking Christian worship with summer Sunday morning service at 9:00 June 23 to Sept 8th.

(613)733-7735

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COMMUNITY

Connected to your community

I made it myself ! Be creative in Our Fall Classes From building blocks to sewing socks there is no shortage of fall classes available at City of Ottawa facilities for those who like to work with their hands. A listing of classes for kids of all ages can be found at ottawa.ca/ recreation. For generations, creative kids have been building with LEGO blocks. Several classes allow kids to take their favourite pastime to a new level by building robots and machines that actually work using gears and motors. Learn basic programming to control the robot using Netbooks and laptops For a purely scientific experience, there are Crazy Science classes available citywide where kids can conduct hands-on science experiments. Or open their minds with magic and science, solving magic mysteries and making cool science projects in a unique Science and Sorcery class. Young people who would like to eat their handiwork can workout in the kitchen in a cooking class or discover cake decorating. Adults can create pots with handbuilding and wheel classes. Take up knitting, flowering arranging or make your own jewellery or mosaic piece. Acrylics, oils and watercolour mediums are explored in art classes, or take your creativity into the kitchen trying different menus. Learn how to take photos, indoors and out and how to care for your keepers. Drawing, sketching, painting, cartooning, photography and crafts of all kinds can be explored in your neighbourhood and across the city.

Register now! Fall Classes are starting Browse online at ottawa.ca/recreation to discover affordable fall and winter programs. Visit your favourite facility where knowledgeable and friendly staff will help you discover your next adventure. You can also call 3-1-1 for more details. EMMA JACKSON/METROLAND

! n u f o t k c ! a w o B n r e

Bringing in the green

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Lise Bezanson, left, and her husband Al Bezanson teamed with up Cecil and Elaine Stanley on Wednesday, Aug. 14 to support the Live and Learn Resource Centre at the Metcalfe Golf Club. The second annual tournament raised money for the non-profit organization that offers family programming to the rural south area.

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, August 22, 2013

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, August 22, 2013


COMMUNITY

Connected to your community

Come boat with me

PHOTOS BY STEPH WILLEMS/METROLAND

The weather was ideal on Aug. 10 and 11 for the annual Ottawa International Antique & Classic Boat Show, held at Long Island locks and hosted by the Manotick Classic Boat Club. Above, Ottawa artists Andrew King and Allison Fowler dropped into the show in the period-perfect Knotty Girl, complete with 1950s-vintage radio, Coke cooler and an assortment of well out of date magazines. Right, Hailing from Saint-Jeansur-Richelieu, Que., the Allez was the standout craft at the show. The 48-foot cabin cruiser dates back to 1930, when it’s original Florida owner no doubt enjoyed a sunny life on its deck. Current owners Louis and Joseé Gagnon are seen with their children Etienne and Laetitia.

Pet Adoptions COMMUNITY IMPROVEMENT PLANS UNDER THE PLANNING ACT NOTICE OF FINANCE AND ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE MEETING Tuesday, September 3, 2013 – 9:30 a.m. The items listed below, in addition to any other items previously scheduled, will be considered at this meeting, which will be held in the Champlain Room, City Hall, 110 Laurier Avenue West, Ottawa. and

Carling Avenue Community Improvement Plan

ID# A159154

Meet BRUNO. Bruno is an outgoing and playful five-year-old, neutered male, gray domestic shorthair who arrived at the OHS in February. This interactive kitty loves to engage in play

with people, toys, and other cats. He especially loves feather wands, laser pointers and “Cat Dancer” toys. Bruno enjoys being groomed and having his ears scratched, and although he is

Jog With Your Dog at the First Annual Run for the Animals on Sept. 8!

613-580-2424, ext. 28991 – chris.cope@ottawa.ca

If a person or public body does not make oral submissions at this meeting or make written submissions to the City of Ottawa before the proposed Community Improvement Plan is passed, the person or public body: i) Is not entitled to appeal the decision of the Council of the City of Ottawa to the Ontario Municipal Board. ii) May not be added as a party to the hearing of an appeal before the Ontario Municipal Board unless, in the opinion of the Board, there are reasonable grounds to add the person or public body as a party. The reports will be available on Ottawa.ca on August 27, 2013 as part of the Finance and Economic Development Committee agenda. For further information or to be notified of the passage of the proposed Community Improvement plans please contact Chris Cope, Economic Development and Innovation Department, 110 Laurier Avenue West, 3rd Floor, Ottawa (Ontario) K1P 1J1, by fax at 613-560-6028 or by email at chris.cope@ottawa.ca. Ad # 2012-01-7001-20760

Boomer

Tempted to try our inaugural Companion Animal Run at our Run for the Animals event on Sunday, Sept. 8? If you are thinking of jogging with your dog at this fundraising event, be sure your dog is ready to race. Here are some tips on how to prepare your dog to go jogging with you so your runs together are both fun and safe: • First, make sure you take your dog to the vet to get the OK before you start an exercise routine. It’s incredibly important that your dog be physically capable of keeping up with you. • Ensure you’ve got a proper harness and leash for running. You will need something that is comfortable and safe for you to hold during the run. • Start by walking with your dog close to you, until your dog is comfortable walking in close proximity. Then, work on teaching your dog to heel. It’s important your dog knows to stay next to you

but away from your feet. This will prevent tripping injuries for you both! • Teaching your dog some basic commands is essential for safety. For example: Ready, Hike (let’s go!), Gee (right), Haw (left), Whoa (slow down), Stop. • The next step is to jog for short distances in a quiet, low-traffic area. Start slowly and be sure to monitor your dog’s behaviour. When you are confident your dog is ready and comfortable, you can start going for longer runs. Remember: your dog may not necessarily stop running when tired. Many dogs, especially working dogs, continue to run past the point of exhaustion. All dogs are meant to roam and do not usually sprint for long periods. Maintain a pace slow enough that the dog is only cantering rather than galloping fullout beside you. Provide lots of breaks for water and rest and watch

your dog for the following signs of exhaustion or heat exhaustion: • Panting heavily, with the tongue fully extended • Stumbling, dragging feet • Glazed eyes • Disorientation • Staring or anxious expression • Weakness Use extreme caution when jogging in warm weather. On a hot day, it doesn’t take long to cause heat exhaustion, stroke or even death. Note that lots of sunshine means pavements can quickly become hot and damage a dog’s feet. To avoid these risks, exercise with your dog earlier in the morning or late in the evening. And if it’s too hot, leave your dog at home and hit the road by yourself! All ready to jog with your dog? Join us for our Run for the Animals event Sunday, Sept. 8! To find out more, or to register, visit our website at ottawahumane.ca/run.

Please note: The Ottawa Humane Society has many other companion animals available for adoption. Featured animals are adopted quickly! To learn more about adopting an animal from the Ottawa Humane Society please contact us: Website: www.ottawahumane.ca Email: Adoptions@ottawahumane.ca Telephone: (613) 725-3166 x258

R0012263268-0822

Orléans Community Improvement Plan

Bruno ID# A153521

happiest when he has your full attention, he is also content to relax on a window sill and watch the birds and squirrels outside. Bruno is a “Special Needs” cat because he is currently being fed a hypo-allergenic diet and may require ongoing veterinary care. Meet BOOMeR, an eight-month-old, neutered male, fawn German Shepherd and Great Dane mix dog looking for a forever home! This playful pup has tones of energy and is looking for a play-mate! He is already crate-trained and is looking for a family that will continue this, as it helps keep him from becoming overwhelmed in a new home. Boomer will need an owner who can help teach him impeccable manners, and who will actively take part in obedience training. He would rather not be your first dog. Boomers is looking for someone who can keep up with his high energy levels, and would make a great running partner with the right training!

R0012266443-0822

Manotick News EMC - Thursday, August 22, 2013

25


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

August 24:

Have you ever wondered how a guide dog actually helps a blind person? Meet working guide dogs and learn more about them at the Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind open house on Saturday, Aug. 24 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. The family day open house features training demonstrations, tours, and your chance to meet working guide dogs and guide dogs in training. Admission and parking are free. Donations are appreciated. Bring your whole family, but please leave your dog at home. 4120 Rideau Valley Dr. N, Manotick. Saturday night movie at All Saints’ Greely Church, 7103 Parkway Rd., on Saturday, Aug. 24. Enjoy the movie UP where an elderly man, Carl, and an eight-year-old boy set off to a world of Carl’s childhood dreams. Bring a chair or blanket. Free of charge, but donations welcome. Popcorn, drinks and snacks available for purchase. If the weather is bad, we will show the movie inside the church. www.parishofmgv.org.

August 25:

Manotick’s third annual soap box derby will take place Sunday, Aug. 25 on Beaverwood Road in conjunction with Picnic-in-the-Park. Race begins at 9:30 a.m. Register in advance, find cart building tips and confirm specifications at www.manotickvca. org. Check out Finest Kind at Watson’s Mill on Sunday, Aug. 25 beginning at 7 p.m. Finest Kind is the remarkable folk trio from Ottawa whose exquisite harmony singing and brilliant vocal arrangements are bringing a fresh sense of excitement and discovery to the performance of old songs. The trio’s glorious sound, served up with easy-going humour, has won a devoted following across North America. Come see them at Watson’s Mill, up close and personal. Alcoholfree, limited to 80 patrons. More info at watsonsmill.com or at mcgovet@rogers.com.

August 28:

Greely Foodland Inaugural Golf Tournament in support

of Ovarian Cancer, Wednesday, Aug. 28 at the Metcalfe Golf Club. Registration at noon and start time is 1 p.m. Cost: $125 per person. Includes golf, cart, dinner, gift bag ($50 value), prizes and contests. Silent auction items including signed Canadiens cap by Larry Robinson. To reserve dinner only is $35. Contact Cheryl at 613-8214895.

Sept. 14:

Manotick Lions are holding an Oktoberfest on Saturday, Sept. 14 at the Manotick Curling Club. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. with dinner at 6 p.m. Twenty-piece German band, prizes and dancing until 1 a.m. Tickets $30 for adults, $15 for youth ages seven to 15. Children under six are free. Contact Kris at 613-6928266 for information.

Sept. 21:

The North Gower Girl Guiding units will host a public event on Saturday, Sept. 21 to collect and recycle unwanted electronic waste such as MP3 players, cameras, phones, TVs, VCR and DVD players,

radios, printers, scanners, computers and more. The electronic waste collection will be held at the Kars RA, 1604 Old Wellington St. in Kars, from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. Call 613-489-4208 or 613-489-2904 if you have any questions.

Ongoing:

Come to the Osgoode legion for darts on Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday evenings starting at 7:30 p.m. Experience not required. The bar is open Tuesdays through Saturday from 6 to 11 p.m. unless otherwise posted. The Gloucester South Seniors meet at 4550 Bank St., Leitrim for a full schedule of activities every week including contract bridge, carpet bowling, euchre, five hundred, shuffleboard and chess. Membership is $15 per year. The club is easily accessible by OCTranspo #144 and free parking. Call 613-821-0414 for info. Old Time Fiddle and Country Dance, first Friday of every month at the Greely Community Centre, 1448 Meadow Dr. 7:30 to 11:30 p.m. $5 per

person at the door or yearly memberships available. No charge for participating musicians and singers. Join us for a good time.

Mondays and Thursdays:

The Gloucester South Seniors Chess Club, 4550 Bank St. (at Leitrim Road) meets every Monday and Thursday at 7 p.m. Immediate openings available for more chess aficionados. Please contact Robert MacDougal at 613-8211930 for more information.

Mondays:

Looking to learn conversational Spanish? Improve your Spanish speaking skills with Los Amigos Toastmasters. The group meets at Tunney’s Pasture Mondays from 4:55 to 6:30 p.m. For more information, contact Carole at 613-761-6537 or visit www. amigos-tm.ca.

Tuesdays:

In Harmony, a woman’s chorus, is welcoming new members. Practices are from 7 to 8:30 p.m. on Tuesdays. Call 613-722-0066. Enjoy Scottish country danc-

ing for fun, friendship and fitness. Share the music and joy of dance. You do not have to be Scottish. You do not have to wear a kilt – but you most certainly can. No experience or partner is required. Meet Tuesday evenings at Manotick United Church from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. For information, contact Marie at 613-826-1221 or email Osgoodedancescottish@ gmail.com. Want to meet new friends? Have a great workout? Come to The MET (Metropolitan Bible Church) every Wednesday from 12:15 to 1:15 p.m. for a free women’s fitness class with a certified fitness instructor. Includes a fiveminute inspirational fit tip. Any questions? Contact the church office at 613-2388182.

Thursdays:

Every Thursday starting at 6:30 p.m. enjoy bingo at the Osgoode Legion, 3284 Sunstrum St. in Osgoode. All money raised at these weekly events goes back to the community. Bring your ‘dabbers’ and come out to support your local legion bingo.

Join our team and keep the city clean. September 15 to October 15 Step 1: Register a project Starting August 15, register at ottawa.ca/clean or by calling 3-1-1. Step 2: Get Cleaning Encourage others to join you!

2013058067_07

Step 3: Win prizes!

EMMA JACKSON/METROLAND

On the putting edge @ottawacity R0012265413-0822

26

Manotick News EMC - Thursday, August 22, 2013

City of Ottawa staffer Nic Apostolis looks to sink his ball during the Live and Learn golf tournament at the Metcalfe Golf Club on Wednesday, Aug. 14. The second annual event raised money for the non-profit organization that offers family programming to the rural south area.


Last week’s answers

27. Michigan 28. Visualized 30. Remain as is 32. The Volunteer state 33. Chinese painter Zhang __ 34. Small young herring 36. Reverences 39. Cape Verde capital 41. Optically formed duplicates 43. Travel around the world 46. Chills and fever 47. Tennis player Erlich 48. Elicit or derive 50. Small scissors cut 51. Thin continuous mark 52. Prevents harm to creatures 53. Belonging to a thing 54. A boy or youth 55. Old small French coin

ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20

Now is a great time to explore new culinary horizons, Aries. You just may find a new type of cuisine that you never would have anticipated liking.

TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21

Taurus, if you feel like there haven’t been too many opportunities to socialize with friends, host your own gathering of friends and family. Start planning now.

GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21

Gemini, sometimes forgetting responsibilities and acting like a child for a day can be good for the spirit. Take a mental health day and don’t let worries get you down for a few hours.

CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22 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!

Cancer, make travel plans before the summer passes you by. There has never been a better time to get out for a road trip or book a weekend jaunt to somewhere special.

This weeks puzzle answers in next weeks issue

LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23

Leo, it can be difficult to upstage you, but someone else steps into the spotlight at work and it has you reeling for a little while. Be the bigger person and offer congrats.

VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22

Virgo, you might be ultra careful when choosing friends, but keep in mind those closest to you have been there through thick and thin. Remember that this week.

CLUES DOWN 1. A Dalton (physics) 2. Shopping complexes 3. Chinese transliteration system 4. Lack of normal muscle tone 5. Clobber 6. Pilgrimage to Mecca 7. Divine language of Hinduism 8. A sudden outburst 9. Laborer who does menial work 11. Move to music 13. Unit of loudness 16. Suitable for use as food 18. Financial gain 20. 14760, NY

21. Possessed 28. Saddle foot supports 29. Encircle with lace 30. Hindu religious teacher 31. Haulage 34. Faucet 35. 1509 Portuguese/Indian battle 37. Good Gosh! 38. Frame-ups 40. Pentyl 41. Covered with ivy 42. Painting on dry plaster 43. Colombia’s 3rd largest city 44. Short fiber combed from long 45. Tolstoy’s Karenina 49. Cologne 0822

CLUES ACROSS 1. Current unit 4. Antidiuretic hormone 7. “What’s up?” 10. A female domestic 12. Animal catching device 14. Large tailless primate 15. Forearm bones 17. Agarwood oil 18. Japanese waist pouch 19. 36th President 22. Largest Mediterranean island 23. Nicklas Grossman’s birthplace 24. Point that is one point E of NE 25. 1841 Rhode Is. rebellion 26. Largest CA city

LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23

Libra, despite the many changes you have made, you still don’t feel completely satisfied. You can’t put your finger on what is off, but you will get to it eventually.

SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22

Scorpio, you have heard the saying that you catch more flies with honey. Be prepared to lay the honey on especially thick this week. Have fun with it.

SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21

Sagittarius, it’s hard to smile when you are feeling upset. This is not the week to let your true feelings show, though. Get through your obligations first.

CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20

Carpricorn, if you have been thinking about getting active to shed a few pounds, then try something fun like playing a sport. Exercise doesn’t have to mean time in the gym.

AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18

Certain aspects of your life are a work in progress, Aquarius. Other things you have under control. This week, focus on the things that may be holding you back.

PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20

Pisces, while creative pursuits tickle your fancy this week, some more mundane tasks require your immediate attention.

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, August 22, 2013

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