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thursDay, february 28, 2013

Inside Community

NCC unveils vision for Greenbelt Jennifer McIntosh

jennifer.mcintosh@metroland.com

Two Blackburn Hamlet women gear up for the Canadian version of the Amazing Race. – Page 6

news

Convent Glen/Orléans Wood Community Association is official. -Page 7

ARts

Two Orléans artists have been nominated for one of Canada’s top music prizes. -Page 23

EMC news - Due to a lack of interest from private landowners, the National Capital Commission has killed a plan to expand the Mer Bleue area of the Greenbelt. Lori Thornton, acting chief of planning for the NCC, said private landowners weren’t interested in another level of government on their property. “That doesn’t mean they aren’t aware of the environment on those lands and being stewards,” she said. The National Capital Commission will be hanging onto Greenbelt land near the Queensway Carleton Hospital. said project manager Sylvie Lalonde at a public meeting at the Nepean Sportsplex on Feb. 19. The Greenbelt Master Plan – which is set to go before the crown corporation’s board in the spring – will also see Pinhey Forest designated as natural area. Pinhey Forest, which lines the west side of Woodroffe to Black Rapids Creek, will be designated a core natural area and have its existing footprint protected from development. “We listened to the concerns of residents who really wanted to see that space kept,” Lalonde said, adding there is land to the south of Baseline Road available if the hospital chooses to expand in the future. Other changes to the westend portion of the Greenbelt include an amendment to the Nepean National Equestrian Park to allow for the proposal submitted by the Wesley Clover Foundation. The Greenbelt Research Farm, a federallyowned facility on Woodroffe Avenue across from the Sportsplex, will keep the same footprint. Lalonde said it was slated for expansion in the 1996 master plan, but with the new focuses on capital recreation, natural environment on agriculture, the NCC is trying to get away from using Greenbelt land for federal buildings. See CORE, page 5

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Alex Bondensen, centre, works on the choreography for I Need a Hero, a song performed in St. Peter High School’s upcoming production of Footloose.

St. Peter students to perform Footlose Brier Dodge

brier.dodge@metroland.com

EMC arts - St. Peter High School students are performing Footloose, which tells the story of high school kids who just want to be allowed to dance.  But for the students at St. Peter, especially those in the first year of the high skills major program in musical theatre, their experience is the exact opposite.  “We perform all the time now,” said Drew Plummer, a Grade 12 student who plays the lead role as Ren MacCormac. “It’s a lot of work , but it’s extremely rewarding. And it’s all for the love of it.”  Footloose features 31 St. Peter students in the extra-curricular musical that tells the story of small town Bomont, its strict rules against dancing and the students who want to change it. 

The musical will be performed Feb. 27 to March 2 at 7 p.m. each evening and director Bernie Leger expects 2,000 people

“It’s all for the love of it.”  Drew Plummer Grade 12 student

to come through the auditorium doors at the school over the four nights.  The musical is a dance-focused poprock performance which students, who were selected through a competitive audition that saw less than half of those who auditioned chosen, have been preparing for since Thanksgiving. 

Students from Grade 9 to 12 all act, dance and sing, showing off almost five months of preparation.  For Grade 10 student Morgyn Davies, who is too young to be in the high skills major program, playing her first lead role as Ariel Moore is exciting.  “It was a lot to get used to,” she said. But she enjoys the Footloose-style of music, which is more pop and less classical than most musicals.  Both Plummer and Davies agreed that the musical is very fun and energetic.  “No one is going to leave without a sense of ‘wow, the energy they brought was really uplifting,” Plummer said.  They said they’ve been leaving the school’s dance studio dripping in sweat to prepare for the performance.  See HIGH, page 4

2035 Lanthier Dr, Orleans, Ontario Canada K4A 3V3 613.834.1796 www.dbkottawa.com R0011927343


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High school students design apps, test with youngsters Pilot project that ran at Garneau in 2011 expands

The John Young students provided art work for the apps, which were scanned onto the computers and manipulated using Adobe Photoshop. “They needed to make company logos and they needed to make the idea for the game,” said Nowell. The children also visited A.Y. Jackson several times last fall and winter to see how the app programs were coming along. “I think they really enjoyed seeing their artwork turn up on the screen,” Nowell said. This year is Carla Kirby’s first time teaching the apps development program. “It surprised me how well it worked and how students were excited,” she said. “It was energizing just to be in the room watching those kids talk.” The Grade 10 Introduction to Computer Science teacher received training last spring on how to instruct the course. Starting last fall, Kirby divided her class into 10 groups to work on apps for eight Playbooks donated by RIM. “They know nothing at the beginning,” she said. “They go from nothing to making pretty amazing apps.” The students learned the meaning of deadlines, with many of them working to perfect their programs during lunch hours and at home. “You have to make deadlines, because if you don’t do it those Grade 3s don’t have a product,” Kirby said. “My kids would be letting down the Grade 3s if they’re not able to make the deadlines, which gave my kids a lot more motiviation.” Working with an industry mentor and creating a product under tight deadlines gives the students a connec-

Blair Edwards

blair.edwards@metroland.com

Blair Edwards/Metroland

Brendan Marentette, 15, shows Animal Race Xtreme Edition, an app he created for the BlackBerry Playbook. to do with coding,” he said. Helen Nowell’s grade 3 and 4 class at John Young acted as the customers for the apps, giving the groups of Grade 10 students direction on what kind of apps they would like. “The kids told us what they wanted,” said Thao-Tran. “We just made that happen. Thao-Tran Le-Phuong’s group created an app called !Explosions!, a game where children are asked to match capital cities with provinces. “They wanted an explosions game,” she said. “There’s bombs and there’s provinces and you just kind of blow them up. “When we showed them our app, they said, ‘Oh, that’s cool.’”

Matt Hodgson, a software developer at BlackBerry, formerly known as RIM, who has worked on Twitter applications for the older BlackBerry phones as well as an app for the new BlackBerry 10, visited the class an hour-and-a-half each week last fall, helping the students pick up the basics of programming language and troubleshooting any coding problems. “I was blown away by the work they did,” said Hodgson. “I wasn’t expecting that much; this was their first programming class.” Cameron said he wants to one day get a job in the high-tech industry. “I hope to follow in Matt’s footsteps, try to get a good job, something

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This is the first year app programming has been offered at A.Y. Jackson, a course that falls under the umbrella program TechU.me. TechU.me, a program designed to entice high school students into considering a career in technology, was launched in 2007 by the Ottawa Centre for Research and Innovation, which has since changed its name to Invest Ottawa, and a cluster of hightech companies that hoped to boost the number of youth entering computer science programs at universities and colleges. The pilot project ran from 2007-11 in four Ottawa high schools: Earl of March Secondary School, Garneau Catholic high school, Mother Theresa High School and All Saints Catholic High School. Last September, the program expanded to 19 high schools, which included A.Y. Jackson, with plans to grow to 25 over the next two years. “The really critical thing that came out of the pilot project was the recipe for success, which is having the high school students working with the elementary students, but also having the industry mentor visit the classroom,” said Maria Smirnoff, a spokeswoman for the Ottawa Network for Education, a division of Invest Ottawa.

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EMC news – The high-tech industry’s push to find more software and app programmers has entered the classrooms of A.Y. Jackson Secondary School. A Grade 10 computer science class at the Glen Cairn high school recently celebrated the creation of 10 apps for the BlackBerry Playbook, teaching tools that were tested out on an enthusiastic group of grade 3 and 4 students at John Young Elementary School. “It was an amazing feeling. The kids play with it and actually enjoy it,” said Melissa Manseau, who together with her fellow students Cameron Wissing and Justin Kim created The Fishygame, an app that teaches basic math schools. Brendan Marentette and Awalie Hassan produced the Animal Race Xtreme Edition, a game that teaches children basic math skills. “We talked to the kids and the kids were interested in making a race game with animals,” Marentette said. The computer science students started the course with no background in programming, first learning the basics of Turing and Flash, a graphic user interface and then moving on to Action Script 3, a coding program that allowed students to generate game mechanics.

tion to the “real world,” she said. Kirby, who teaches grade 10, 11 and 12 computer science courses, said students will learn C++ programming in Grade 11 and develop more advanced apps in Grade 12.

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Brier Dodge/Metroland

Mayor Jim Watson announces funding for three OrlĂŠans parks and the Earl Armstrong Arena along with councillors Tim Tierney, Rainer Bloess and Bob on Feb. 21.

Earl Armstrong Arena, parks to get accessibility upgrades Brier Dodge

brier.dodge@metroland.com

John Harman

Skipping the Scotties OrlĂŠans curler Rachel Homan, left, throws a rock during a curling match during the Scotties Tournament of Hearts. Homan skips for her rink, based out of the Ottawa Curling Club. Homan went on a winning streak. As of Feb. 22 she had won eight of her nine games. Playoffs were set to begin on Feb. 23.

EMC news - The Earl Armstrong Arena and three OrlĂŠans parks will get accessibility upgrades including a new elevator at the arena and new playstructures in the parks. The announcement was made on Feb. 21 at the Earl Armstrong Arena. Queenswood Ridge Park at 346 Kennedy Ln. East, Marcel BĂŠriault Park at 1691 Sunview Dr. and Louis Perreault Park at 6250 BeausĂŠjour Dr. are scheduled to have new, accessible playstructures replace existing structures by the end of the year. Specific improvements will vary by site, but will include changing play surfaces, improving accessibility of walkways and washrooms

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and an upgraded splashpad at Queenswood Ridge. Mayor Jim Watson said the city will work with the community to figure out exactly which playstructures will end up in the parks. The largest project is the Earl Armstrong Arena, which will see upgraded washrooms, upgraded doors and with power door openers, and work on the elevator and stairs. The Earl Armstrong Arena is home to the Gloucester Senior Adults Centre on the top level. The Earl Armstrong projects have a longer deadline, with an estimated competition date of next February. “Some (of the improvements) seem very minor to us, but from a senior’s perspective they’re very important,�

said Coun. Tim Tierney, who said that when the elevator is out of service and the seniors centre is having an event, it makes it very difficult for the attendees to access the centre. The cost of the four projects totals near $1.1 million, split between the federal government and the city. The federal government committed the funds through FedDev Ontario’s Community Infrastructure Improvement Fund. Watson said the approved projects were ones that were both shovel-ready and in areas that had the highest need for accessible features. “The east end pushed hard because changes are needed,� Watson said. “Not just for the disabled, but for the aging population.�

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25 schools now part of tech program Continued from page 2

Brier Dodge/Metroland

Drew Plummer acts out a scene as he plays Ren, the lead character in Footloose.

High skills major gets students performing

Continued from page 1

“Rehearsals are high-energy, it’s exhausting,” Plummer said. “It’s challenging everyone on a physical level.”  Tuesday through Friday and a handful of Saturdays in the winter are dedicated to the rehearsals.  Leger said Footloose was a good choice because it is heavier on dance than last year’s Les Misérables performance, giving students more diversity, and it also fits in with the school’s Catholic education.  “Footloose, it’s more about understanding part of being a Christian is dancing and rejoicing,” he said.  Leger will have a closer role inside the show this year, directing the rock-band style orchestra made up of music teachers from around the Ottawa-area and professional musicians from Orléans that the actors highlighted as one of their favourite parts of the show.  Tickets for the musical are $10 and can be purchased at the school or reserved in advance by calling the office at 613-837-9377.

HIGH SKILLS

More than half of the students in the musical are in the school’s inaugural year of the specialist high skills major program in arts and culture. At St. Peter, Leger has shaped the program into a musical theatre program, with students immersed in acting, dancing and singing.  Students spend five hours a day with him, with most taking part in the extracurricular musical, after-school dance classes and special workshops to develop their skills, both in and out of school.  It’s clear Leger puts in many more hours than required as a teacher, and the students put in many more than the required to get their high school credits. But they’re all there for the same reason: a shared passion of musical theatre and the arts.  “We’re all here for that one reason,” Leger said. “And if you don’t want to be here, don’t.”  The students put on Into the Woods already as a high skills major class, and most also in the musical and the show choir. It means a student like

Plummer can have 12 singing solos, 20 choreographies and hundreds of lines to learn in a year between the three performances.  Leger said intense and diverse training is the best way to prepare students who want to pursue theatre arts at the post-secondary level. As a part of the program, students are also working within the arts with co-op placements through the city.  They also work with guest dance teachers on Friday evenings at Capital City Dance in a special prep class for postsecondary auditions.  “Most kids would kill for that opportunity,” Leger said. “This program promotes that it takes a village to raise a child.”  Next year, the school hopes to attract more students to the program, including some who may not have normally attended St. Peter High School. The program will also be expanding to include a production group, which will focus more on set design, costume and production than the performers.  “We’re going to make a lot more noise about the program,” Leger said. 

The first year of the pilotproject, high school students visited high-tech industries, such as IBM-Canada and Cisco Systems Inc., to experience the work environment. Over the next four years, the project evolved and became more hands on for the students, said Smirnoff. Starting in the project’s second year, students worked on building small XO laptops, which were later shipped to schools in Third World countries. In 2010, Patrick Coxall, a Grade 10 computer science teacher at Mother Theresa High School in Barrhaven, suggested schools teach youth how to program apps for mobile devices such as Playbooks and iPads. “The teacher, on his own, created model teaching apps,” said Smirnoff. “We took the model and used it in other schools.” This year, the program received $961,000 in funding from the Federal Economic Development Agency for Southern Ontario to expand the TechU.Me program from four to 25 high schools over the next three years.

TechU.me has four industry partners: IBM-Canada, Adobe, BlackBerry and Macadamian, which provided classroom space, Playbooks, Adobe Creative Suite licensing, and assistance monitoring the students’ development. TechU.me also offers science summer camps for grades 6 and 8 students in the Ottawa area, teaching them how to build robots with Lego, social media, app development and website design. Enrolment in computer science programs at Canadian universities and colleges has gone up since the program started, said Smirnoff. “But the demand has grown,” she said. “A lot of the partners we’re working with in the industry are saying, ‘We are desperate for talent.’” Smirnoff said TechU.me aims to remove negative stereotypes associated with a job in high tech and encouraging high school students to consider a career in software programming and app development. The program is already seeing some success stories, said Smirnoff, such as that of Samira El-Rayyes, a Katimavik woman completing her second year in a bachelor of applied

science at the University of Ottawa, where she is majoring in software engineering. El-Rayyes, 19, never considered a career in computer programming until she entered the TechU.Me program at Earl of March Secondary School. In 2008, El-Rayyes was finishing Grade 9 and was certain she wanted to study chemistry in university, when she came across a Grade 10 computer science course. “It was really new to me,” said El-Rayyes. “I didn’t know anything about computer science or java or anything like that.” The Earl of March student learned how to make games to put on XO laptops. “I was going into chemistry before that, but I switched,” said El Rayyes. “I really, really liked having a final product in the end.” This summer, El-Rayyes will be starting a paid internship with Nakima Systems, a company in Kanata. It helped that when she contacted the company to apply for the internship her industry mentor who taught her introductory programming at Earl of March answered the phone. “There’s a huge job market,” said El-Rayyes.

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Core natural areas like Mer Bleue make up 40 per cent of Greenbelt Continued from page 1

The study of a master plan for the 20,000-hectare expanse of land started in 2008, then moved to a series of consultations that looked at land uses, potential additions and conservation. If the plan is approved by the commission’s board, the plan would be implemented between 2014 and 2067. “We wanted to make the Greenbelt more relevant,” Lalonde said. “We wanted to give it a clearer identity and roles.” Lalonde said core natural areas like Shirley’s Bay, Pine Grove and Mer Bleue make up 40 per cent of the Greenbelt. Agricultural lands make up another 29 per cent. “The natural environment is a priority,” Lalonde said, adding they are also looking at sustainable agriculture practices and links to bring together the different sectors of the Greenbelt. Due to a lack of interest from private landowners, planned additions to Mer Bleue Shirleys Bay, Carlsbad Springs and the airport will likely not happen, Lalonde said. But Green’s Creek will remain a core natural area.

Lori Thornton, acting chief of planning for the NCC said just because private landowners didn’t want to surrender their land to the Greenbelt, it doesn’t mean they aren’t watching over the wildlife. SOUTH

The NCC is also designating 1,300 hectares of land at the airport as buildable in exchanges for a lease from the Ottawa Macdonald Airport Authority on 169 hectares of

“We wanted to make the Greenbelt more relevant.” Sylvie Lalonde project manager

land south of the airport to link to the Leitrim Wetlands. The lease would be renewable until 2057. “It was hard to come up with an agreement,” Thornton said. “Our objectives were different. The airport authority’s focus is making it an economic

centre, while we are working to protect the environment.” Thornton said that while the land is no longer Greenbelt, it’s unlikely the airport authority will heavily develop the area. “We will focus on the wetlands and entrance features around the Airport Parkway,” she said. One resident said she would like to see the NCC replace the total amount of land lost through the deal. ORLEANS

New highway lanes will get just as clogged as today’s Re “Hwy. planning sparks vibration, noise worries,” Feb. 14. To the editor, It seems to me that people should be worried about more than just vibration and noise. They should be concerned about whether or not the proposed new road capacity will solve current and future traffic problems in Ottawa’s east end. The Toronto experience suggests that the opposite will occur. People will move to Rockland and other communities east of Ottawa because they can get bigger homes and lots, and enjoy country living cheaper than in Ottawa when lured by the prospect of an easy commute.

A little over 40 years ago, Highway 401 at Toronto was just four lanes and was an almost impossible road to drive on. Today it is 16 to 18 lanes and people from Oshawa to Hamilton use it to commute to work in Toronto. Add in the Queen Elizabeth Way, Highway 400 and and a number of other “express” highways and you have a road system costing billions of dollars that is still congested. We are considering the same thing here. We propose spending billions of dollars to build and maintain a road system that can, at best, provide a temporary solution to the current road congestion. Since the relief is likely

only to be temporary and maintaining current infrastructure is problematic, perhaps we should consider not building extra road capacity. We should look at a different way of moving people between their homes and the city. Extending commuter rail to the east should be less intrusive to surrounding communities and take some of the existing traffic off roads. It may reduce road usage so that additional road building is not required. If we are going to spend billions of dollars we should at least do something that might work. Robert John Patten Orléans

“We got a sense that people just didn’t want another level of government on their land,” Thornton said. Lalonde said studying the best natural linkages to the core natural areas will be ongoing. “We will study an existing quarry near the RCMP headquarters in the east end for possible rehabilitation,” Lalonde said. “It would provide a good link but we don’t know yet if it’s a possibility.” Lalonde also said the Cleroux Farm near the Blackburn Bypass would be protected to provide space for sustainable architecture.

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Hamlet pair have high hopes for Amazing Race R0011925228/0221

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Brier Dodge

brier.dodge@metroland.com

EMC news - They’ve already survived their first challenge – filming an application video on the Rideau Canal in -35 C degree weather.  Sarah Cloutier and Marie-France Lavigne are putting their hats forward to be one of the teams selected

“It would be the thrill of a lifetime.” Marie-France Lavigne

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for Amazing Race Canada, a game show that sees duos trek across the country completing challenges along the way, with last-place teams facing elimination. If the show mirrors the American version, there will be 12 pairs selected for the final show. Unlike the American version, the Canadian show will see teams travel across Canada, not internationally.  “Now that I’m retired, I don’t want to do anything that isn’t fun,” Cloutier said.  Cloutier, 62, is retired and Lavigne, 53, still works as a mortgage broker, but they are

Brier Dodge/Metroland

Sarah Cloutier, left, and Marie-France Lavigne aren’t afraid to get a little chilly in Blackburn Hamlet, and are hoping they can prove it to the rest of Canada with a chance on the Canadian Amazing Race show. older than the average contestants.  Cloutier laughs when she sees contestants 20 years younger than her pegged as the “old” people on the show by comparing themselves to the youngest contestants.

“I don’t think there’s anyone as old as me,” she said, of the application videos she has watched on YouTube.  Both say they’re kept young by their younger group of friends and Blackburnbased softball team. 

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And they say they’ve both still got what it takes and are active year-round whether they are skiing, hiking or playing capture the flag in the summer at the cottage.  And they’ve got the bilingual advantage, both having grown up in northern Ontario. They predict there will be a point in the race where contestants end up in a francophone part of the country and those who can understand the language will have a major advantage.  They don’t exactly know what the show’s producers will be looking for. There may be the usual stereotypes – the hunky 20-somethings, the mother-daughter combo, the newlyweds.  So they are trying to develop a following as the “Golden Girls”, and are getting lots of likes and comments on their video application posted on YouTube.  Their application shows the ladies fooling around on the canal, going for a slide down a hill, and relaxing in the hot tub.  They said that the video shows just a small slice of both of their active lifestyles. Cloutier has travelled across Canada several times and Lavigne backpacked through Europe. The discussion of who would do what has already started as well. While Cloutier has anything to do with heights or eating weird food covered, Lavigne is ready to take on any confusing driving challenges. Both women credit years as realtors without GPS devices for excellent navigational skills. Producers will be choosing the top teams to interview sometime in March, with a decision coming in the spring. To view Cloutier and Lavigne’s application video, visit www.google.ca and search for Amazing Race Ottawa Golden Girls. 


NEWS

Your Community Newspaper

Convent Glen/Orléans Wood Community Association makes it official Brier Dodge brier.dodge@metroland.com

EMC news – The 16,000 person Convent Glen/Orléans Wood area is finally going to have a community association again. After the first general meeting on Feb. 20, it was made official, with the nine person board elected and bylaws adopted. They tried to resurrected the organization in Sept. 2011, but there wasn’t strong interest and the resident spearheading the effort moved out of the community.

“Enthusiam like this is contagious.” JEAN LAPAGE

The community association had been dormant since 1987 prior to this, but five months ago a 12-person planning committee started working to spread the word about the effort and put together a board of directors and bylaws. The committee consulted with eight other community groups, including the Cardinal Creek Community Association, to figure out how to best shape the group. They also consulted with a lawyer to get advice on the bylaws. The nine spots on the board of directors were acclaimed, with each

person giving a short speech to the crowd. “I want to see it up and running, but I want to see it continue,” said Andre Brisebois, who was acclaimed as secretary and was born and raised in Convent Glen. “I’m really excited to get working.” Coun. Bob Monette said that the community associations help him by giving input on what the communities priorities are. Monette paid for the printing and distribution of flyers for the meeting, and the website hosting was donated. The next step for the community association is to incorporate the association so it can begin to fundraise. Following the elections, the approximately 60 people in attendance had a discussion on community issues to give the board an idea of what is important. There were larger scale issues raised, like dealing with ash borer infestation and a proactive review of development opportunities but also recreation and business suggestions. There was discussion about the beautification of St. Joseph Boulevard and protecting existing businesses in the Convent Glen Shopping Centre area. The association also discussed development of fun and social activities like a community garage sale, and building more community meeting places. Board members were set to meet at the start of March to figure out the priority issues for the community association.

BRIER DODGE/METROLAND

Jean Lapage, a member of the 12-person planning committee to shape the Convent Glen/Orléans Wood Community Association, speaks at the first general meeting on Feb. 20. They are encouraging all residents of the area to visit www.conventglenorleanswood.com in order to sign up for the mailing list and stay updated on the association’s development.

The elected board of directors are: • Ian Gadbois - president • Ronalee Carey – vice-president • Andre Brisebois - secretary • David Jean-Laniel - treasurer

• Jean-Francois Bernard - director of communications • Andre Pinard - director • Claude Goldberger - director • Claude Gagne - director • Genevieve Trottier - director

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Orléans EMC - Thursday, February 28, 2013

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Your Community Newspaper

NEWS EDITORIAL

Voters deserve chance to weigh in on Wynne

P

remier Kathleen Wynne came to town last week, offering Ottawans their first chance to take the measure of Ontario’s new leader. That first impression may be important, as the province may very well have an election on its hands this spring, something that should be embraced, albeit grudgingly, by the electorate. Why embraced? It comes down to the fact Wynne is looking to take Ontario in

a fundamentally different direction from the one we were following under Dalton McGuinty, despite the claims made by Tim Hudak and the Progressive Conservatives to the contrary. That fact alone means voters need the opportunity to approve a new mandate. McGuinty, while he focused on deficit reduction to a certain extent following his 2011 election victory, spent much time looking to implement and expand programs

such as full-day kindergarten. He will also be remembered as the premier who introduced the feed-in tariff program, harmonized the provincial sales tax and gave a 30 per cent rebate to postsecondary students. He was a premier focused on programs and ways the province could help out its citizens. Wynne, based on the speech from the throne delivered on Feb. 19, is looking to focus the province’s efforts on “fiscal responsibil-

ity, economic growth and increased employment.� In practice, this doesn’t need to be a drastic departure from what came before: FIT was designed to boost the economy, helping students can lead to more jobs and freezing teachers salaries is one way of taking fiscal responsibility. But the premier undoubtedly brings her own ideas to her new office and those ideas deserve to be vetted by voters, who should have the

chance to compare Wynne’s plan with those being offered by both the PCs and the New Democratic Party. We’ll have a much better idea of what the Liberals are all about under Wynne in the coming weeks when the budget is presented at Queen’s Park. It should provide a detailed account of how her government plans to reach its new goals. Andrea Horwath’s NDP has pledged to support the minority Liberals on the speech from the throne, so

Wynne will survive to table the budget. It’s better that we head to the polls sooner than later, as the province is facing a number of challenges that really can’t wait to be addressed: the decline of manufacturing and the transition of the wider economy, deteriorating infrastructure, rising health care costs, all under the shadow of a massive deficit and ballooning debt. It would be much better for voters to choose from among the latest visions for Ontario’s future, rather than be stuck with a new path chosen by Liberal party faithful.

COLUMN

Prime downtown property CHARLES GORDON Funny Town

T

hose were wonderful scandals coming out of the Senate, with people allegedly claiming expenses they didn’t deserve because they didn’t live where they said they did, and so on. For a while, there was the faint hope that the thing would finally be abolished, but for various reasons too constitutional to mention, that is very unlikely to happen. Too bad, as it would free up a beautiful piece of real estate in the heart of downtown. Still, it is pleasant, although maybe not too realistic, to consider alternate uses for the Senate chamber, once the Senators have made their deliberate move to the exit. Many years ago I proposed in print that the Senate chamber would make an excellent basketball court. The dimensions are about right, there is parking nearby, plenty of security and the visitors’ gallery has lots of good seats. You might ask, why basketball, when hockey is our national sport? That’s a good question. The difficulty is that the dimensions of a hockey rink are too large for the space available. Further, the taxpayer might balk at installing ice-making machinery in Centre Block. Finally, where would they put the Zamboni? For these reasons, basketball made more sense. However, the proposal was somehow not seized upon by public officials. Also there was a complete lack of public excitement and eventually, Scotiabank Place was built. Too bad, because it would have made a nice basketball court and years of embarrassing scandal could have been avoided. So we move on. What other uses could be made of the space now occupied by the Senate?

Well, what about the National Portrait Gallery? You’ll remember that it was once intended to move into the old United States embassy building across from Parliament Hill, then the government changed and the museum faded from sight. We could use a good portrait gallery. The Senate would have lots of space for it, because remember there is more to the Senate than just the chamber. Once the Senate is abolished, all those senators’ offices will be vacant, along with the Senate committee rooms and the place where the senators store their overcoats and shuffleboard equipment. Acres and acres of portraits could go in there. Some of them could even be of senators. The ones who live in Ottawa should not be hard to find to take their pictures. Even some ones who don’t officially live in Ottawa might, unaccountably, be close by. For the generations yet unborn, we would want a permanent photographic record of those who graced the institution and explaination of what they did. Some might oppose putting the Portrait Gallery in the Senate on the grounds that our need for historical portraiture will be covered in the conversion of the Museum of Civilization to the Canadian Museum of History. So other possible uses need to be explored. The suggestion that the Senate be turned into a downtown casino will not be dignified with a reply. However, there is nothing to stop the Senate from becoming what most of Canada is becoming – a condominium. Some of those offices suites could make nice apartments, once they are thoroughly cleaned to get rid of the smell of pork. The Senate chamber could be made into a party room, instead of a political party room. The idea certainly has merit, since having more people live downtown has long been one of the city’s goals. It could help put more people onto Sparks Street, as the condo owners emerge from Parliament Hill in search of somewhere to party, or at least get a sausage. The big lawn would be an attraction, the view is very nice. All that needs to be done is to get the neighbours in the House of Commons to keep it down.

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

ORLÉANS

Published weekly by:

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57 Auriga Drive, Suite 103 Ottawa, ON, K2E 8B2 613-723-5970 Vice President & Regional Publisher: Mike Mount Group Publisher: Duncan Weir Regional General Manager: Peter Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Leary Regional Managing Editor: Ryland Coyne 0UBLISHER-IKE4RACYMTRACY PERFPRINTCA

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DISTRIBUTION INQUIRIES David Maillet 613-221-6252 ADMINISTRATION: Crystal Foster 613-723-5970 ADVERTISING SALES: Sales Manager: Carly McGhie 613-688-1479 CMCGHIE PERFPRINTCA DISPLAY ADVERTISING: Gisele Godin - Kanata - 688-1653

Web Poll THIS WEEKâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S POLL QUESTION

PREVIOUS POLL SUMMARY

Do you think Ontario will be going back to the polls this spring?

Now that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been back for about a month, are you watching NHL hockey?

A) Yes. Both Hudak and Horwath are chomping at the bit for an election.

0%

B) Maybe. It all depends on whether Wynne bows to the NDPâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s budget demands.

A) Oh yeah â&#x20AC;&#x201C; I watch every minute I can on TV and get tickets for the rink too. B) When itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s on the tube, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll make time to watch.

29%

C) I hope not. We donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t need another election â&#x20AC;&#x201C; our politicians need to learn to get along.

C) After what the league and players pulled in the lockout? Forget it.

43%

D) Nope. Wynne will wowâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;em with the budget and all will be well come April.

D) Of course not. I hate hockey.

29%

To vote in our web polls, visit us at www.yourottawaregion.com/community/cityofottawa

Dave Pennett - Ottawa West - 688-1484 Dave Badham - Orleans - 688-1652 Cindy Manor - Ottawa South - 688-1478 Geoff Hamilton - Ottawa East - 688-1488 Valerie Rochon - Barrhaven - 688-1669 Jill Martin - Nepean - 688-1665 Mike Stoodley - Stittsville - 688-1675 Stephanie Jamieson - Renfrew - 432-3655 Dave Gallagher - Renfrew - 432-3655 ,ESLIE/SBORNE !RNPRIOR7#   Emily Warren - Ottawa West - 688-1659 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING SALES: Sharon Russell - 613-688-1483 Kevin Cameron - 613-688-1672 Adrienne Barr - 613-623-6571

EDITORIAL: )NTERIM-ANAGING%DITOR4HERESA&RITZ   4HERESAFRITZ METROLANDCOM NEWS EDITOR Nevil Hunt NEVILHUNT METROLANDCOM 613-221-6235 REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER: Brier Dodge BRIERDODGE METROLANDCOM 613-221-6235 POLITICAL REPORTER: Laura Mueller LAURAMUELLER METROLANDCOM 613-221-6162

Member of: Ontario Community Newspapers Association, Canadian Community, Newspapers Association, Ontario Press Council, Association of Free Community Papers

8 OrlĂŠans EMC - Thursday, February 28, 2013

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y husband and I are like police when it comes to maintaining

bedtimes. Our kids are out the door for school at 7:25 a.m. In order to get the rest they need, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lights out at 7:30 every night. The baby tends to be in bed by 6 p.m. Some people think Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m crazy. How can you possibly get the kids to go to sleep that early? In my opinion, sleeping is the kidsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; responsibilities. My job is to exercise them, feed them, read with them and yell lights out in my serious mom voice when the clock strikes half-past seven. As a recent feature in the Globe and Mail highlighted, there is much evidence to suggest sleep is imperative to good health. Despite this, reports Erin Anderssen, a combination of urbanization, technological interruptions and the glorification of busy seem to have relegated a good nightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sleep to the sidelines. And while many of us make the connection between nutritious food, exercise and good health, sleep

Capital Muse doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t often find its way into the same conversation. Anderssen cites a number of studies that link lack of sleep to everything from obesity to depression to attention deficit disorder. And of course, the negative effects of sleep deprivation have also been well documented elsewhere. But if one is in the habit of getting only fragmented and irregular sleep, how can you make a change? Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not a health expert, but the preservation of sleep has made me a keen observer of the things that tend to help or hinder slumber. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no secret that light blocks the production of melatonin â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the sleep drug â&#x20AC;&#x201C; so technology has a huge impact both on getting kids to sleep and keeping them there. Most evenings our

RETAIL BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY FOR AN AGENCY STORE IN CARLSBAD SPRINGS, LCBO RFP# 2013-108 CARLSBAD SPRINGS An excellent business opportunity is now available to established retailers in Carlsbad Springs. The Liquor Control Board of Ontario (LCBO) is seeking a responsible, customer-focused retailer to operate an LCBO Agency store in Carlsbad Springs. To qualify, the applicant must have an existing, currently operating retail business in the community and commit to operating the Agency store within established LCBO guidelines. To facilitate the sale of beverage alcohol products, the operator may be required to enter into separate commercial arrangements with the LCBO and domestic beer suppliers. The successful applicant will also be required to participate in a special LCBO server-training program to ensure the responsible sale of beverage alcohol products. Since 1962, the LCBO has authorized more than 200 Agency stores to serve communities that have requested service but where the local population is too small to support a regular LCBO or beer store. These Agency stores are operated by local retailers within their existing retail business. Agency store contracts are normally awarded                Agency store, as the contract nears expiry, the LCBO will take into consideration the fact that new businesses in the community may have been established and will allow an opportunity for all businesses in

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kids have zero screen time, but weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re far from the norm. Statistics suggest that up to half of children in the United States have TV sets in their bedrooms â&#x20AC;&#x201C; nevermind those that are playing with smartphones, portable video game consoles and tablets in their beds. Fresh air and exercise are key elements to good sleep. We like the kids to run around for at least an hour in the late afternoon. Too much indoor time and they have a lot more trouble settling. Finally, I find the kids donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t fall asleep unless itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been at least two hours since their evening meal. This last â&#x20AC;&#x153;ruleâ&#x20AC;? is probably the most difficult for working families to implement. Admittedly, we eat supper at 5:30 p.m. daily â&#x20AC;&#x201C; at least thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the goal. If we miss the mark, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s guaranteed to be a regular party at bedtime, with sleep the last thing on their minds. If I watch the clock â&#x20AC;&#x201C; which I frequently do â&#x20AC;&#x201C; I note they nod off precisely at that two hour mark. There are many in my social and family circles that consider me a fanatic when it comes to good sleep. But the fact is, getting the kids to bed at the same time each day is not only good for their health, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s good for mine too. If I can count on them bedding down routinely, I can have â&#x20AC;&#x153;grown-up timeâ&#x20AC;? every night. That means more time for reading books, talking to my husband, catching up with friends or catching up on work â&#x20AC;&#x201C; although admittedly, I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t like working on a computer in the evening â&#x20AC;&#x201C; it has a negative effect on my sleep.


NEWS

Your Community Newspaper

Orléans documentary gets happy ending Brier Dodge brier.dodge@metroland.com

SUBMITTED

Devon Nicholson undergoes regular blood work as a part of his treatment for hepatitis C. He was the subject of the film This is Hannibal, which now has a different ending. Moskal said. “He ended up speaking for about 20 minutes, and it was so moving I completely re-did the documentary.” The new version will debut on March 3 at 6 p.m. at the Mayfair Theatre on Bank Street near Sunnyside Avenue. This is the “100 per cent fiR0011891969 0207

EMC news - When wrestler Devon Nicholson and filmmaker Max Moskal wrapped up filming for This is Hannibal, there wasn’t a very happy ending to the story. Nicholson was wrestling professionally when he contracted hepatitis C, a lifethreatening disease transmissible by blood. Because of this, he had to put his dreams on hold, unable to wrestle in the World Wrestling Entertainment league. There is currently a court case underway to determine if another wrestler gave Nicholson the disease when he cut him with a razor during a match, which Nicholson alleges. The facts have not yet been decided in court. But since the initial shock of his diagnosis, he’s rediscovered amateur wrestling, winning a silver medal at the Olympic Trails for Greco-Roman wrestling and beginning a new experimental treatment for his hepatitis c. “The first one kind of ended on a sad note,” Nicholson said of This Is Hannibal. “I don’t want people to give up on me, because I’ve never given up on anything. But I’m known as the guy that lost his WWE contract, and I want to be known for my athletics and the positive things I’ve done, like bring awareness.” So Moskal and Nicholson, both from Orléans, sat down to do a follow-up, an interview that spiraled into a full blown second part of the This Is Hannibal documentary. “I wanted him to say a couple words about what’s happened since (we last filmed),”

nal version,” Moskal said. “You can’t force an ending, it just has to happen,” he said. “Now it’s complete, and it gives people hope.” The first half of the documentary was shot in October 2011 and the second update was just shot this month. LIFE AFTER

When Nicholson wasn’t allowed to professionally wrestle anymore – he couldn’t be licensed because of his hepatitis C – he decided to pursue amateur wrestling, something he had excelled at previously. The former Cairine Wilson Secondary School wrestler trained his way to a silver medal at the Olympic trials for the 2012 Games in GrecoRoman wrestling. Currently undergoing an experimental treatment that he hopes will cure him of hepatitis C, he plans to use the

next three years to train and qualify for the 2016 Games – the last year wrestling will be an Olympic sport. “I think if I dedicate myself to Greco Roman wrestling, I thin I could have a chance,” Nicholson said. “I’ll still be in my prime for the next Olympics.” He’s been undergoing an experimental treatment after travelling to the Mayo Clinic in the United States for testing and consultations with specialists. If he can test negative for hepatitis C, he can participate in MMA, mixed martial arts, and try and be liscensed to wrestle professionally again – going through the start of the 36-week treatment has been a nightmare. The process has a laundry list of negative side effects, and doesn’t allow him to do the thing he loves most, train. It includes increased doses of

the two drugs usually used to treat hepatitis C, and a dose of a third experimental drug. It can cause insomnia, weight loss, mental issues and intense itching, Nicholson said. On his first round, he made it to week 19, and is currently on week 19 of a second round, trying to get through 36 weeks of the treatment. “I would rather be punched in the face 20 times by a UFC champion than ever experience anything like that itching again,” he said. But he has been told that the treatment has an 86 per cent chance of curing him hopes as soon as September tests come back negative for hepatitis c. Despite still being in the midst of the nine-month treatment, he’s remained hopeful and is setting new goals for the next few years, not ready to give up his athletic career yet.

This is Hannibal’s March 6 showing will be the first time that this new part of Nicholson’s life will be shown on the big screen. With extra behind-thescenes footage following the documentary, the total show time will be 90 minutes. Because of the topic of the movie, it is not recommended for children. The movie shows wrestling shot at Cairine Wilson and various parts of Orléans, so Nicholson and Moskal are both hoping to see familiar faces out at the Mayfair screening of the movie. “Nothing’s going to stop me this time (from finishing the treatment),” Nicholson said. “Last time I wasn’t really public that I was on treatment. This time everyone knows and I’ve been trying to spread awareness.”

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Orléans EMC - Thursday, February 28, 2013

11


NEWS

Your Community Newspaper

Funding available for dump opposition groups Laura Mueller laura.mueller@metroland.com

EMC news - The city is ready to hand out $50,000 to groups who want to oppose a landfill and recycling centre in Carlsbad Springs. Last year, city council approved grants for groups that want to review the environment assessment study for the proposed Capital Resource and Recovery Centre. The money will allow citizen groups to hire professionals to assist them in reviewing the study. Interested groups can fill out an application with information about their organization, how much money they need, specific details about how the money would be spent and a petition with the names and signatures of 50 Ottawa residents who support the group’s plans. The main group that has been opposing the project in Ottawa is called Dump This Dump 2. Its president, Sue Langlois, told the EMC in an email that the group would definitely apply for the funding. But the funding “isn’t going to go very far,” considering what the group needs, she wrote. “We’re looking at funds for an environmental planner (to research and prove that there is no need for another landfill

50

ES C N A CH I N! TO W

FILE

Residents have been vocally opposed to the dumps proposed in Russell and Carlsbad Springs. Taggart recently announced it prefers the Carlsbad Springs site, and the city will provide opposition groups with funding to fight the development. in Ottawa, so this way it’s not just us saying this),” Langlois wrote. “We’re also looking to get an environmental lawyer on board. We have a hydrogeologist currently working with us but we may also need

some of this funding to help with some additional research at the technical level as well.” The city is making the funding available now that Taggart Miller has announced it prefers the Boundary Road

site in Carlsbad Springs for its landfill and recycling centre. The company had originally looked at a site outside Ottawa’s limits in Russell Township, but expanded its search after residents there strongly

opposed the idea. The Capital Resource and Recovery Centre would dispose of waste produced by the construction, commercial and institutional sectors. A statement from Hubert

Bourque, project manager for Taggart Miller, said in a statement that the Carlsbad site south of Highway 417 is best suited the company’s needs. “The site has outstanding transportation links, is underlain by a deep clay deposit that provides very good natural containment for the landfill and other facilities, and is beside an existing industrial park,” he stated. There will be two open houses as part of the environmental assessment study to determine whether Taggart Miller gets approval for the site. One will be on Feb. 25 from 4 to 9 p.m. at Carlsbad Community Centre, 6020 Eighth Line Rd., and on Feb. 27 from 4 to 9 p.m. at the Russell Arena at 1084 Concession St., Russell. If the environmental studies anre in order and the company gets the province’s OK, the city would be asked to move forward on zoning and official plan amendments, which would take at least another 18 months. The company is a partnership between local construction giant Taggart Group and a larger Canadian company, Miller Waste, which runs recycling and waste facilities. Information about the facility can be found at www.crrrc.ca. With files from Brier Dodge

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Great Leaders Make the Difference in Your City’s March Break Camps March Break fun is happening at recreation facilities and venues across the city. A variety of affordable camps are offered that foster creativity, curiosity, independence, sharing, cooperation, participation, responsibility, leadership, team work, and an active lifestyle. The City of Ottawa has multi-talented and well trained leaders organizing more than100 March Break Camps so parents can have confidence that their camper will have a rewarding experience. Our leaders have often been campers themselves and bring their unique expertise to the programs. Supervisors at all levels have been involved in camps and aquatic programs and know that safety is a big factor when programming for groups. All staff have been trained in first aid and CPR, emergency procedures, AODA and risk assessment. One happy parent reported: ‘My son had another amazing year and thoroughly enjoyed his experience. He met friends, learned new ideas and skills; experienced a variety of activities and just plain old had a fun time. The team does a great job up there in creating an inclusive environment that allows all kids and all personalities to thrive.’ Register now at your local recreation and culture facility, by touchtone phone at 613-580-2588 or online at ottawa.ca/ recreation. Our great leaders have specialized skills in sports, arts and adventure and offer age appropriate activities while making sure that everyone is included.

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14 Orléans EMC - Thursday, February 28, 2013

Your Community Newspaper

Mushroom foccacia makes a great snack EMC lifestyle - Foccacia is an Italian flat bread like pizza, but without the sauce and the dough is thicker. It makes great snacks or serves as an accompaniment to soups or salads. Preparation time: 15 minutes Rising time: 45 minutes Cooking time: 25 minutes Ingredients

• 500 g (1 lb) pizza dough or frozen bread dough, thawed • 45 ml (3 tbsp) olive oil, divided • 340 g (3/4 lb) fresh mushrooms, thinly sliced - you can use a mixture of white, crimini, portabella, shiitake and oyster mushrooms • 250 ml (1 cup) thinly sliced red or sweet onion • 7 ml (1 1/2 tsp) dried oregano or Italian mixed herbs • 1 clove garlic, minced • 8 black olives, pitted and sliced (optional)

• Coarsely ground black pepper to taste • 15 ml (1 tbsp) grated Parmesan cheese Preparation

Lightly grease a baking sheet and place dough on it. With floured hands, press out the dough into a 27 by 17-centimetre (11-by-7 inch) oval. Brush with 10 ml (2 tsp) of the oil and let rise in a warm place for 45- 60 minutes. (To create a warm place for dough to rise, turn oven on to 100 C (200 F) for one minute, then turn it off and place the dough inside the warm oven.) Meanwhile, heat the remaining oil in large skillet. Sauté the mushrooms and onions for four minutes or until moisture has evaporated. Add the oregano and garlic, cook for one additional minute. Let cool slightly. With thumb or end of wooden spoon make dimpled

surface on the foccacia and top with the mushroom mixture, pressing lightly into dough. Top with olives if you’re using them, as well as the black pepper and Parmesan. Bake at 200 C (400 F) for 20 to 25 minutes or until bottom is lightly browned and crisp. Cool slightly on wire rack. Cut in wedges or slices to serve. Makes 12 pieces Tips: Prepare your own dough using half whole wheat flour to make it more nutritious. Kalamata or Nicoise olives cured in oil or brine are more flavourful than canned olives. Variations: Crumble goat cheese on top of baked foccacia and return to warm to melt. Pass herb or spiced flavoured oil to drizzle on as desired. For more delicious recipe ideas visit Mushrooms Canada at www.mushrooms.ca.

Please do not feed deer The Ministry of Natural Resources reminds people that it is not necessary to feed deer this winter. REASONS NOT TO FEED DEER

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• Using the wrong feed can result in digestive problems. People may inadvertently do more harm than good through improper feeding practices. • Feeding may encourage more deer in an area than the habitat can support. This can result in poor reproduction, smaller fawns, and higher winter mortality rates. • Deer-vehicle collisions may occur as deer cross roads to and from feeders.

• Deer that come to feeders may lose their natural fear of humans and cause conflicts at other times of the year. • A concentration of deer around artificial feeders can tempt natural predators of deer such as wolves to change their natural habits and come closer to populated areas. • Concentrating deer in an area increases the risk of disease transmission between animals. Although Chronic Wasting Disease has not been found in Ontario in wild animals, there are concerns that encouraging concentrations of deer increases the risk and speed of disease transmission.

ARTIFICIAL FEEDING

• Deer are designed to store fat, reduce their metabolism and successfully process that fat in the winter while feeding on natural foods according to their daily needs. If deer become dependent on artificial feed their metabolic rate increases and they require more food to survive. • When artificial feeding stops, deer can die from the resulting stress. In areas where natural food is plentiful, supplemental feeding can do more harm than good.


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Orléans EMC - Thursday, February 28, 2013

15


news

Your Community Newspaper

Spring colours help take chill off winter

A

lthough Father kept telling Mother there was a lot of winter left, she refused to believe him. She was sure she saw a robin. Father said it was a blackbird. I was never sure if Mother hated the winter because we were locked in for weeks, only venturing as far as church and Briscoe’s General Store, with trips into Renfrew – only if it was necessary – or because she remembered milder weather this time of year in her beloved New York. But by the time February started to wane, Mother’s patience with the snow, the bitterly cold nights huddled together in the drafty kitchen to keep warm and the frostcovered windows all took their toll on Mother’s usually happy mood. Even though the days were getting longer, the evenings stretched out before her and I could tell she ached for spring and warm nights, when she could open the windows and feel the cool country air coming in. One Friday evening she announced that even if the snow came down in buckets, she was going into Renfrew in the morning and yes, I could go with her. The old Model T had long since been

MARY COOK Mary Cook’s Memories up on blocks in the drive shed, so Queenie would be hitched to the cutter for the 20 kilometre trip into town. Mother’s peddling eggs, butter and chickens waned during the winter, but that day, under piles of blankets, she was prepared to visit her warm-weather customers so that she could have what was called “egg money” back then, because there were things she needed. She had written out a list and we dressed like mummies, with hot bricks at our feet. We set out, just Mother and me, for the long cold trip into Renfrew. Queenie’s breath seemed to freeze in the air and the cutter bit deep into the snow along Northcote Side Road, but the fur rug, wrapped tight to our chins, kept us warm. Mother was in much better spirits than she had been all week, for which I was grateful. We headed right for Walker’s Store after Mother got rid of the chickens, butter and eggs, and her little

change purse bulged with coins from her sales. She seemed to know exactly what she was looking for and we headed to the back of the store, pausing for a few seconds on the big iron grate in the middle of the store where heat from the coal furnace puffed up warm air. Here was where the bolts of materials were stored, on long shelves, like books in a library. Mother said she was there to look at the Dan River cottons. The sales clerk pulled the first pile down off the shelf and Mother asked if she wouldn’t mind bringing down the pile next to it. I knew exactly what she was looking for. This pile had several bolts of Dan River plaids in glorious mauve and pink colours, the colours of spring. Mother lifted one bolt off the pile and put it to her nose. She inhaled as if she was smelling a bouquet of roses. “It’s 19 cents a yard this week,” the sales clerk said,

and I knew she was wondering if Mother could spare such a portly sum. She could indeed. Hadn’t we just sold a cutter full of chickens, butter and eggs? We left the store with four pieces of Dan River cotton all in the palest of colours, and even though they had been put into a Walker’s Store paper bag, I could smell the sweetness of the new material as I carried the parcel back to the cutter. After a stop at the drug store,

would become house dresses, and blouses for Audrey and me, and would provide many an hour of work for Mother, who would do her magic on the old treadle Singer sewing machine. Before it was bedtime, we could hear the wind picking up outside and the back door shuddered with the storm’s onset. Father put a log as long as a broom handle into the stove and Audrey, without being asked, rolled up two small braided rugs and

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We left the store with four pieces of Dan River cotton all in the palest of colours, and even though they had been put into a Walker’s Store paper bag, I could smell the sweetness of the new material as I carried the parcel back to the cutter. we headed back to the farm and I sat huddled under the fur rug with the parcel of material clutched tight to my chest. After supper, all of us sat around the big pine table, with the exception of Father who was in his usual spot in front of the Findlay Oval, and Mother took out the pieces of Dan River cotton and spread them out before her. They

put them at the bottoms of the doors leading outside and into the summer kitchen. The kitchen was as warm as we could make it. So Father was right. The back of winter had not been broken -- there was more to come. As the storm raged outside, Mother let out a deep sigh and rubbed her hands over the new pieces of Dan River cotton.

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R0011936785 Your Community Newspaper

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Year 1 Issue 1

Thursday, February 28, 2013

Ottawa Wheels:

What We’re All About W

elcome to Metroland Media’s newest Automotive Shopping Vehicle: Ottawa Wheels. It’s our hope that this feature will become a useful consumer tool when it comes time for you to make the right choice to fill your transportation needs. Wheels is delivered weekly to 322, 000 homes and readers. With a return to post-recession boom times in automotive sales, you can expect this year that every manufacturer will pull out all the stops to reach and exceed their market share in an increasingly competitive marketplace. What does this mean for us as consumers? It will undoubtedly bring a drastic increase in purchase and lease

incentives as well as larger dealership inventories to select from and more new vehicle debuts than ever before and prices and deals that will change by the day.

format that will provide quick, reliable, and easyto-compare offerings from your neighbourhood auto retailers.

With all this action, a go-to resource focusing on your Ottawa area retailers will become invaluable in terms of keeping you up to date on the best deals and where to find them. So rather than spending hours searching the internet, or days pounding the pavement on car lots, we’ll save you time and effort by bringing you the latest news on savings and selections right to your favourite reading chair every week, in a

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Orléans EMC - Thursday, February 28, 2013

17


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To enter all you have to do is find the Far Horizons logo somewhere in the paper (not on this page) and mail or drop off to The EMC Contest at 57 Auriga Drive, Unit 103, Ottawa, ON, K2E 8B2. No purchase is necessary. Entrants must be 19 years of age or older. One ballot per household that can be entered every week. The contest runs for 16 weeks total, starting on Jan. 17th, 2013 until May 8th, 2013 in the following EMC publications: Orleans, Ottawa East, Ottawa South, Ottawa West, Nepean/Barrhaven, Manotick, Kanata, West Carleton, Stittsville/Richmond, Arnprior and Renfrew. The last EMC edition that you can fill out a ballot is on May 2nd, 2013. Ballots must reach EMC office no later than 5pm May 9th at 5pm. Entrants are able to fill out one ballot every week per household. At

18 Orléans EMC - Thursday, February 28, 2013

• Contest starts on January 17th and ends the edition of May 8th, 2013 • Draw will take place on May 10th, 2013

BALLOT Name: Address:

PLACE LOGO HERE

Town/City: the end of the contest all of the ballots mailed or dropped off to The EMC over the 8 week period will be eligible to win the trip. One trip for two will be awarded at the end of the contest. The draw will be taking place in the EMC office on May 10th. The winner will be contacted that day by phone. The winner will receive one All-Inclusive 7 day trip for two to Jamaica- Sunset Resorts. Airfare, accommodations and taxes are included. Winner must confirm trip dates with Far Horizons. Dates are subject to availability. The trip must be used by Dec 2013. Winners must have valid passport/ travel documents. Employees and their family members or relatives of The EMC and Far Horizons are not eligible to enter the contest. All EMC decisions are final.

Postal Code: Phone #: E-Mail:

www.farhorizons.ca See emconline.ca or more rules and regulations.

0228.R0011936336

LOOK FOR THE FAR HORIZONS LOGO somewhere else in this newspaper each week. Attach the logo to the ballot below and mail to EMC CONTEST, 57 Auriga Dr. Unit 103, Ottawa, Ontario K2E 8B2.


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© 2013 Audi Canada. Dealer Admin Charge ($299), OMVIC fee ($5), license, insurance, registration, and other applicable taxes are extra. Offer is subject to change or cancellation without notice. “Audi”, “Vorsprung durch Technik” and the four rings emblem are registered trademarks of AUDI AG. To find out more about Audi see your dealer, call 1-800-FOR-AUDI, or visit www.audi.ca. All promotions end February 28, 2013

East

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295 Hunt Club West 613 723-1221

markmotorsofottawa.com Orléans EMC - Thursday, February 28, 2013

19


Your Community Newspaper

THE ALL NEW 2013

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*MSRP of $16,795 is for the Toyota Matrix FWD (not shown). Model shown is a Toyota Matrix XRS (ME4EEM), starting from MSRP of $24,015 . MSRP does not include Freight and PDI $1,465, license, insurance, registration, applicable taxes, levies and fees. Lease $204/60 months + taxes @0.9%, 20000km/yr. MSRP of $15,450 is for the Toyota Corolla CE (BU42EM). MSRP does not include Freight and PDI of $1,465, license, insurance, registration, applicable taxes, levies and fees. Lease $189/60 months + taxes @0.9%, 20000km/yr. MSRP of $23,700 is for the Toyota Camry LE. Model shown is a Toyota Camry SE V6 (BK1FST), starting from MSRP of $29,740 and may be shown with optional accessories. MSRP does not include Freight and PDI of $1,565, license, insurance, registration, applicable taxes, levies and fees. Lease $328/60 months + taxes @4.8%, 20000km/yr. MSRP of $23,790 is for the Toyota RAV4 FWD LE (not shown). Model shown is a Toyota RAV4 AWD XLE (RFREVT), starting from MSRP of $29,200 and may be shown with optional accessories. MSRP does not include Freight and PDI of $1,635, license, insurance, registration, applicable taxes, levies and fees. Lease $315/60 months @4.5% + taxes, 20000km/yr. See the Bel-Air Team for details.

20 Orléans EMC - Thursday, February 28, 2013


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Your Community Newspaper

22 OrlĂŠans EMC - Thursday, February 28, 2013


ARTS www.stephenblais.ca City Councillor Cumberland

Budget 2013 As most of you may know, on January 7th

AI path etched forward for years come at suffered a heart attack while to exercising a local gym. My exercising at the A little more than two years ago after voters gym was not the result a change, New Year’s resolution, but resoundingly optedoffor my council colleagues a commitment I had made to myself months and I began implementing a more affordable and earlier. In fact, Ipath hadforbeen exercising, under fiscally conservative Ottawa. The days of skyrocketing tax increases were hurting our families’ the supervision of a professional trainer for a ability afford a better quality of life. This destruction few to months.

has now been replaced with more sustainable progress.

For the record, I do not smoke and nor do I

In fact, 2013 will contain the lowest increase in six years abuse alcohol or fatty foods. It was one of – 2.09 per cent. For the owner of an average home, it those incidents three of to mykeep arwill meanbizarre an increase of $67.where While our efforts teries were in good shape, but for some reaincreases as low as possible is coming to fruition, I son,be the fourth severe blockage. would remiss if I artery did not had say that we should strive to better in this regard.

Despite my commitment to a healthier life-

The previous decision to Ihike taxes style, therecouncil’s was more I wish hadproperty done before atitan alarming rate was equallygiven matched by February their desire was too late. As such, that toishike publicHealth transit fares for suburban bus Heart Month; I wantedexpress to take this commuters by an astounding 12% annual increase in opportunity to highlight it in hopes of ensuring each and every year of their term.

we are all better informed.

While some taxpayers prefer vehicles, public transit By adopting a common-sense approach, should be affordable and available to others. In this a heart-healthy lifestyle is one that includes light, I am pleased that we have kept OC Transpo increases a reasonable 2.5%. This healthy means that all regular toexercise of any kind, eating three of ourour transit increases do not equal a single despite taste buds and sacrifices to mainincrease the previous tain a imposed healthy by weight. Like council. many of you, it’s

easier to write these words than to etch them

As a school board trustee, I was flabbergasted to into our daily lives. hear from parents who would repeatedly tell me that they couldn’t afford recreation costs that were being As I recover, delved into this increased as muchI have as 40%. With obesity ratessubject, tripling which I clearly ignored for some over previous generations, I pledged that if time. I were As I learn,toI am astonished learn that 9 out of 10 elected council we would to make recreation more Canadians over the age of 20 have at affordable – a pledge that I would keep no matterleast the cost. one risk factor for heart disease and stroke.

The factors include high blood pressure, high

Tocholesterol, this end, Citydiabetes, recreation fees will remain frozen smoking, stress, physiagain to the cheer of children and their parents across cal inactivity, poor nutrition, misuse of alcohol Ottawa. At times, some policies and decisions are truly and being overweight or obese. no-brainers!

I recognize it’sthe hard with I pride myself on factfor thatpeople, my fiscalespecially conservatism is busy balanced lives, to with begin down this path. conscience. However, equally having a community the Heart and Stroke Foundation is a great

Asstart such,where it is important forcan City Hall to continue our inanyone begin. For more focus on investing in the municipal services and formation, please visit: http://makehealthlast. infrastructure.

anyone forget the sinkhole when presented with an Further, by visiting Canada’s option to invest in crucialHealth infrastructure ratherEat thanWell pet and Be Active Educational Toolkit, you can projects.

Orléans singers nominated for Juno awards Brier Dodge

brier.dodge@metroland.com

EMC news – Two local singers are in the running for some of Canada’s top musical honours. Orléans country singer Kira Isabella was nominated for her first Juno award as breakthrough artist of the year, with a second Orléans artist, Kristina Maria, nominated for Both Kira and Kristina use their middle names as their performing names instead of their legal last names. Kira Isabella was nominated alongside Cold Specks, Elisapie, Grimes and The Weeknd. Singles like A Little More Work and Songs About You from her first full album have been getting regular radio play over the year, and she opened for Carrie Underwood in Ottawa in December. A St. Peter High School graduate, she said in a December interview with the EMC that she’s played at almost every venue in Ottawa at some point. “I can honestly say I’ve played every old age home in Ottawa, every fair, wedding, pretty much anywhere people would listen to us sing,” she said of the Alex and Kira show, her performances with another Ottawa artist, Alex Lacasse. Kristina Maria, a Garneau high school graduate, has been successful in both French and English radio with a variety of songs like Co-Pilot getting significant

File/Sony Music Entertainment Canada Inc.

Kira Isabella, an Orléans country singer, was nominated for her first Juno for breakthrough artist of the year. air time. Her album Tell the World was nominated for pop album of the year alongside Carly Rae Jepsen, Justin Bieber,

Nelly Furtado and Victoria Duffield. The nominees were announced in Toronto on Feb. 19 for the April 21 awards being presented in Regina.

Police searching for Honda Civic in road rage incident Ottawa police are continuing the investigation into a road rage incident that began in the Orleans area at approximately 11:30 p.m. on Feb. 16 and ended near Shefford Road and the Canotek Industrial Park involving multiple ve-

hicles. Five people suffered nonlife threatening injuries as a result of an altercation that occurred at Shefford Road and the Canotek Industrial Park. Ottawa Police are searching for a vehicle of interest

described as a 2001-2003 silver four door, Honda Civic that was involved and may have suffered some damage as a result. Anyone with any information in relation to this road rage incident and ensuing

altercation is asked to contact Ottawa Police Service East Division District Investigation Section at 613-2361222, ext. 3566 or phone Crime Stoppers at 613-2338477 (TIPS) or toll free 1800-222-8477.

R0011367325

ca. With a simple click of your mouse, you can begin the journey to reduce your risk of In my community, roads that deliver taxpayers to and heart stroke. is paramount. Lest from theirdisease places ofand employment

Your Community Newspaper

learn about healthy eating and physical activ-

This whymore I votedinformation, against another pedestrian ity.isFor please visit:bridge http:// over the canal. This is not about whether another bridge www.hc-sc.gc.ca/fn-an/food-guide-aliment/ would be nice or whether or not people will use it, it’s educ-comm/toolkit-trousse/index-eng.php. about maximizing the hard-earned tax dollars sent to You may also wish to visit the Public Health City Hall to improve people’s quality of life.

Agency of Canada’s Get Active Tip Sheets: http://www.phac-aspc.gc.ca/hp-ps/hl-mvs/ When my political active grandmother would regale pa-ap/04paap-eng.php. me with stories, she always impressed upon me that a

society is judged by how we treat our most vulnerable While it’s hard to consider myselfoflucky, I was residents. This is always at the forefront my decisiontruly blessed by suffering thisproud heart attack at making process, which is why I am to support the continued theold. homeless the the gymfunding and for at the 32 poor, years I wasand immeelderly. I also voted against rob Peter to pay diately tended to by attempts trained tostaff followed Paul leadofusthe backOttawa’s to the unsustainable budgeting by and some finest, firefighters. ofI years havegone alsoby.received great care by so many

wonderful nurses and doctors at the Monfort In closing, this year’s Budget is etching a path forward and the Heart Institute.

for years to come. And while great work has been done to right the ship of the previous council, I am reminded While have not suffering that thereI iswould so much workpreferred left undone. Over the year,aI heart attack ever, I will be better because of look forward to the emails, phone calls, meetings, dropit. I am reminded that my son is three years ins from residents as I can confidently say that their old and father, my ever wishes andneeds opinionshis help shapealong our waywith forward.

supportive wife. Together, we will make this

After all, wetoserve at their pleasure and itlife. is their money journey a healthier and better – we are simply the caretakers of it.

GETTING THINGS DONE Can I help? 613-580-2489 stephen.blais@ottawa.ca R0011937214/0228

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23


news

Your Community Newspaper

Councillor

Beacon Hill-Cyrville

Building a Liveable Ottawa

Official Plan and Master Plan review Starting in 2013, the City of Ottawa will begin its review of the strategic documents that guide the development of our city. They include the Official Plan, Transportation Master Plan, Infrastructure Master Plan, Cycling Plan and Pedestrian Plan. When completed, the Building a Liveable Ottawa 2031 project will set the directions, policies and affordability priorities that will influence the future of the city for years to come. Brier dodge/Metroland

Hockey day in the hamlet

Help us build this great city! The community input will inform the decisions made by politicians and city planners every day, and is important in this master planning initiative.

Blackburn Hamlet got into their hockey day spirit on Feb. 16. The Blackburn Community Association hosted the fun day, which included skating, music, and a slapshot competition. Above, FĂŠlix Dubois, 10, takes a slapshot towards Brent Lawrie and the radar gun during the slapshot contest.

The policy directions set over the next year will determine how we live, grow, play, travel, and prosper as a city. Get involved and learn how these decisions not only affect the future of the city but also your own life in this city.

Right, Ali Yassine gets into the hockey day spirit while on the microphone.

Visit www.BeaconHillCyrville.ca and take part in the survey and help form our city. The deadline is March1st.

Earl Armstrong Arena accessibility upgrades

Fallingbrook and Avalon plagued by car thefts

On February 21, 2013, I joined Ottawa-OrlĂŠans MP Royal Galipeau, Mayor Watson and fellow Eastern Block Councillors Rainer Bloess and Bob Monette for an important joint announcement.

Brier Dodge

brier.dodge@metroland.com

EMC news - February has brought an increase in car

Through FedDev Ontarioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Community Infrastructure Improvement Fund, close to $1.1 million will be invested in four projects in Ottawaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s east end to improve access to municipal infrastructure.

www.farhorizons.ca

In Beacon Hill-Cyrville, Earl Armstrong Arena needs extensive upgrades to meet our accessibility requirements.

FAST COMPUTER & LAPTOP FAST COMPUTER & LAPTOP REPAIRS, RECOVERY FAST COMPUTER &DATA LAPTOP REPAIRS, DATA &REPAIRS, EXPERT VIRUS REMOVAL DATA VIRUS RECOVERY RECOVERY & EXPERT REMOVAL & EXPERT VIRUS REMOVAL

3-5303 3-5303 Canotek Canotek Rd. Rd. 613-748-3567 613-748-3567 www.bmtnet.com www.bmtnet.com 3-5303 Canotek Rd. 613-748-3567 www.bmtnet.com

rd fford f foford SShhee She

The Federal Government and City of Ottawa will contribute a combined total of $428,00 and work will include a retrofit of washrooms and change rooms, replacement of doors throughout the facility, and modified existing elevator, halls and stairs for accessibility.

5303 Canotek Canotek Rd. Rd. 5303 dd.. R l al R treea nntr 5303 Rd. MooCanotek M . Rd l ea ntr Mo

The Community Infrastructure Improvement Fund (CIIF) aims to support the rehabilitation and improvement, including expansion, of existing community infrastructure.

y waay nssw eeeen u Q Qu y wa ns ee u Q

thefts to the Fallingbrook and Avalon areas, said OrlĂŠans community police Const. Caroline Tessier. The majority of the thefts from cars are from vehicles that have been left unlocked and items taken range from electronics to change left in a console. Tessier recommends locking the car first of all, but also using or purchasing a centre console to store valuables like GPS devices to keep them out of sight, or removing them

completely. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If they can see it, they can take it,â&#x20AC;? she said. When cars are left parked unlocked in a driveway, they often have electronic garage openers easily accessible, which can allow thieves easy access to the home. She recommended that residents call the police at 613-230-6211 if they see a suspicious vehicle or person in their neighbourhood. Call 911 for an actual crime in progress.

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ELECTRONIC WASTE DEPOT ELECTRONIC WASTE DEPOT

Work should be completed by February 2014. We We accept accept all all computer computer related related equipment, equipment, stereos, CRT CRT tube tube monitors monitors and and TVs, TVs, radios, radios, stereos, WWW.BEACONHILLCYRVILLE.CA VCRs, DVD players, CD CD players, etc. players, players, etc. WeVCRs, acceptDVD all computer related equipment, Cash in of fees the Cash donations donations in lieu lieu of recycling recycling fees for for the stereos, CRT tube monitors and TVs, radios, Ottawa Ottawa Food Food Bank Bank gratefully gratefully accepted. accepted. VCRs, DVD players, CD players, etc. R0011932997

By L. Frank Baum Music & Lyrics by Harold Allen & E.Y. Harburg Adapted by John Kane for the Royal Shakespeare Company Based upon the Classical Motion Picture

Cash donations in lieu of recycling fees for the Ottawa Food Bank gratefully accepted.

By L. Frank Baum March 20th to 24th, 2013

TEL : (613)580-2481 www.BeaconHillCyrville.ca 24 OrlĂŠans EMC - Thursday, February 28, 2013

only $15 Professional WHILE YOU WAIT Hard Drive Destruction WHILE YOU WAIT only $15 WHILE YOU WAIT

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Music & Lyrics by Harold Allen & E.Y. Harburg Centre Company Adapted by Greely John KaneCommunity for the Royal Shakespeare 1448 Meadow Drive, Greely, ON Based upon the Classical Motion Picture TICKETS: www.greelyplayers.ca or 613-821-5407 Adults $20, Children/Seniors $15

March 20th to 24th, 2013

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Should you have questions or comments, please contact me at 613-580-2481 or visit www.BeaconHillCyrville.ca.


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HELP WANTED

FOR SALE Apples, cider and apple products. Smyths Apple Orchard, 613-652-2477. Updates, specials and coupons at www.smythsapples.com. Open daily til April 1st.

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NEWS

Your Community Newspaper

Yoga instructor reaches calendar sales goals Michelle Nash michelle.nash@metroland.com

EMC news - If the sales of one charity calendar can raise $10,000 for multiple sclerosis, why not aim for $20,000? That’s what Ottawa yoga instructor Natalie Van Tassel decided to do: stretch her resources a little further to launch a new charity calendar campaign for 2014. It was from the moment Van Tassel, who is also a nurse, found out her 23 year-old son had multiple sclerosis that she made a vow to work every day to raise funds and awareness for disease. Her first effort produced the 2013 Yoga for Multiple Sclerosis calendar for sale kast November, showcasing yogis from across the city in action. The sales went really well and Van Tassel managed to cover her costs while raising $10,000 for Multiple Sclerosis of Canada’s Ottawa chapter. Now she said it is time to raise the bar and raise $20,000 this year, funds she intends to split between the MS Society of Canada and to the Ottawa Hospital Foundation to help

with MS research. “Because we are making it bigger this year, now I need time to build the other aspects of what I am planning,” Van Tassel said. “On the website, I will be promoting the calendar, but for me it is also about raising awareness for MS. If people were aware of the impact of the disease, I think there would be more support.” Van Tassel’s son, Oliver, had just graduated from university when his first multiple sclerosis attack happened. At first, Van Tassel said she feared her son could be suffering from MS, but had hoped she was wrong. Later, however, he was diagnosed with the disease. Van Tassel said she always though MS affected people in their 40s, not younger people. What Van Tassel quickly learned is that it affects people as young as 14. The mother of two admits the first few weeks after Oliver’s diagnosis were extremely hard on her emotionally, but practicing yoga and working on the calendar helped her heal. Van Tassel only had four months to get the 2013 cal-

MICHELLE NASH/METROLAND

Natalie Van Tassel has made it her mission in life to help find a cure for multiple sclerosis. Van Tassel, a yoga instructor, worked on her 2013 calendar Yoga for Multiple Sclerosis, which raised $10,000 for the MS Society of Canada’s Ottawa Chapter. This year Van Tassel aims to surpass her goal and raise $20,000 for MS Society and MS research. endar complete before it was to go on sale in time for the holidays. When it came time to decide whether she wanted to create a 2014 calendar, she admits being unsure. “There were a few times when I thought ‘Should I do this again?’, but really there was never any doubt to do this again.”

just a nurse and a mother who wanted to make sure my son was okay,” Van Tassel said. “Because of that I needed to raise money for MS and if a nurse and mother can raise this much money, imagine what more of us could do? We need to all do something more and spread the word.” To help make the 2014 cal-

On Feb. 24 Van Tassel was honoured for her fundraising efforts by the Multiple Sclerosis of Canada’s Ottawa chapter. She says the award is a perfect way to help raise awareness about her fundraising efforts and the disease. “I am happy, but what this award means to me is I am

endar a reality, the yogi has enlisted some help from friends, family and acquaintances. Van Tassel said this year the fundraising will go beyond the calendar. With a committee in place, plans are underway to design an interactive website where people can donate, purchase a calendar and learn more about MS. The important thing she pointed out is that all the money will stay local, for local families and individuals living with MS. Van Tassel said she has been connecting with doctors who will participate in video blog entries to inform people about the disease as well as provide tips to help those who have it. Yoga will continue to remain a strong focus which Van Tassel said can help MS-diagnosed people cope with the disease. “Yoga is all about meditation and breathing; it slows down your nervous system and allows you to be mindful of the present moment. It helps keep them mobile, it offers them strength,” she said.

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www.emconline.ca Orléans EMC - Thursday, February 28, 2013

27


Your Community Newspaper

COMMUNITY

Kiwanis Club of Ottawa raise funds for CHEO EMC news - The Kiwanis Club of Ottawa, in partnership with Macâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Convenience Stores, is proud to announce a donation of $15,000 to the Jessica Carr Endowment Fund for Rett Syndrome at CHEO). â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Carr family has worked tirelessly to raise money and awareness for this cause and it is great to see (the Kiwanis Club and Macâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Convenience Stores) rally with them to build the fund that bears Jessicaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s name,â&#x20AC;? said CHEO Foundation president and CEO Kevin Keohane. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is this type of commitment and investment that is so critical to providing hope for children and families affected by this disorder.â&#x20AC;? Rett syndrome is a nervous

system disorder that leads to developmental reversals such as the loss of speech and hand use. It is almost exclusive to females, and is sometimes misdiagnosed as autism or cerebral palsy. Jessicaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s parents, Rick and Rhonda, established the fund at CHEO in 2005 to support medical research, education and treatment for Rett syndrome in the division of neurology. The money was raised through the Kiwanis TV bingo program. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re happy to see the hard efforts of volunteers going to support such a worthwhile cause,â&#x20AC;? said Howard Whittaker of the Kiwanis Club of Ottawa.

Sir Wilfrid Laurier Secondary School held the Annual Jazz Night dinner and silent auction on Feb. 14.

SUBMITTED

Laurier jazzes it up EMC news - The Sir Wilfrid Laurier Secondary School cafeteria was turned into a jazz club for the schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s jazz bandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s third Annual Jazz Night dinner and silent auction on Feb. 14. The fundraiser for the schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s music department brought in $1,200 for new percussion equipment. A group of dedicated Grade 12 students, led by Rebecca

R0011910288_0214

Modler and assisted by Ayden Allen, Trevor Desjardins, and Thomas Naciuk, were determined to ensure that the event would continue. With the support of the schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s principal, Ruggles Pritchard, planning started when the students came back in January. That gave those involved just six weeks from start to ďŹ nish.

The students arranged practices, booked rentals, planned the menu and chose the music for the night. Volunteers from the schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s junior band signed up to be the wait help and parents looked after the preparation of the food and the running of the silent auction. Besides the jazz band performing, there were also solo vocal performances by Sarah

and Amanda Collie, Rachelle Fisher, Troy Arsenian, Jaime Westmore, Dayna Lawless, and Ayden Allen. The evening was also the perfect time for the music department to say thank you and good bye to mathematics and music department head David Morrison, who has accepted a position with Speed Skating Canada in Richmond, B.C.

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THIS IS MY

28 OrlĂŠans EMC - Thursday, February 28, 2013

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

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Orléans EMC - Thursday, February 28, 2013

29


NEWS

Your Community Newspaper

Avid Ottawa volunteer is looking for Lauzon asks court for permission to support to help abroad Kennedy and other volunteers to Kibera, Africa’s most populous slum located in Nairobi, Kenya. It will give them the chance to work with internationally renowned artist and peace activist Solo7. They will cycle through Hell’s Gate National Park, also in Kenya, where the volunteers will learn about the realities

Michelle Nash michelle.nash@metroland.com

EMC news - Darnell Kennedy is an avid volunteer, having spent more than 8,000 hours helping at-risk youth in Ottawa. Now he is attempting to raise $6,500 so he can travel to Africa in May to learn about the challenges facing people living there, helping him to become even better at helping others. Kennedy comes by helping people honestly enough: he grew up in a low-income neighbourhood and said his life turned around at a young age when he had a chance to attend a free summer camp. After six years as a camper and five years as a volunteer camp counsellor, he now wants to spread his volunteering wings abroad. The trip to Africa is through Operation Groundswell, an organization Kennedy said is founded on ethical travel volunteering. It designs trips to expose participants to the dayto-day realities of each region visited. Kennedy has never traveled before, but said he thought this trip would help him better understand how other countries and regions struggle with and attempt to overcome poverty. When he returns home, Kennedy wants to put what he has learned to use in his own backyard. “I am really hoping to discover a whole new part of me and with the organization, I am really hoping to learn how we can help ourselves here with a whole new perspective,” he said. It was Kennedy’s time at the Christie Lake Kids summer camp where the young Uni-

“I am really hoping to learn how we can help ourselves here with a whole new perspective.” DARNELL KENNEDY

SUBMITTED

Heatherington resident Darnell Kennedy seeks to raise enough money to volunteer in Africa this spring. Kennedy, who has spent the past five years volunteering at Christie Lake Kids says he wants to travel to the country to get a better understanding of how to help those in need. versity of Ottawa student said he learned what it meant to be given a chance. “Summer camps costs an arm and a leg to go to, but Christie Lake Kids summer camp is free,” he said. “It was the first time I got on the bus I knew I wanted to become more than just a camper. I had never been a way from home before and was sad and scared,

but they (the counsellors) were so welcoming, they were like a family. It was a warm safe environment.” Now he said he wants to spread that welcoming, family feeling. “I don’t know what to expect, I am hoping to bring that same warm, welcoming feeling to Africa.” The six-week trip will take

of the genocide in Rwanda. They’ll also visit the white-water rapids at the source of the Nile in Uganda. The projects Kennedy and his fellow volunteers will participate in will depend on the requests from local community organizations, but some past projects include constructing a bridge, building latrines for a technical school, working at a resource center and running an intercultural women’s political group. Kennedy has received a $650 grant from Operation Groundswell and he has personally raised $800, but the remaining $5,050 needs to be raised by April 1. To help his efforts, Kennedy will be hosting a comedy night at Absolute Comedy on March 19. Tickets are $20 per person. The comedians for the evening are Jason Harper and Dave Merheje. To donate to Kennedy’s cause, visit www.gogetfunding.com/ project/african-volunteer-adventure.

demolish school

Laura Mueller laura.mueller@metroland.com

EMC news - The owner of a derelict former school in Lowertown has turned to the courts in a bid to tear it down. Groupe Claude Lauzon filed an application to Ontario Superior Court on Feb. 20 asking for permission to tear down the building at 287 Cumberland St., which has remained in disrepair for decades. The application states the city has known since 2005 that the building has “significant structural concerns” and did nothing. Groupe Claude Lauzon wants to tear the school down and put up condos, but the city refused the company’s demolition application in 2006 because Lauzon did not provide plans for what it planned to build on the site instead, which is a requirement of the heritage district policies that apply to the neighbourhood. On Feb. 1, an engineering report commissioned by Lauzon revealed the building was at imminent risk of collapse. That set off the latest chapter in the troubled relationship between Groupe Claude Lauzon and the city. The city ordered barricades be put up to keep pedestrians and traffic away from the building in case it fell down. That led to the court application, which states “demolition is now a pressing and immediate concern and demolition should now be undertaken as soon as possible.” In the court application, Lauzon took issue with whether the city’s building inspector could order an engineer hired

by Lauzon to hand over documents related to the condition of the building. The school was unsafe for inspectors to enter, and therefore the city’s building inspectors can’t make any orders, the application states. That’s not the case, according to city officials, and inspectors were able to enter the building before the court application was even filed, said RideauVanier Coun. Mathieu Fleury, who was not impressed by the company taking the issue to the court. He called the court case an “intimidation tactic.” “They’re playing games,” Fleury said. “The premise is the issue is that someone didn’t take care of their property,” and the city has no intention of rewarding that type of behaviour by granting Lauzon what it wants, he said – a demolition permit with no commitment to rebuild something appropriate for the heritage district. Calls of Groupe Claude Lauzon’s lawyer were not returned. Fleury and Mayor Jim Watson’s office have been working on changes to prevent this type of demolition by neglect. City staff is drafting a proposal that would have tighter wording, allowing the city to enforce property standards above the very minimum. Staff is looking to places like Hamilton, Kingston and Toronto for direction particularly regarding upkeep of vacant heritage buildings, which make up half the approximately 100 vacant properties in Ottawa. A proposal will come forward in the coming weeks or months, Fleury said.

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news

Your Community Newspaper

Portobello South enjoys Family Fun Day EMC news - An enthusiastic crowd of over 500 people gathered in Portobello Park for the Portobello South Community Development Association’s inaugural Winter Family Fun Day to enjoy outdoor activities. “We are just thrilled with the turnout at our first winter event and hope to build on the success next year,” said association president Pamela Moss. “The weather co-operated, we had a beautiful sunny day, and you could just see from all the smiles that people were having a great time.” Kids and adults played hockey and snow games, piled onto horse-drawn sleighs, skated and warmed up with some hot chocolate and cookies. A heated tent provided a cozy gathering spot and station for kids to make bird feeders and while local fiddler Chantale Gaudet-Rice entertained the community with some lively French-Canadian music. All activities were free, courtesy of funding from the City of Ottawa and volunteer assistance from the Portobello South association and the community. Formed in 2007, the Portobello South Community Development Association represents 20,000 residents along the Portobello Boulevard in the catchment area between Innes Road to the north and Brian Coburn Road to the south, Trim Road to the east and Tenth Line Road to the west.

Families head off on a sleigh ride.

Some of the local volunteers hsow how they feel about Family Fun Day in Portobello Park.

At left, children get food together to make bird feders. Submitted photos

PET OF THE WEEK

Pet Adoptions Alvin & Simon D#A153328 & D#A153331

Meet brothers, Alvin and Simon! These twoyear-old male agouti Degus are just two of the many small animals available for adoption at the Ottawa Humane Society. They have been at the shelter since February 14, when they were surrendered by their owner. They currently both have a shy and timid disposition at the moment, and they need an owner who is willing to put in the extra time needed to help them blossom to their full potential. They are bonded, and would do best if they are kept together! These gems would rather not live in a home with cats, and they need a large terrarium with a wheel that is made of solid metal. Alvin and Simon are heavy chewers who are very curious in nature and need lots of safe items to keep them busy, entertained and maintain their teeth.

To learn more about Alvin and Simon, please contact the Ottawa Humane Society at 613-725-3166 ext. 258 or come visit our new location, 245 West Hunt Club Road.

Is a degu the right pet for you?

Bailey

Do you think your pet is cute enough to be “THE PET OF THE WEEK”? Submit a picture and short biography of your pet to find out! Simply email to: cfoster@thenewsemc.ca attention “Pet of the Week”

Time to make a grooming appointment

32 Orléans EMC - Thursday, February 28, 2013

Did you know? Degus are native to the western foothills of the Andes in South America. Did you know? Degus have good vision and are sensitive to green and ultraviolet light. Behavioral experiments have shown that degus are able to discriminate ultraviolet light from the wavelengths visible to humans; it is likely that this ultraviolet sensitivity has a social function, since both their stomach fur and their urine are highly UV reflective. Degus are strictly herbivorous, feeding on grasses and browsing the leaves of shrubs, and seeds. They are intolerant of dietary sugar. Degus are highly susceptible to developing diabetes when fed regularly on a diet containing sugar. Captive degus need plenty of space to exhibit a full range of normal behaviours. They do best in a metal cage with multiple levels made for rats and secured double latches. It is important to line the levels with grass mats or a soft fabric so that the degus do not get bumble feet. It is important never to try to catch a degu by the tail because it will fall off easily and is painful to the creature. If this occurs it will not grow back. Degus often ‘groom’ their human owners, by a gentle nibbling action, and readily bond with any person spending time with them. Degus will bathe themselves if given a bowl of chinchilla dust weekly.

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

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“RURURU!” My name is Bailey. I’m 10 years old and I’m an adorable shitzu mixed with a cockapoo. I love to suckle on soft toys, wrestle, lick my mom’s big nose, bounce in the snow, and spin around on my bum on the carpet! (my mom gets mad at me for doing that...) Over the past 2 years I’ve been through some ups and downs. I was already diagnosed with mitral valve disease at the age of 6, then I developed kidney stones and had to get them surgically removed. Boy! The recovery period was worse than being neutured! There’s some special food I have to eat now so I don’t develop them again - so far so good! I’ve also developed diabetes about 2 years ago. I get an insulin injection right after breakfast and another right after dinner; they’re not that fun, but I take them like a good boy and I get a handful of kibbles after each one (because I can’t have treats anymore). Unfortunately, due to my diabetes, I’ve rapidly developed cataracts and I can’t see so well, but my family is really positive and they help me cope with finding my way around. The plan is to eventually have another surgery to get some of my sight back, but until then I’m just going to have to “ruff” it. Regardless, I’m always happy and I love life! Look at me mommy, daddy, Jessi, and Mikey, I’m in the newspaper!

Degus are about the size of a pet rat with a long furry tail, large yes, and mouse-like ears. They make great pets because although they don’t like to be handled, they enjoy human companionship and vocalize with excited chittering or gentle coos to keep you entertained for hours. Degus are highly social animals that are happiest when sharing their habitat with another degu. If possible, keep a pair of the same sex. General Care: • Degus need a spacious cage with a solid bottom • The cage needs shavings, a hiding box, food bowls, a water bottle • Degus eat pellets, hay, and like to gnaw on objects • A large exercise wheel with a solid surface is perfect for degus In the wild Degus live in burrows, and by digging communally, they are able to construct larger and more elaborate burrows than they could on their own. Degus digging together coordinate their activities, forming digging chains. They spend a large amount of time on the surface, foraging for food. Degus have a wide array of communication techniques. They have an elaborate vocal repertoire comprising up to 15 unique sounds. Did you know? Degus live from five to ten years, and are prone to diabetes. Never feed a degu fruit or other foods containing sugar, honey, or molasses.


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Local events and happenings over the coming weeks — free to non-profit organizations Fax: 613-224-3330, E-mail: orleans@metroland.com The Ottawa Women’s Canadian Club luncheon at 12:30 p.m., at the Fairmont Chateau Laurier. The guest speaker will be Nancy Greene. For tickets, please call Monique Bertrand at 613-737-6075 or visit www.owcc.ca.

March 1

Divine Infant Parish at 6658 Bilberry Dr. hosts World Day of Prayer at 1:30 p.m. Each year the service is written by the women of a different country. This year the service has been written by France and the theme is I Was a Stranger and You Welcomed Me. This is a nondenominational prayer service and all are welcome. The Leonard Women’s Institute invites you to two additional euchre parties at the Bearbrook Centennial Centre, 8720 Russell Rd. Sandwiches, drinks, coffee and tea will be served. There will be prizes for players and a door prize for all. Fee to play cards is $5.

March 2

In-person registration from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Ray Friel Recreational Complex on Tenth Line Road for the Orleans Amateur Fastball Association 2013 season. Boys and girls ages five to 18 are welcome regardless of experience. The registration fee includes a team uniform, professional photo, skills event and wrap-up tournament. On-line registration and more information at www.oafa.org. March 7, 2013

March 7

Ottawa Humane Society Auxiliary meeting 1:30pm. Ottawa Humane Society, 245 West Hunt Club Rd. 613823-6770. New members

are welcome. The Auxiliary raises money to help the animals at the Ottawa Humane shelter and has a very active craft group.

March 15

Zumba fitness breast cancer fundraiser benefiting Breast Cancer Action - Ottawa from 6:30 to 9 p.m. at South Fallingbrook Community Centre, 998 Valin. Join a zumba fitness masterclass for just $10 in advance or $15 at the door). Ninety-minute class with multiple instructors as well as raffles, silent auction items, and a limited stock of Zumbawear and accessories available with all proceeds going to Breast Cancer Action-Ottawa. For more information and tickets, call 613-736-8422 or email info@bcaott.ca.

March 22

Tickets for the second annual Build-Your-Own Wine Cellar wine and cheese for Valerie’s Flutter Foundation at the Canada Aviation & Space Museum are now available. This is a fantastic evening complete with great food, international wines and beers, dancing, silent auction and a raffle for your very own wine cellar filled with wine. Tickets are $35 at 613-282-3044. All proceeds from the evening will be going to cancer research at the Ottawa Hospital Research Institute.

Through March 29

Attention graduating students. The Orleans Legion is offering bursaries to graduating students toward their post-secondary education. For eligibility and more information go to www.rclzoneg5.ca/forms/BrBurApp. pdf. Application forms can be downloaded or picked up at the Orleans Legion, 800 Taylor Creek Dr. All applica-

tions must be received at the Orleans Legion by March 29.

Mondays

Fitness, health and physical activity program for woman on limited income. Woman Alive aims to increase each woman’s capacity to care for her own health at the Blackburn Hamlet Community Hall, 200 Glen Park Dr. Class from 1 to 2 p.m. or 2 to 3 p.m. Cost is $1 per class. Call 613-580-2782 for informnation. The Ottawa Pub Dart League plays from October to April at various venues in the city. If you are interested in joining or venue sponsorship, please visit www.theopdl.ca. Discover the unique thrill of singing four-part harmony with a group of fun-loving women who enjoy making music together. Regular rehearsals on Monday nights from 7 to 9:30 p.m. at Orléans United Church, 1111 Orléans Blvd. For information call Muriel Gidley at 613-590-0260 or visit www. bytownbeat.com.

Wednesdays

non-competitive league; experience is not required. Bowling takes place each Friday afternoon between 1 and 3 p.m. at Walkley Bowling Centre, 2092 Walkley Rd. Participants are placed on mixed four-person teams. To register, please call Roy or Jean Hoban at 613-7316526.

Ongoing

Youth and adult summer soccer online registration is now ongoing at www. cumberlandsoccer.com. Register before March 1 to get the early discounted fees. Call 613-837-9282 or email admin@cumberlandsoccer. com for details. Prenatal classes will offered by Ottawa Public Health, in French and English, at Ottawa Public Library branches this winter: Alta Vista, Cumberland, main, Nepean Centrepointe and Stittsville. Online registration is required but programs are free to attend. Visit www. BiblioOttawaLibrary.ca or contact InfoService at 613580-2940 or InfoService@ BiblioOttawaLibrary.ca for more information. Are you between 13 and 17

The Gloucester South Seniors’ Chess Club, 4550 Bank St., meets every Monday and Thursday at 7 p.m. Immediate openings. Please contact Robert MacDougal, 613-821-1930 for more information. Girl Guides of Canada offers programs locally for girls from five to 17 years of age. Meetings, camps, leadership and skills are all part of the

The Active Living Club invites active seniors and adults 50-plus to join us in the outdoor activities of hiking, cycling, canoeing, crosscountry skiing and snowshoeing. All outings start at 10 a.m., at different locations in Ottawa-Gatineau, and range from one-and-a-half to three hours. Call City Wide Sports at 613-580-2854 or email cws-psm@ottawa.ca. There is a Mom and Me Playgroup meeting at East Gate Alliance Church. It takes place the second and fourth Wednesdays of the month from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. More information can be found at www.eastgatealliance.ca or by contacting debbie@eastgatealliance.ca. Shout Sister Choir is looking for new members. Practices for the Ottawa centre group are Tuesday evenings from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at St. Barnabas Church, 394 Kent St., Ottawa west practices take place Thursday evenings from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Woodroffe United Church, 207 Woodroffe Ave. More information is online at www.shoutsisterchoir.ca.

Fridays

Five-pin bowling league encourages senior citizens over the age of 50 to participate in an activity that provides regular moderate exercise. There is no registration fee. The league is a fun,

We are wrapping up our hockey season and could use your support. Come and enjoy Tier 1 Jr. A hockey at the Earl Armstrong Arena.

future home games FRiDAy MARCH 8 @7:30PM vs. sMiTH FAlls sunDAy, MARCH 10 @3:30 vs. HAWksBuRy 34 Orléans EMC - Thursday, February 28, 2013

Summer soccer in the Orléans, Cumberland or Navan areas for youth and adults online registration is now ongoing. Visit www. cumberlandsoccer.com for all details and register before March 1 to get the early discounted fees.

opportunities provided. Visit www.girlguides.ca.

632 Phoenix Royal Air Cadet Squadron meets every Wednesday evening 6:15 to 9:30 p.m. at St. Joseph school, 6664 Carriere St. Open to youth age 12 to 18. No registration fee to join, however fundraising is required. Visit www.632aircadets.com for more information.

JUNIOR A HOCKEY

www.gloucesterrangersjra.com

years old? Come and join the Orleans Teen Ski Club this winter for some great skiing and snowboarding. The Orleans Teen Skiing Club is a community based non-profit ski club run by volunteers for the benefit of our members. Check us out at www.otsc.ca for membership benefits and outings. Please contact Ed Geier at 613-604-0894 or Jim Yip at 613-830-6402 for more details.

8

#

Dean Derouchie Date of Birth: Dec 12, 1996 Height: 5’7” Weight: 157 lbs Home Town: Cornwall, On Position: RW

R0011934968

Feb. 28


Spring and Summer eGuides – Online now! Looking for something to do, that’s creative, active and healthy? The Recreation eGuide is THE place to find your perfect activity.

Get active – take a fitness class!

Parks, Recreation and Culture offer quality fitness classes with knowledgeable staff in facilities in your neighbourhood and across Ottawa. City facilities have gyms, aerobic studios, weight rooms, pools, ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20 LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23 arenas.has Register foronayou. spring class, purchase a membership Aries, a mountain and of responsibility put pressure Libra, a chance encounter has you rethinking whator youdrop Although you cannot away from what has to be done, want to accomplish in the next few weeks. You are secondin shy today.

ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20your tasks. you can put a smile on your face when tackling

LIBRAof- this Sept 23/Oct guessing all of your plans because surprise.

LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23

AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18

23

Aries, of responsibility pressure onwe you.cover Libra, a chance encounter has you rethin Witha mountain Aquafitness throughhas toput Zumba®, the spectrum from TAURUS - Apr 21/May SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22 Although21 you cannot shy away from what has to be done, want to accomplish in the next few wee to place experienced, fromA crawling babies Taurus, somethingbeginner special will take in the next decision you made could to havesitting long-termyoga. effects, Learn Scorpio. can puthand a smile on yourallface tackling your tasks. guessing of your plans because of thi few days and youyou be on experience of it.when probably that you have to doall some awillSport for toLife; practice your You’ll skills and find drills and sign up todamage play the Magical moments are to be made with a romantic partner. control this week to get things back on track. game. You count21 on us to activate your spare time. TAURUS - Aprcan 21/May SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22 GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21 21 Taurus, something special will take placeSAGITTARIUS in the next - Nov 23/Dec A decision you made could have long-te Gemini, you mayfew wantdays to think before you be speak Sagittarius,allallofindications point to probably a monumental in have to do and youhobby! will onwhen handa to experience it. You’ll find change that you Learn a new friend asks for advice. The truth might hurt, so it could be your life. Wait to see what occurs and put big decisions or Magical moments are to be made with a romantic partner. control this week to get things painting is theonperfect time to take a class with back on t wise to keep quietFrom for the time being. to karate, spring vacations hold. a friend or meet people with your interests. Learning a new skill and GEMINI 21 activitiesCAPRICORN SAGITTARIUS - Nov your 23/Dec 21 CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22- May 22/Jun - Dec 22/Jan 20and increases experiencing different stretches your brain Cancer, a stroke of inspiration on atocreative Capricorn, can beatemptingSagittarius, to toss away your responsibilities Gemini, youleads mayyou want think before you speakitwhen all indications point to a mon confidence. Learn Spanish for and your vacation, take you ballroom dance with journey. Things will calmasks downfor toward the The end of the week simply have fun. will be so backed it friend advice. truth might hurt, so it could be But then your life. Wait to seeupwhat occurs and pu when you have toyour focus on more tangible things. your dog could take quite a while to dig out from under your to-do list. wise to partner keep quietor forteach the time being. some new tricks. vacations on hold.

Family action! CANCER -time Jun 22/Jul CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20 Leo, someone you know wants to step things22 up to another Aquarius, just when you need a bit of sunshine, a satisfying level, but you may not beaready to take that kind ofleads plunge. piece of good arrives. Your spouse partner plays ainto toss away Cancer, stroke of inspiration youfriends on a creative Capricorn, can be tempting Spend quality time with your andnews family skating orit or swimming Talk over your feelings in aThings kind way. significant this positive journey. will calm down toward the end ofrole theinweek anddevelopment. simply have fun. But then you will be

city pools and arenas. Drop in for badminton, basketball, or ping pong. when you havethe to focus on more tangible things. takeworkshops quite a while this to dig out from un Check Recreation eGuide for- family classes and VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22out PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20could Virgo, family has been on your mind lately, and you may Pisces, a tangled web is forming around you, but with spring.

LEO the - Jul 23/Aug 23free time at feel it’s best to spend majority of your home rather thanLeo, out.someone Make goodyou use know of yourwants time. to

18

R0011939721-0228

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Spring into Action! Last week’s answers

49. Competent 50. Unit used to measure buttons 52. Liabilities Loafers 31. One 53. of Santa’s helpers 32. Pakistani 55. Arupee social outcast 35. Divulging a secret 56. Old Man’s beard lichen 37. Foreign Service 58. County north of The Golden Gate 38. Possessed 59. Short literary composition 39. US Nursing Organization 60. grab Norwegian composer 40. Quickly

8. Harvest grain 9. Broadcast images on the airwaves 10. Nine county No. Irish province CLUES DOWN 13. Assist in some wrongdoing 1. An Disentangle 14. old 78 card stitching game of Italy 16. They __ 2. Plane passenger places 17. Pa Women in Science 3. Partner Assoc.offor 21. To and ___: back and forth 4. 1st bible book (abbr.) 22. Records electric brain currents 5. Female The in revolutionary spanish descendants 23. 6. Doctor Atomicof#43 26. Theology 27. The People’s Princess 7. Arbitrager (inf.) 30. Temperament 8. Harvest grain

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42. WW II Crimean conference site 43. Unstick 46. 20th Hebrew letter 47. The work of caring for someone 49. Any high altitude habitation 50. Atomic #3 51. Sea eagles 52. Afghan persian language 54. A large body of water 55. Golf score 57. Antarctica 58. Magnesium

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Here’s How It Works: Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine 3x3 Like puzzles? boxes. To solve a sudoku, sudoku. This m the numbers 1 through 9 puzzle will ha must fill each row, column during regular and box. Each number can from the mom appear only once in each off, so sharpe row, column and box. You and put your can figure out the order the test! in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in theHere’s How It boxes. The more numbers Sudoku puzzl you name, the easier it getsformatted as to solve the puzzle! during regular broken down

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0228

19. Ancient capital of Nabataea 20. Strays 21. Served food CLUES DOWN 24. “Rubber singer Bobby 1. DisentangleBall” stitching 2. Plane 25. Foot passenger digit places 3. Assoc. for Women 26. Profound fear in Science 4. 1st bible book (abbr.) 28. Atomic #77 5. The in spanish 29. Faced#43 up to 6. Atomic 33. Unit of pain 7. Arbitrager (inf.)intensity

Th puzzl next

Fun By The Numbers

boxes. To solv the numbers must fill each and box. Each appear only o row, column a can figure ou in which the appear by usi clues already boxes. The m you name, th to solve the p 201201-201 PRCS

CLUES ACROSS 1. Utilization 6. 2nd largest Estonia city 11. Spiral staircase center 12. Fisherman’s basket 13. Gain an objective 15. Aromatic pine resin CLUES ACROSS 18. Thai monetary unit 19. capital of Nabataea 1. Ancient Utilization 20. 6. Strays 2nd largest Estonia city 21. Served food 11. Spiral staircase center 24. “Rubber Ball” singer Bobby 12.Foot Fisherman’s basket 25. digit 13. Gain an objective 26. Profound fear 28. #77 pine resin 15.Atomic Aromatic 29. Faced up to 18. Thai monetary unit 33. Unit of pain intensity

AQUARIUS Janmelee. 21/Feb quick wit you will manage to steer clear of- the

step things up to another Aquarius, just when you need a bit of su Check Summer Camp level, but the you lineup may not for be ready to take that kind of plunge. piece of good news arrives. Your spouse Discover camps children and youth that aresignificant being planned in positive your developm Talk over yourthe feelings in afor kind way. role in this neighbourhood and across the city. Register before June 10 to be entered in a draw win a free will -be selected. VIRGO - Augto24/Sept 22 week of camp. Fifty winners PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20 Virgo, family has been on your mind lately, and you may Pisces, a tangled web is forming around feel to spend the majority of your free time at quick wit you will manage to steer clear It’sit’s allbest in the eGuide! This weeks home rather than out. Make good of your time. to do in your leisure time in Discover a whole world ofuse opportunities puzzle answers in the City of Ottawa Spring-Summer Recreation eGuide ottawa.ca/ next at weeks issue recreation. Or visit your local community centre to find out what’s happening in your neighbourhood. Registration for spring classes and summer camps opens soon.

Spring and Summer

eGuide

online now!

ottawa.ca/recreation Orléans EMC - Thursday, February 28, 2013

35


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Your Community Newspaper

Show Your Heart Some Love

Published in Stroke on February 08, 2013

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PER

SouthUNITÉS ofCUSTOMER FRANCE

8

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

25

VOYAGES POUR 2

• Lotion 580 ml • Oil / huile 450 ml

CANNES

4

RABAIS DE

PAR CLIENT

However, with all these heartshaped candies and paper cutouts, have you ever stopped to think about the flesh-and-blood heart that keeps you alive? In terms of cardiovascular health, an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure. Cardiovascular diseases, such as myocardial infarctions or cerebrovascular accidents (CVAs or strokes), can have serious consequences, including death.

3

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

99 % TOUR THE COTE D’AZUR

99

DANS LE

SUD DE LA FRANCE

approx. VaLUE oF $6,000 EaCH / VaLEUr approx. DE 6 000 $ CHaCUN

TO ENTER for

KERI

Selected facial care products Soins visage sélectionnés

INFORMATION ON PAGE 4

pour PARTICIPER COMMENT

BALADE SUR LA

DÉTAILS EN PAGE 4

CONTEST/CONCOURS

OFF

GILLETTE

NESTLÉ FEATURED ELIGIBLE PRODUCTS PARTICIPANTS CETTE SEMAINE Venus Good Start • Refill / recharge THIS WEEK / LES PRODUITS VEDETTES Blades Lames Pack of L’ORÉALde Emballage • Studio 4 • Hair Expertise Selected hair care and hair styling products Produits capillaires et coiffants sélectionnés

• Toothbrush Brosse à dents

• SPEED STICK

Selected products LADY SPEED STICK Produits •sélectionnés Selected deodorants Déodorants sélectionnés

3

PER CUSTOMER SOFTSOAP PAR CLIENT

73$ 5 39 1 29 3 ¢ 89

Selected hand soap Savon à mains sélectionné

99 Soap bars Pains de savon 3 x 90 g

3

3

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

6

Carbonated spring water Eau de source gazéifiée 750 ml, 1 L

for pour

3

2

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

ea. /ch.

3

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

3

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

ea. ch.

3

EXCLUSIVES kettle, EXCLUSIVE ! 22HOME 99 stopsElectric automatically Bouilloire électrique

Breaking Dawn Part 2

LA SAGA TWILIGHT

Révélation partie 2

3

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

© 2013 Entertainment One Films Canada Inc. Tous Droits Réservés. Distribué exclusivement au Canada par Entertainment One.

■ 4ÈME : MT / AF ❏ 3ÈME : AF/GV

■ 4E : AF

❏ 2ÈME : Béa

❏ 3E : Béa/GV

❏ 1ÈRE épreuve : Béa /GV ❏ PLANIPUB : Isa

❏ PLANIPUB : Mario ❏ 1ÈRE : Isa/GV /AF/ Éric - Mario ❏ 2E : GV

Jumbo Bathroom tissue Papier hygiénique 30 rolls / rouleaux

3

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

pack Replacement per filters l’emb. Filtres de remplacement Pack of /emballage de 2

3

Alkaline batteries Selected prepaid cardsPiles alcalines Cartes prépayées sélectionnées AA x 4 AAA x 2 Cx2 Dx2 9v x 1

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

.

with the purchase of 1 à l’achat de 1

5X

99

14 MEGA PIXELS

• HEALTHY LOOK • COLORIST SECRETS • SUBLIME MOUSSE Hair colour / coloration FUJI AX500ea. PER CUSTOMER Digital camera ch.

3

3

PAR CLIENT

Appareil numérique - Screen / écran : 2,73in. /po Saturday and Sunday, MARCH 2 and

The Vanilla Visa® prepaid card is issued by Peoples Trust Company pursuant to license by Visa Inc. La carte Vanilla Visamd prépayée est émise par la Compagnie de Fiducie Peoples en vertu d’une licence de Visa Inc.

Samedi et dimanche, 2 et 3 MARS 3 PAR CLIENT

PER CUSTOMER

EXCLUSIVE !

SYLVANIA

2-slice toaster Grille-pain 2 tranches

3

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

SCOTTIES

EXCLUSIVE!

Facial tissues Papiersmouchoirs Pack of 6 emballage de 6

16

99

SYLVANIA

SCOTTIES

3

3

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

per pack l’emb.

MAYBELLINE

New York Selected eye make-up products + 0.10 Produits de maquillage ecofees sélectionnés pour les yeux

All these contests are open to residents of Quebec, Ontario and New Brunswick, have reached the age of majority in their province of residence by the specific contest opening date. Correct answer to a mathematical skill-testing question required. à who l’achat de produits Tous ces concours sont ouverts aux résidants du Québec, de l’Ontario et du Nouveau-Brunswick ayant atteint leur majorité dans leur province de résidence à la date d’ouverture dudit concours. Réponse exacte à une question de mathématique exigée.

COSMÉTIQUES

Details / détails p. 4 ALEXANDRIA CASSELMAN CORNWALL EMBRUN 629-1 Main Street

5, 9th Street East

Valid from march 1 to 7, 2013

CirCulaires Complètes toujours disponibles en suCCursales

New Nouveau

Facial tissues Papiers-mouchoirs Pack of 6 / emballage de 6

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

Complete flyer always available in store

Hand mixer Mélangeur à main

withhome the purchase Contests / Concours : • Pay with AIR MILES® cash, Take an Escape!of / Payez avec Argent AIR MILESmd, Roulez en Escape ! (p.8) • Win with Kleenex / Gagnez avec Kleenex (p.9) Odds of winning depend on the number of eligible entries received by theCOSMETIC specific contest closing date. / Les chances de gagner dépendent du nombre de participations valides reçues à la date de clôture dudit concours. • Your best romantic moment / Votre meilleur moment romantique (p. 5) products Odds of winning depend on the number of print orders received by the contest closing date. / Les chances de gagner dépendent du nombre de commandes d’impression reçues à la date de clôture du concours.

439 Main St. South

Talk to your doctor or pharmacist about the different options available to you for preventing cardiovascular disease. Never begin a preventive treatment without first having talked about the benefits and risks with

ea. ch.

Instant coffee Café instantané 200 g

5 99

OPTICAL ZOOM ZOOM OPTIQUE

• Be sure to take all of your medications regularly, even the ones prescribed to you as a preventive measure, like low-dose aspirin.

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

99 2 99 2 2 7 6999 1699 99 3 20X nd FREE e gratuit

4

ea. /ch.

3

HAWKESBURY

867 Notre-Dame

80 Main EastSAT./SAM. FRI./VEN.

3 PAR CLIENTROCKLAND ORLEANS PER CUSTOMER

2701 St-Joseph MON./LUN.2246 TUE./MAR. Laurier SUN./DIM.

ea. ch.

WEEKLY

FEBRUARY 15 to 21, 2013

w

w

w

36 Orléans EMC - Thursday, February 28, 2013

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.

j

10

e

n

c

o

VANIER

262 Chemin Montréal WED./MER. THU./JEU.

u

NEW! NOUVEAU !

www.jeancoutu.com/photo

UNE CONSIGNE S’APPLIQUE SUR CERTAINS CONTENANTS EN SUS DU PRIX SELON LA LOI EN VIGUEUR. Bathroom tissue Papier hygiénique Nous nous réservons le droit d’imposer une limite maximale à la quantité d’un produit vendu à un seul client. Prix spéciaux Double rolls Rouleaux doubles, 24 valides au comptoir seulement. Si un article venait à manquer dans une succursale, n’hésitez pas à demander un bon d’achat CUSTOMER différé « Mille Excuses ». Le texte prévaut en tout temps, photo à titre indicatif seulement. Pas de vente aux marchands. 3 PER PAR CLIENT Le choix des produits peut varier d’une succursale à l’autre. Aucune prime (cadeau, carte-cadeau, coupon pour gratuité ou autre offre de même nature) n’est applicable lors d’un achat effectué en ligne. Gluten free md/mc Sans gluten Marque déposée/de commerce d’AIR MILES International Trading B.V., employée en vertu d’une licence par LoyaltyOne Inc. et Le Groupe Jean Coutu (PJC) inc. 2013-02-13 14:14

a

2701 st. joseph blvd orleans, on K1C 1G4 ph: 613-837-8689 99 fax: 613-837-6087 99

Now with your Mac OS X 10.5 and following models. *Approximate sizes. Excluding instant prints from the digital printing kiosk and those from the Jean Coutu application for iPhone, iPod Touch and iPad. Price valid in store and at www.jeancoutu.com Some restrictions apply. Details in store. Maintenant à partir de votre Mac OS X 10.5* et plus. Dimensions approximatives. Excluant les impressions instantanées au kiosque d’impression numérique et celles de l’application Jean Coutu pour iPhone, iPod Touch et iPad Jean Coutu. Prix en vigueur en succursale et au www.jeancoutu.com. Certaines restrictions s’appliquent. Détails en succursale.

ONT.

A DEPOSIT APPLIES ON SOME CONTAINERS IN ADDITION TO THE PRICE ACCORDING TO THE APPLICABLE LAW. We reserve the right to fix a maximum limit to the quantity of a product sold to one customer only. Specials are valid for in-store shopping only. If, in one of our stores, we are short of an item, ask for “Our apoligies” raincheck. The text will always prevail over the picture which serves as a guide only. No sales to merchands. The selection of products may vary from one store to another. No bonus (gift, gift card, gift coupon or any similar offer) is applicable for on-line purchases. ®/TM Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under licence by LoyaltyOne Inc. and The Jean Coutu Group (PJC) Inc. 130228_PJC_p3ft.indd 1

STAR PRODUCTS

EDETTES DE LA SEMAINE NO S V

525-3333 764-5455 443-3552 632-2743 749-5957 En vigueur du 1er 938-7339 au 7 MARS 2013 1 2 837-8689 3 4446-5054 5 6 7 jeancoutu.com

• If you have high blood pressure, make sure it is under control.

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

ENERGIZER MAX

UNITS PER CUSTOMER UNITÉS PAR CLIENT

3

• If you are living with diabetes, monitor your blood glucose closely.

Fabric softener Assouplissant Liquid / liquide 1.65 L

3 CASHMERE

DVD

• Maintain your cholesterol at the recommended levels.

LA PARISIENNE

MAXWELL HOUSE

191999 999 999 99

3

• Quit smoking.

11”L X 21.5”H

THE TWILIGHT SAGA

à arrêt automatique A14A0766 1.8 L

• Exercise regularly.

ea. ch.

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

Maxx Scoop Clumping cat litter Litière agglomérante ea. /ch. 7 kg

Pitcher with filter system Pichet avec système de filtration d’eau 1.2 L

BLU-RAY

3 days only 4 March 2, 3 and lement 3 jours seu rs Les 2, 3 et 4 ma

FERRERO ROCHER

Chocolate Chocolat 375 g

ea. ch.

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

• Eat well and maintain a healthy weight. Find out how you can improve your diet for a healthier heart.

Laundry detergent Détersif • Liquid / liquide, 1.18 L • Powder / en poudre, 1.1 kg

PURINA

VIM

All purpose cleaner Nettoyant tout usage 250 ml

Taking care of your heart on a daily basis is something everyone can do. Here is some valuable advice:

TIDE

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

Nasal care Soin du nez • Liquid Liquide 135 ml ea. • Simplidose ch. 30 x 5 ml

99 99 ea. /ch.

HYDRASENSE

• Creation 150 g • Les Grandes 150 g • Petits Desserts 140 g ea. Chocolate ch. Chocolat

As of March 2 Dès le 2 mars

3

+5

27 4 99 9 99 4 49 3 PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

ea. ch.

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

Soft drink Boisson gazeuse ea.2/ch. L

LINDT

3

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

3

• COKE • SPRITE

PERRIER

UNITS PER CUSTOMER UNITÉS PAR CLIENT

7 3 79 1 99 8 49 6

99 99

IRISH SPRING

ea. ch.

Bon Départ Oméga 3 & 6 Powder • NIVEA Poudre • NIVEA FOR MEN • 640 g, • 730 g Selected skin care products Soins de la peau sélectionnés

P. 10 ONT P. 3 ONT

SPINBRUSH

ea. ch.

t

u V-8

Vegetable cocktail

Cocktail aux légumes 13-01-29 6:34 PM Pack of/emballage de 6 x 156 ml

3

PACKS PER CUSTOMER EMBALLAGES PAR CLIENT

Super offer! Super offre !

9

CURTIS DVD player

with progressive scanning Compact format

Lecteur DVD

avec balayage progressif Format compact

3

. 79

1

ea. ch.

JAMIESON

• Oméga-3 • Oméga 3-6-9 Capsules

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

19

c Feminine pads or panty shields Regular sizes Serviettes hygiéniques ou protège-dessous, formats réguliers

4

PACKS PER CUSTOMER EMBALLAGES PAR CLIENT

COLGATE

• Toothbrush Brosse à dents • Toothpaste

2$

for pour

DEGREE

Selected deodorants Déodorants sélectionnés

4

o

DOVE

Anti-perspirant Antisudorifique 74 g

2$ for pour

m

Q-TIPS

Cotton swabs Cotons-tiges 400-pack Emballage de 400

4

5

UNITS PER CUSTOMER UNITÉS PAR CLIENTS

6 rolls/rouleaux

R0011935735

• Mascara • Waterproof eye shadow trio Trio d’ombres à paupières Aquadivine

On Valentine’s Day, the heart was celebrated and we saw its image everywhere.


Orleans EMC