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Dalton McGuinty

YOUR COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER

TOTAL EMC DISTRIBUTION 474,000

Ottawa South

MPP Ottawa South

1795 Kilborn Ave. 1795 Kilborn Ave. Ottawa, K1H6N1 6N1 Ottawa, ON ON K1H

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THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 2012

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Inside Perley NEWS prepares for fall campaign

Canada’s relay team disqualified in bronzemedal win at Olympics Games. – Page 6

SPECIAL REPORT

Metroland’s Cycling the Capital series takes a look at connecting bicycle routes and educating young cyclists. – Page 10

Eddie Rwema

eddie.rwema@metroland.com

EMC news – Canada’s Sweetheart is leading a capital campaign to build a seniors village next to the Perley and Rideau Veterans’ Health Centre. Canadian figure skating legend Barbara Ann ScottKing was announced as one of three honourary co-chairs of the $5-million capital campaign on Wednesday, Aug. 8. She will be joining overall campaign co-chairs Grete Hale and retired Gen. Rick Hillier to lead the building choices, enriching lives capital campaign to help raise private contributions for the village. While the construction has been partially funded by the province, Perley Rideau still needs $5 million and hopes to get the money from the fundraiser that kicks off this fall. Expansions at the facility in Alta Vista will accommodate 139 new tenants — many of whom are veterans of the Canadian Forces — with access to apartment-style assistedliving rooms by January. “I am honoured and delighted to be a co-chair of this great project,” Scott-King said as she toured the centre. “It is such a wonderful project and I hope the whole city will help support it because it is not just for veterans but for senior citizens too.” See SCOTT, page 4

Steve Russell/Toronto Star

Canada’s bronze-medal winning women’s soccer team included six former Ottawa Fury players, including, pictured above, Diana Matheson, who scored the game winning goal at City of Coventry Stadium on Aug. 9.

Fury alumni help Canada capture bronze Eddie Rwema

eddie.rwema@metroland.com

EMC sports – Ottawa Fury Soccer Club owner John Pugh was a happy man watching six of his former players celebrate the Canadian women’s soccer team’s bronze-medal win on Thursday, Aug. 9. A last-second goal by Diana Matheson, who played for the Fury for three seasons, secured a 1-0 victory over France, giving Canada its first-ever medal in a traditional women’s team sport since 1936. “Seeing Diane Matheson

score that goal that won Canada a bronze medal was obviously a great delight,” said Pugh. In a game that was totally dominated by the French side, Canada had a single scoring opportunity — and made the most of it at City of Coventry Stadium. “It was clear the game was not going our way while playing the team that beat us 4-0 in the last World Cup. I think it was nice that someone like Diane put the ball in the back of the net, because she is a hardworking player,” said

Pugh. Matheson was one of the six Ottawa Fury bronze medalwinning alumni. Others on the team included Robyn Gale, Carmelina Moscato, MarieEve Nault, Kelly Parker and Rhian Wilkinson. Pugh said Matheson is a very technical player, very skillful, and a great person. “She was coming back from a very serious injury. She did not actually know she would make it to the Olympics,” said Pugh. So far, 15 former Fury players have played for the Cana-

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dian national team, according to Pugh. “One of our objectives always has been to take the players that we are lucky to have and try give them the best opportunities we can,” he said. The women of Canada’s Olympic soccer team, who had been through an unprecedented emotional wringer last week, were celebrating, as they never have before. And no one wanted it to end. See MATHESON, page 3

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A Riverside South gardener grows produce for the Shepherds of Good Hope. – Page 5

Former figure skating champ spearheads efforts to raise $5 million for seniors village


BRIDGING COMMUNITIES Ward 22 Update

Steve Desroches Deputy Mayor Councillor, Gloucester-South Nepean Strandherd-Armstrong Bridge Update I am pleased to report that new arch segments arrived at the Strandherd-Armstrong Bridge construction site. Welding is continuing on site and the contractor is preparing for the delivery of additional arch sections. As you know, this project is a priority for me and I am working closely with city officials to ensure the project continues to move forward and is completed as quickly as possible and to the highest quality and standards. For more information on this project, or if you are interested in viewing live images of the bridge construction, please visit my website at www.stevedesroches.ca.

news

Your Community Newspaper

Badminton player prepares for next Olympics Jennifer McIntosh jennifer.mcintosh@metroland.com

EMC sports – The Olympics may be over, but for a Nepean native and badminton player, his journey has just begun. Andrew D’Souza, a recent grad from St. Pius X High School, nabbed a gold medal in the Pan-American under-19 boys singles championships held in Edmonton on July 29. D’Souza, who has been playing the sport since he was 13 years old, said it’s a step towards competing in the 2016 Summer Games.

D’Souza bested fellow Canadian Benny Lin in straight sets (21-10, 21-19) in the gold medal match. He also picked up a bronze in the under-19 mixed doubles competition. He partnered with Vivian Kwok of Toronto. Now back in Ottawa, D’Souza has resumed working as a counsellor in a day camp for badminton players at the RA Centre. The centre – where D’Souza has trained since he starting playing – was where he developed a love of the competition. “I played at a local compe-

tition and won every match,” he said. “Then I played here and I got creamed. I started to see the skills that were needed.” He will be starting work on a kinesiology degree at the University of Ottawa this fall and is looking forward to training towards his dream of competing in the Olympics. “Badminton isn’t just about your strength physically, it’s about strategy,” D’Souza said, adding he trains six days a week. Aside from his goals as an athlete, D’Souza said he would like to be a sports trainer.

Riverside South Resident Raising Funds for D.I.F.D. Riverside South resident Chelsea Kisil has launched a great initiative to raise $100,000 for youth mental health and the Do It For Daron (D.I.F.D.) foundation through the sale of her song Honey Doll, which Chelsea wrote, recorded and now has available for purchase on iTunes http://itunes.apple.com/ca/ album/honey-doll-single/id539896243.

VISIT PRODUCEDEPOT.CA FOR MORE GREAT SPECIALS!

I would like to thank and congratulate Chelsea for her efforts in raising money for youth mental health and wish her the best of luck with her endeavour. Zoning Amendment Proposal for 4699 Bank Street The Planning Committee will be reviewing an application for a zoning amendment proposal for 4699 Bank Street. The site is located on the east side of Bank Street and north of Analdea Drive in the Leitrim community. The applicant is applying to rezone the land to permit the development of a 400 square metre place of worship and 340 square metre community centre at the rear of the site. If the application is approved the two existing single homes on the property will be demolished to permit the development.

Jennifer McIntosh/Metroland

Andrew D’Souza, 18, is on the road to the Olympics.

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Registration for Fall/Winter Recreation Programs Have Begun I would like to encourage residents to take advantage of the many great recreation programs the City of Ottawa has to offer for the Fall/Winter season. The Recreation E-Guide and Mon Cyberguide francophone des loisirs is now available at ottawa. ca/recreationguide.

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Anyone registering will need a client barcode and a family PIN, which can be obtained by visiting a recreation or client service centre or by calling 613-580-2588. Spratt Road to Close Temporarily I would like to advise residents that Spratt Road will be closed from Earl Armstrong Road to Rideau Road from Monday, August 20th to Friday, September 7th, 2012. The reason for the closure is to allow for the installation of new sanitary and storm mains and a new watermain to accommodate the on going community development. South Ottawa Race Day at the Raceway Get ready for race weekend in South Ottawa on Sunday, September 30th, 2012 at the Rideau Carleton Raceway. The races include a Half Marathon, Half Marathon Relay, 10K, 5K and 2K Family Fun Run/Walk. For more information or to register for this event, please visit www.southottawaraceday. ca.

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SPECIALS IN EFFECT AUGUST 15-21, 2012. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. PRODUCTS NOT EXACTLY AS SHOWN. WHILE QUANTITIES LAST. STORE HOURS: MON. TO FRI.: 8AM–9PM ; SAT.: 8AM–7PM ; SUN 8AM–6PM

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sports

Your Community Newspaper

Matheson scores game-winning goal in bronze medal win Continued from page 1

“It was like a dream out there,” said Matheson. “You see someone, you hug them, you have a moment; I think that happened about 35 times and then you go around again.” GOAL

The dramatic 92nd-minute goal came after the ball landed at the feet of Matheson, who kicked the ball into an open net, ending a half that had been dominated by the French. “I have no idea what happened,” said Matheson, whose goal — incredibly — came on Canada’s only shot on goal for the game. “I can’t remember it, I think the ball came down the left and I was in the right place at

the right time. “The ball was right there, the net was basically open, it definitely was in slow motion... it feels unreal right now.” The victory followed a heartbreaking 4-3 semifinal loss to the United States on Monday, Aug. 6. During the semfinal, Canadian captain Christine Sinclair scored a hat trick and gave Canada the lead on three different occasions, only to see the U.S. reply each time. “If we needed confirmation that Sinclair is one of the best if not the best player in the world, we certainly got it,” said Pugh. Pugh said scoring a hat trick against a team that most people will agree is the most powerful in the world “was quite amazing.” “She had a scarce number

of opportunities and she took them all. In addition, they were all excellent finishes in each case,” he said. The owner of the Fury said that what had happened with the Olympics is a perfect prelude to what he considers the main event – the 2015 Women World Cup, which will be hosted by Canada. Pugh thinks hosting that tournament will do a tremendous amount for women soccer. “There were close to four million people, sometimes watching the Canada-US game,” he said. People who have never watched a soccer game in their lives tuned-in to that game and got an enormous surprise,” said Pugh. With files from Star Wire Services.

Steve Russell / Torstar

Marie Eve Nault and France’s Elodie Thomas head the ball as Canada played France Aug. 9 in the bronze medal women’s soccer match at the London 2012 Olympic Games.

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An emotional Christine Sinclair celebrates as Canada wins the bronze medal in women’s soccer. Canada beat France 1-0.

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NEWS

Scott-King co-chairs capital campaign

Dalton McGuinty, MPP Ottawa South

Continued from page 1

FAMILY CAREGIVER LEAVE Our government has proposed an amendment to the Employment Standards Act that would allow an employee to take a leave of absence to care for a family member when they need it most. The Family Caregiver Leave would build on the existing Family Medical Leave and provide up to eight weeks of unpaid job leave for employees to provide care and support to a sick or injured family member. We’re also calling on the federal government to extend Employment Insurance to those who take advantage of the Family Caregiver Leave, just as they do when Ontarians take Family Medical Leave. This proposed legislation is part of our government’s commitment to ensuring that families across our province have the support they need when they need it most.

ONTARIO DRUG BENEFIT We’re improving Ontario’s drug benefit system so it’s fairer and so that we can better support an aging population through a new Seniors Strategy. Our strategy calls for expanding house calls, increasing access to home care, and providing improved coordination between hospitals, primary and community care. We are also committed to lowering the cost of the top 10 generic drugs to 20 per cent of the comparable brand product. This will generate an additional $55 million a year in savings — allowing us to increase the Ontario Disability Support Program and Ontario Works by one per cent each in the fall of this year.

WE ARE HERE TO HELP Please feel free to contact me at my community office if there are any provincial issues I can assist you with. My staff and I will do our best to help.

1795 Kilborn Avenue Ottawa, ON K1H 6N1 T: 613-736-9573 F: 613-736-7374 dmcguinty.mpp.co@liberal.ola.org R0011555175

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Ottawa South EMC - Thursday, August 16, 2012

Your Community Newspaper

Scott-King was named “Canada’s Sweetheart” for her figure skating achievements in her teens and she is still an ambassador for the sport today at age 84. “My dad was a veteran from World War 1 and anything to do with veterans has always been near and dear to my heart. I just hope we will all pitch in and make it successful,” she said. Scott-King is still the only person to ever hold the European, North American, Canadian, world and Olympic figure skating titles at the same time. The Perley and Rideau health centre is already home to 250 veterans of the Second World War and 20 to 30 per cent of the new apartments will be offered to Canadian Forces senior veterans. According to the centre, Ottawa is home to more than 90,000 seniors and 23 per cent of those need help with the basic activities of daily living, such as meal preparation, shopping, personal care and housework. Both Scott-King and Hale are seniors and are well aware of the issues that are facing the age demographic today. Hale is recognized as a humanitarian and is one of Ottawa’s leading and most committed citizens, according to the

centre. “It is an honour and privilege to head up this very wonderful campaign. I think of the veterans and the seniors who are going to be able to move into this affordable assisted living accommodation,” said Hale. As the number of seniors continues to surge, Hale thinks there is going to be need for adequate accommodation for seniors. “We are trying to keep them in their homes as long as possible but there comes a time when they are going to need a little bit more help,” she said. Hale is committed to do all she can to make the campaign a success. “I will do anything I can to help. It is going to happen and I hope it is the beginning of many other similar projects in our community because the need is there,” said Hale. When completed, the seniors’ village will provide seniors with more choices like privacy of independent apartment living, or the security of assisted living for those who want to maintain their independence but need a little help. “It is fantastic and exciting to have these three great leaders leading this fundraising campaign,” said Greg Fougere, executive director of the Perley Rideau.

Laura Mueller

Ottawa’s most decorated athlete, Barbara Ann Scott-King, joins Mayor Jim Watson to open the Barbara Ann Scott Gallery at city hall on Aug. 9. Scott is also spearheading efforts to raise $5 million to help build a seniors’ village in Alta Vista.

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news

Your Community Newspaper

Gardener donates produce to Shepherds of Good Hope Eddie Rwema/Metroland

Eddie Rwema

Michael Quinn has been busy this summer turning a 1.6-hectare piece of land on Earl Armstrong Road just east of Bowesville Road into a community garden. He is seen here harvesting potatoes to donate to Shepherds of Good Hope.

eddie.rwema@metroland.com

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because of the drought they have been seeing less fresh food and vegetables. He said his organization was happy that people were donating fresh food. “It is important that people can donate their food especially this year when there has been drought,” said Eady. Quinn hopes to add at least 20 more plots next year. “This year I had 29 on four and a half acres,” he said. According to Quinn, gardening is a great way to enjoy the nice weather, while producing locally grown produce, and giving someone the ability

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have some peppers, beans and I could pick some basil too,” said Quinn. Shepherds of Good Hope volunteers were on hand to help with potato harvesting. “It is a nice crop of potatoes but there is a lot fewer potatoes per plant than expected,” said Quinn. Besides meeting fellow residents with gardening interests, Quinn said the garden provides residents with an opportunity to get out into the sunshine and meet their neighbours. Rob Eady, from the Shepherds of Good Hope, said that

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EMC news – Even with the 400 people it serves at lunchtime, Shepherds of Good Hope did not have to spend any money to potatoes on Aug. 10, thanks to a Riverside South resident who donated them from his garden to the foundation. This past April, Michael Quinn, started a community garden on Earl of Armstrong Road, just east of Bowesville Road, to help himself and others who felt they didn’t really have enough space in their yards to grow food vegetables. Now, a couple of months later, Quinn said things have been going great at the gardens despite the season turning out to be a dry one. “We are definitely feeling the effects of the drought. The gardens are still doing well, but I am supplying a lot of water this year. I have had to have my pond dug larger to keep up with the demand. I couldn’t have picked a dryer year to start the garden,” he said. With 41 gardeners, Quinn added that it is amazing what the community garden site has transformed into in just a few months. “It has been a busy year but I am having fun. Most if not all gardeners have started getting some good fresh vegetables from their gardens. I

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OLYMPICS

Your Community Newspaper

Diane Diane Diane Deans Deans Deans Councillor/Conseillère Councillor/Conseillère Quartier Gloucester-Southgate Ward Quartier Gloucester-Southgate Ward

Wake Up! Get a working smoke alarm rebate Registration for Fall-Winter Recreation and Culture Programs coupons available now open

The Recreation Guide for Fall-Winter 2012-2013 programs is available online Changes to the Code came and registration is nowOntario open for Fire a widePrevention variety of fun programs for theinto young effect on March 1. The new regulations require and young at heart. If you are looking for a rewarding opportunityevery to learn a house have a working every guide flooris new skill,tosport or just get out andsmoke meet newdetector people theon interactive including the basement. Smoke detectors more than available to help you find that perfect activity to keep you active and inspired 10 years old aremonths. required to be replaced under the during the upcoming changes. Those interested in registering can go online at www.ottawa.ca/en/rec_ The of Ottawa has launched theoneWake a culture,City phone 613-580-2588, or drop by the of theUp! City Get of Ottawa’s Working Smoke program to educate residents Client Services CentreAlarm locations. about the importance of having a working some alarm. As partinofSuccess this, my hasPublic beenLibrary given a limited Sharing andoffice the Ottawa number rebate coupons Gloucester-Southgate This year theofOttawa Public Library hasforpartnered with the Sharing in Success residents whoprovide have children recentlyliving purchased smoke Program to help in poverty new with school supplies. alarms. If you would like toasreceive rebatethecoupon, Financial donations are preferred it allowsaparents opportunity to please my and office. They will be given a receive acontact gift certificate the flexibility to purchase the out schoolonsupplies first-come, first-serve that their child needs. However,basis. donations of school supplies (preferably new) are also welcomed and will be distributed where they are needed most. By Civic – nominations due for donatingAppreciation it allows children toAwards return to school with the tools essential Friday, March education and to do it 31 with their heads held high. Donations canthe be dropped at several libraries, Greenboro Each year City of offOttawa takes an including eveningtheduring District Library at 363 Lorry Greenberg Drive. For more information on the National Volunteer Week to celebrate and acknowledge program, such as the items most in demand and other drop off locations, some of the 225,000 plus volunteers who work so hard please www.caringandsharing.ca call 613-226-6434. in ourvisit community. This year’sorceremony will be held on May 3 at City Hall. Make the Right Call The City ofawards Ottawa andwill thebe Ottawa Police out Service (OPS) in partnership Sixteen handed including three with community stakeholders provide many different services to Ottawa Citizen of the Year awards, the Brian Kilrea Awardresidents. for In the event you contribution encounter an issue your neighbourhood, and12 youDisrequire outstanding to inamateur sport, and assistance, please remember to “Make the Right Call” by calling: tinguished Civic Awards in the categories of: arts and culture, recreation and sport, education, environment, 911- Life-Threatening Emergencies (fire and medical) and Crimes inand health, heritage, humanitarianism, rural/agriculture Progress community activism. 613-230-6211 -OPS Otherare Emergencies Contact – Toon report other Nomination forms due by 4:00 p.m. Friday, emergencies that are not life threatening and are not crimes in progress March 31. If you know a volunteer who has made an outstanding contribution to our community, I encourage 613-236-1222-OPS Callthem Centrefor – Toa report property damage, you to nominate Civic theft, Appreciation Award. ext. 7300 missing person or stolen vehicle (not in progress)Service Nomination forms are available at any Client Centre, Library, and Community Centre or online at 613-233-TIPS-Crime Stoppers – To submit an anonymous tip. You can Ottawa.ca (8477) also submit a tip by texting CRIMES (274637) with keyword “tip252″ followed by your information

Development plans for the Blossom Park Shopping Centre 311 City of Ottawa services, such as noise, property standards, parking

110 Laurier Avenue West Ottawa, ON K1P 1J1 Phone: Fax:

6

E-mail: diane.deans@ottawa.ca www.dianedeans.ca

Ottawa South EMC - Thursday, August 16, 2012

Brian McNair

EMC sports - The thrill of victory and agony of defeat played out together within a matter of a few seconds for the Canadian men’s 4x100-metre relay team on Aug. 11 at the Olympic Stadium in London.

Ottawa’s Oluseyi Smith and teammates, Justyn Warner, Gavin Smellie, and Jared Connaughton had finished third at the London Games, catapulting themselves from near obscurity and onto the medal podium. It appeared as though the four men had won Canada its

19th medal of the 2012 London Games, crossing the line third behind powerhouses Jamaica and the United States, but the team was disqualified for a lane violation against Connaughton, who stepped on the line while he was passing the baton to anchor Justyn Warner.

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and zoning by-law complaints, garbage pick-up, etc. I have received information on a proposed site plan for the Shoppingcommunity, Centre, atsocial, the corner 211 ABlossom full range ofPark non-emergency, health andof Bank Street and Queensdale Avenue. The applicant is government services proposing to build two new buildings at the centre, one to a bank Cityhouse of Ottawa Worksand Yardthe other a drug store. The proposal also includes anare additional parking spaces. Ifat I am happy to report that we nearing the100 final stages of construction you would more proposed site the new City oflike Ottawa Worksinformation Yard located aton 3100this Conroy Road at Thurston plan contact my office directly. Drive. please This new facility will feature a 10 bay garage for vehicle maintenance, a salt and grit storage facility, as well as an administration building for City Launched Service staff and–anDianeDeans.ca! internal road network. Building inspections will happen in the coming weeks with building occupancy shortly after. I am very pleased to announce the launch of DianeDeans.ca. My web site can provide you with more Green BinonTip: To cutevents down on in your green information the latest andodours priorities in our bin make sure all grass clippings yard waste community, andthat my work on your behalf and at City Hall. It will be updated regularly, to ensure you have the most are completely dry before placing them in the bin. current information. If you have suggestions of what you would see on @dianedeans the site, please drop me a line. Follow melike ontoTwitter

Steve Russell/Toronto Star

Ottawa based sprinter Oluseyi Smith buries his face in the flag as Justyn Warner and Gavin Smellie sit on the track after Canada was disqualified for the bronze medal for an improper handover on the third change in the 4x100 at the London 2012 Olympic Games at the Olympic Stadium in London.

3788 Prince of Wales Drive 613-692-3553 JackMay.com

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The Canadians soon went from celebrating with flags draped around them, to being astonished and distraught, all either close to or in tears. “I don’t even remember what it felt like now, all I feel right now is disappointment,” said Smith, when asked what it felt like when they thought they had won the bronze. The 25-year-old former student at Fielding Drive Public School and Brookfield High School in south Ottawa, said that everybody was going into this with so much expectation, and some people didn’t think they could do it. “They were calling us to come in fifth or sixth, but we rallied against the best teams in the world and we figured we were on the podium. It’s like we let everyone down, said Smith. While the Jamaicans and Americans were battling it out for first as expected - Usain Bolt brought Jamaica home in a world-record time of 36.84 – Warner’s strong finishing kick moved Canada up and into third place, behind the U.S. Or so they had thought. Instead, after the disqualification, Trinidad and Tobago was elevated to the bronze medal position. “I hope that there’s something we can do about that because that sucks, that just sucks,” said Warner, referring to a protest Canada lodged to contest the decision. “To have a medal like that and just have it taken away, it sucks.” The Canadian team, started off by Brampton’s Gavin Smellie, left the track with a variety of emotions, including anger and sadness, but also believing themselves to be the third best in the world. “We beat everyone fair and square, we earned that medal,” said Warner. “If he had a pinky on the friggin’ line, it’s just ridiculous. I don’t know what happened, I just know that everyone has put in the work to get where we were, and it really sucks.”


NEWS

Your Community Newspaper

Barrhaven Food Cupboard struggling to meet increased demand Jennifer McIntosh jennifer.mcintosh@metroland.com

in Barrhaven could be one of the reasons for the increase in the demand. “In previous years it was predominantly single family homes,� Lee said. “But now some people are renting out the older townhomes and those people may not have as much disposable income.� Lee – a longtime volunteer with the organization – blamed the economy as well. “For the first time I am seeing clients come back to us after a year of not needing our services,� he said. “Some people are just stretched too thin and if there’s a layoff or a contract ends, there is no cushion.�

Lee said in the last month, the food cupboard gave out $2,900 in gift certificates for fresh produce and other perishable items. Clients were also given a total of 4,000 kilograms of food. Increased demand when there is the opportunity for seasonal work has Lee worrying about the colder months to come. “Things could get even more difficult,� he said. Donations to the Barrhaven Food Cupboard can be made at Food Basics, Loblaws, Ross’ Your Independent, Sobeys and the UPS at 900 Greenbank Rd.

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

Real God. Real People. Real Church.

Join us Sundays at 10:30 7275 Parkway Rd. Greely, ON 613-821-1056

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www.parkwayroad.com

The West Ottawa Church of Christ

Service Time: Sundays at 10:30 AM

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

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

Sunday Services: Bible Study at 10:00 AM - Worship Service at 11:00 AM A warm welcome awaits you For Information Call 613-224-8507

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

Worship services Sundays at 10:30 a.m.

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

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

470 Roosevelt Ave. Westboro www.mywestminster.ca

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faith@magma.ca www.magma.ca/~faith

Only south Ottawa Mass convenient for those who travel, work weekends and sleep in! R0011292813

Sunday Worship at 9:30am

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

Refreshments / fellowship following service

www.magma/~ruc (613)733-7735

SPECIAL INVITATION

2784 Cedarview Road (at FallowďŹ eld) www.cedarview.ca Tel:613.825.5393

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

Holy Eucharist 8:00 am & 10:30 am 9:30 am - Play Area for Under 5 934 Hamlet Road (near St Laurent & Smyth) 613 733 0102 – staidans@bellnet.ca

2400 Alta Vista Drive (613) 733 0131 Sunday Worship at 10:00 a.m. Sunday School; Ample parking; OC Transpo route 8 A warm welcome awaits you. Minister: Alex Mitchell sttimothys@on.aibn.com www.sttimsottawa.com

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You are specially invited to our Sunday Worship Service

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Military Chapel Sunday Services at Uplands!

St. Timothy’s Presbyterian Church R0011293044

Worship Services at 10:00am every Sunday in July and August Children’s programs available see website for more details

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St Aidan’s Anglican Church R0011469497

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

Riverside United Church 3191 Riverside Dr (at Walkley)

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St Catherine of Siena Catholic Church  sWWW3AINT#ATHERINE-ETCALFECA

OUR LADY OF THE VISITATION PARISH

715 Roosevelt Ave. (at Carling at Cole) Pastor: Rev. Marek Sabol

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Sunday 7 pm Mass Now Available!

Sunday Worship & Sunday School 10:30 a.m.

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Sunday Worship - 10:00 a.m. Nursery and Sunday School Midweek Fellowship Wednesdays 7 p.m. Minister: James T. Hurd Everyone Welcome

43 Meadowlands Dr. W. Ottawa

613.224.1971

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

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

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

Our Saviour Lutheran Church

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

Dominion-Chalmers United Church

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

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

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Sunday Services: 9am Thursday Eucharist: 10am Nearly New Shop Closed July and August 8 Withrow Avenue 613-224-7178

Email: admin@mywestminister.ca

613-722-1144 Parkdale United Church

Heaven’s Gate Chapel Tel: (613) 276-5481; (613) 440-5481 1893 Baseline Rd., Ottawa (2nd Floor) Sunday Service 10.30am – 12.30pm Bible study / Night Vigil: Friday 10.00pm – 1.00am Website: heavensgateottawa.org E-mail: heavensgatechapel@yahoo.ca

613.247.8676

(Do not mail the school please)

Worship 10:30 Sundays

The Redeemed Christian Church of God

St. Richard’s Anglican Church

Celebrating 14 years in this area!

WESTMINSTER PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

Pleasant Park Baptist

Watch & Pray Ministry Ç˘Č–Ĺ˜_É´ǢsNjɚÞOsÇŁ Çź ˨ŸNjË Ë Ĺ?

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

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2203 Alta Vista Drive

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Rideau Park United Church

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EMC news – A significant increase in the demand for assistance from the Barrhaven Food Cupboard could mean it will go bare, said long-time volunteer Ken Lee. In the time he has been with the volunteer-driven food assistance program, Lee said he has seen the demand in Barrhaven grow by “leaps and bounds.� The average number of calls for assistance last year was 64 families per month. May and June saw 86 calls, while July was a whopping

93. “Based on those figures we are seeing an average increase of 30 per cent over last year,� Lee said, adding that the organization has seen a modest increase in donations, but not enough to keep up with the demand. Barrhaven Coun. Jan Harder has made a plea for donations on her website and Ross’ Your Independent Grocer had initiated a matching program over the August long weekend, matching each non-perishable donation kilogram for kilogram. Lee said the mix of new housing, including rental units

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

Come Join Us! (Located at Breadner at DeNiverville) G%%&&'.',&&

Place your Church Services Ad Here email srussell@thenewsemc.ca Call: 613-688-1483 Ottawa South EMC - Thursday, August 16, 2012

7


NEWS

Your Community Newspaper

EDITORIAL

Drought comes with a price for everyone

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ear after year we are seeing less predictable weather. It’s costing the farmers dearly this year and the dry times will cost us all over the coming months and years. Adapting our actions to deal with climate change is a simpler task than adapting our lives to deal with weather that can damage our economy. The price we pay for fruits and vegetables will be the

first effect felt by consumers. If dry weather becomes the new normal, some produce may not be available at all or the season will be shorter. Because local corn and hay feeds cows but is in short supply, farmers across much of Canada and the central United States will likely be forced to sell off beef cattle. There could be a glut and prices might drop in the short term which could be followed by a spike.

Unpredictable weather may mean unpredictable beef prices. Beyond the food on our tables, there will be other, less obvious effects if dry, hot weather becomes the norm. At Pinto Valley Ranch in Fitzroy Harbour, the owners plan to sell nearly half their horses because feeding them hay at current prices isn’t possible. That will mean reduced opportunities for Ottawa kids to try riding,

which in turn will almost certainly mean fewer riders for the equestrian industry in the future. If watering bans become the new normal, backyard gardens and community allotment gardens won’t be able to provide as much food for city folk. That in turn increases demand for imported foods. If we’re forced to stop watering lawns, they will die and homeowners will have to invest in drought resistant

plants or pave the front yard. Golf courses are suffering and the cost of installing irrigation systems could be the difference between staying in business or shutting down for some course owners. The sports fields used by children and adults are in rough shape because of the dry weather. When the quality of play drops far enough, we’ll need to add the cost of resodding fields to the property tax bill. All those costs for con-

sumers pale in comparison with the trouble ahead for farmers. Some plants do well in wet weather while others can survive dry times, but what can farmers plant when the weather is completely unpredictable? If our summers are going to be extreme – dry, wet, hot or cold – we will all pay dearly. It makes investment in climate science seem like a good deal.

COLUMN

Protecting our most precious commodity – sleep BRYNNA LESLIE Capital Muse We recently had one of those Sunday afternoons where our newborn screamed as only a colicky baby can for 15 minutes. In the same quarter of an hour, my six and seven-year-old boys started wrestling to the death on their bedroom floor, the cat vomited at my feet from the humidity, just as Ottawa received its first significant rainfall in over a month and water started pouring through the living room ceiling. The aftermath was not pretty. No resilience, no problem-solving, no understanding or empathy for the poor cat. To put it simply, we all freaked out. Much of this – or at least our reactions to it – could have been prevented by a good night’s sleep the night before. Unfortunately, with a two-week-old baby on hand, my husband and I had spent the better part of midnight to 5 a.m. rocking or feeding or singing to our crying baby. We were exhausted. I decided that day that I had to take matters in hand. There would be no more five- hour overnight stretches of screaming baby. I vowed that

from 10 p.m. until 6 a.m., I would not leave my bed, and the baby would be by my side, and she would learn to respect the precious commodity of sleep in our household. Who says you can’t sleep train a newborn? At the risk of jinxing a good thing, my method has worked. Little Darling seems to sense that it’s time for bed as soon as the TV goes off, the lullabies go on, the lights go down and we put our jammies on before the last feed of the day. Granted she tends to fall asleep in my arms, me propped upright for most of the night on a collection of cushions and pillows. But you know what? We’re sleeping. We’re sleeping so well, in fact, that I often wake up in a panic because five or six hours have gone by without interruption. I check to make sure Little Darling is still breathing – she is —and then proceed to wake her for a feed. At 6 a.m. I get up, make coffee and open the curtains before waking Little Darling for the day. She doesn’t have an opportunity to cry. She wakes up slowly as I talk to her, change her, tickle her toes and take her to the daytime feeding station in the living room. The boys generally help out with the final part of the daytime announcement by banging out the White Stripes on piano or guitar and then wrestling to the death on the living room floor. It’s only been a week. And you know babies have a tendency to alter their routines just as you get used to things. At the same time, a week is a third of Little Darling’s life. And frankly, at this stage of the game, I’ll celebrate whatever sleep I can get.

Catch up on the latest

D) What are ash borers?

Editorial Policy The Ottawa East 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 patricia.lonergan@ metroland.com , fax to 613-224-2265 or mail to the Ottawa East EMC, 80 Colonnade Rd. N., Unit 4, Ottawa, ON, K2E 7L2.

:ME6C9:9B6G@:I8DK:G6<:

DISTRIBUTION INQUIRIES Jacque Laviolette 613-221-6248

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 O’Leary Regional Managing Editor: Ryland Coyne

0UBLISHER-IKE4RACY mtracy@perfprint.ca ADMINISTRATION: Crystal Foster 613-723-5970 ADVERTISING SALES: Sales Manager: Carly McGhie 613-688-1479 cmcghie@perfprint.ca

A) Treat the trees even if it’s an expensive option.

C) Wait until the damage is done and replant trees other than ash.

with your local EMC.

Published weekly by:

THIS WEEK’S POLL QUESTION

How should the city deal with the emerald ash borer infestation?

B) Cut down affected trees and hope the bugs don’t spread further.

Community News

OTTAWA SOUTH

Web Poll

Ottawa South EMC - Thursday, August 16, 2012

Last week’s question: How often do you use your bicycle to get around town?

A) Every day. My bicycle is my primary mode of transportation. B) Often. I cycle to work every once in a while or recreationally. C) Occasionally. I ride my bike a few times each year, but not frequently. D) Never – I don’t even own a bicycle.

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

DISPLAY ADVERTISING: Caroline Grist - Kanata - 221-6215 Gisele Godin - Kanata - 221-6214 Dave Pennett - Ottawa West - 221-6209 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 Emily Warren - Ottawa West - 688-1659 Stephanie Jamieson - Renfrew - 432-3655 Dave Gallagher - Renfrew - 432-3655 Leslie Osborne - Arnprior / WC - 623-6571

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8

PREVIOUS POLL SUMMARY

Due to a technical problem, last week’s poll question did not appear on our website.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING SALES: Sharon Russell - 613-688-1483 Kevin Cameron - 613-221-6224 Adrienne Barr - 613-623-6571 MANAGING EDITOR: Patricia Lonergan 613-221-6261 patricia.lonergan@metroland.com NEWS EDITOR: Blair Edwards blair.edwards@metroland.com, 613-221-6238 REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER: Eddie Rwema eddie.rwema@metroland.com, 613-221-6219 POLITICAL REPORTER: Laura Mueller laura.mueller@metroland.com, 613-221-6162

THE DEADLINE FOR DISPLAY ADVERTISING IS MONDAY 12:00 NOON

s !DVERTISINGRATESANDTERMSANDCONDITIONSAREACCORDINGTO the rate card in effect at time advertising published. s 4HEADVERTISERAGREESTHATTHEPUBLISHERSHALLNOTBELIABLE for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount charged for the space actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of its servants or otherwise... and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount charged for such advertisement. s 4HEADVERTISERAGREESTHATTHECOPYRIGHTOFALLADVERTISEMENTS prepared by the Publisher be vested in the Publisher and that those advertisements cannot be reproduced without the permission of the Publisher. s 4HE0UBLISHERRESERVESTHERIGHTTOEDIT REVISEORREJECT any advertisement.

Read us online at www.EMConline.ca Your Community Newspaper


NEWS

Your Community Newspaper

Village offers a ‘Taste of Manotick’

Business booming at medical centre Brier Dodge brier.dodge@metroland.com

EMC news – Business is booming at Findlay Creek Medical Centre. More than 7,500 patients have registered with family doctors at the privately-owned clinic since it opened last February. Since then, the clinic has expanded its services, adding an audiologist and a psychologist to its staff, with plans to hire an obstetrician-gynecologist in the fall. The clinic is still accepting new patients, with the capacity to bring in up to 20,000 patients, depending on doctors’ preferences. Everyone who has applied for a family doctor at Findlay Creek has been able to register with one of the doctors. “We’re still sending out waves of acceptance letters,” said assistant director Alejandro Almendrades. He said the clinic is getting calls from all over the city – and even outside the city limits – with requests for family doctors. Findlay Creek was chosen as the location for the medical centre because it had one of the largest demands in the city, along with the Orléans/ Cumberland and Stittsville/ Carp areas. While the clinic does not accept walk-ins, it has urgent-

Emma Jackson emma.jackson@metroland.com

Brier Dodge

Nurse Sarah Saunders works at the Findlay Creek Medical Centre, which opened this past February. care appointments available for registered patients. They also have a day room for surgeries that don’t require anesthesia, and a lab for registered patients. “Being a family clinic, that means not having to wait,” Almendrades said. “It has that walk-in quality.”

It also has flexible hours, operating with several evenings a week and weekend appointments available. When the clinic first opened, it was flooded with online registrations and the website couldn’t handle the traffic. It has since switched to pa-

per registration, but the clinic is continuing to grow. For more information, the clinic is on Facebook, and its website address is www.ottawamedicalcliniccentre.com.

EMC news – Manotick businesses will offer a sample of the village this weekend with the third-annual Taste of Manotick on Saturday, Aug. 18. From 4 to 9 p.m., Manotick Main Street will close to traffic while opening up a world of flavours, samples and shopping opportunities for visitors. Buskers will juggle between the stalls and patios, and for the first time since the event began in 2010, local bands including the Paper Boys and Tequila will entertain at either end of the festival. “That’s an addition that we’re very excited about,” said Manotick Business Improvement Area director Donna Cooper. The road will be closed between Bridge Street and Currier Street, and businesses from across the village will set up booths to showcase their wares, offer samples and talk to new customers. Restaurants will offer special deals, although their samples will not be free this year in an effort to tackle long lines. Manotick Village Butcher owner James Watt has participated in the event since the first year, and said it’s a great way

for people to discover all that Manotick has to offer. “It brings a lot of people into Manotick, which is very, very good. People don’t realize what all is in Manotick,” he said. As a local resident, he said it’s surprisingly easy to shop locally. “When I need stuff I stay in town. Shopping at small businesses, you get really good customer service that you’re not going to find at box stores.” Since the butcher shop is not technically a restaurant, it will be barbecuing a number of free samples like sausages, sliders and other items, all made using local meat. Cooper said the event is meant to bring residents and visitors out for a “positive experience” that promotes the village core and creates return shoppers. The idea was born in 2009 when Manotick Main was closed for construction while the water main and sewers were being installed. “The main street was closed and we looked at it as a real opportunity to close the street to have a party. We have a traditional main street, so let’s use it,” Cooper said. The following year, the BIA held its first Taste of Manotick with enormous success.

City seeks submissions for

September 15 to October 15, 2012

Architectural Conservation Awards Take part in the annual Cleaning the Capital campaign brought to you by the City of Ottawa and Tim Hortons. Be one of thousands of participants who keep Ottawa clean, green, graffiti-free and litter-free..

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Join your friends and neighbours to clean up a park, schoolyard or other public area in your community.

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Step 1: Register Register your cleanup project by visiting ottawa.ca/clean or calling 3-1-1 before October 15. We’ll provide you with a cleanup kit with everything you need to get started.

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Step 2: Your cleanup project Join your friends and neighbours for a cleanup project in your neighbourhood such as a park, schoolyard, ravine or any public area that may need to be tidied up. Step 3: Win prizes! Participants have a chance to win great prizes, including early bird prizes if you register before September 15.

You can register until October 15, 2012.

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Ottawa South EMC - Thursday, August 16, 2012

9


FEATURE

Your Community Newspaper

Cycling the capital City looks to connect its biking routes Ottawa’s new cycling ‘links’ are making it a leader in connecting cycling facilities Laura Mueller laura.mueller@metroland.com

EMC news - By the end of this month, there should be a ramp allowing people to wheel their bike up beside the stairs to get up the hill to cross Hartwell Locks. It’s a small, simple addition, and although it has taken eight years to make it happen, it will allow thousands of cyclists to use the locks to cross the Rideau Canal, particularly during the National Capital Commission’s Sunday Bike Days. It’s just one of thousands of small projects completed each year to tweak conditions to make life easier for cyclists in Ottawa, says Robin Bennett, the city’s project manager of cycling programs. Ottawa’s extensive network of pathways and decent complement of painted bicycle lanes allow the city to boast that it is one of the most bikefriendly cities in the country. But if the city wants to hit its target of 12,000 trips taken by bike in 2021 (there were 4,500 in 2001), it needs to link those cycling routes together. Things like the new “bike box” at the north end of Bay Street at Wellington Street are the type of thing that re-

Laura Mueller

Innovative cycling fixes like this new ‘bike box’ at Bay Street and Wellington Street are helping put Ottawa out front of other Ontario municipalities when it comes to bicycle infrastructure. ally work to connect cycling routes, said Colin Simpson, a transportation planner at the city and project manager of the Laurier segregated bicycle lane. “It’s a great addition because it supports an important feeder line,” he said. A left turn at busy Wellington Street is the most intimidating part of cycling from Ottawa’s downtown, including the east-west Laurier segregated lane to the Ottawa River pathway and the Portage Bridge to Gatineau. Adding a bike box there to give cyclists the priority to turn left before cars is a way to make all the rest of the city

and NCC pathways and lanes more accessible and easier to use, Simpson said. Segregated lanes are the way of the future, participants heard at the Velo-City bicycle conference in Vancouver this June. They are what make the difference between improving conditions for people who already cycle, and getting new people on the roads, said Simpson, who attended the conference. “We hear from people who are taking up cycling because of this lane,” said Alex deVries, vice president of the local advocacy group, Citizens for Safe Cycling.

Unlike segregated lanes, bike boxes don’t need a trial period or “pilot project,” – they can just be done right away. That’s something Simpson wants to see more of. “We need to go further and do it faster,” he said. CYCLING LEADER

With mysterious and novel things like bike boxes popping up in Ottawa, the city is fast becoming recognized as a leader in cycling infrastructure. Buffered bike lanes on Bay Street are another Ottawa first on Simpson’s list. He wants to make the painted lines of an existing northbound bicycle

lane on Bay Street wider by painting a wider diagonal strip to the left of the bike lane, causing cars to leave more buffer room for cyclists. Another big first will be a grade-separated bicycle track along Churchill Avenue between Byron and Carling. When that road is reconstructed next year, it will have a raised track between the sidewalk and vehicle lanes that will give cyclists a feeling of safety similar to riding on the sidewalk. Being among the first in the province to construct these types of cycling facilities is giving Ottawa the edge in helping plan the provincial rules for cycling infrastructure. The upcoming bike facility guidelines, referred to as Book 18, will be completed by the end of the year, thanks in large part to the efforts of city transportation planner Robert Grimwood. “It puts us in a position to provide input on implementation … It gives us a chance to be leaders,” Grimwood said. “Ottawa has very clearly been the most engaged municipality.” There are 13 municipalities participating in drafting Book 18, which for the first time will include guidelines for how to build bicycle lanes of different styles, bike signals, “crossrides” (intersection crosswalks that cyclists are allowed to bike though) and all manner of infrastructure that could be built for bikes. Book 18 won’t provide hard and fast rules, but Grimwood said the Ontario Traffic Manual, which the document will become part of, is considered the “Bible” of infrastructure planning. “It will be used,” he said.

Battle lines drawn over Ottawa’s bicycle lanes laura mueller laura.mueller@metroland.com

EMC news - Not unlike neighbourhoods rallying against tall buildings, there are groups who say they like bike lanes – just not here. While cyclists can argue that small changes and a few painted lines can make all the difference in getting new cyclists on the road, some counter that maybe that’s not the best idea, and maybe the lanes aren’t making them any safer. Or, perhaps the benefits to a few cyclists don’t outweigh the frustration bicycle lanes might cause for others, such as residents, businesses or motorists. Two such groups are BBRAGFAR (Bay/Bronson

Residents Action Group for Fair Access to the Road) and the Responsible Cycling Coalition (RCC). Both make it their main business to oppose the city’s two-year pilot project testing out a curb-separated bicycle lane on Laurier Avenue West. While both groups are similar in size (around five to eight people) and in their ability to garner media attention, they oppose the bike lane for very different reasons. PARKING

For some residents of Laurier Avenue West, seeing two lines of curbs bisecting the street when they look out their windows is hard to swallow. At the west end of the

street, between Lyon and Bronson, there used to be 69 parking spaces. Now there are none. The city says that section of Centretown now has more parking than before (124 spaces replaced 122), despite the removal of spaces on Laurier, because new street parking was created on adjacent streets. But that’s no comfort for many Laurier residents, who number around 2,000 in several buildings. Their concern is represented by the cumbersomely named BBRAGFAR, a small group that says there are not enough cyclists using the bike lane in their section of the street to warrant leaving the curbs up for another year of

the pilot project. “A service for which we pay taxes was taken away from us for the sake of a few cyclists,” said Norm King, one of BBRAGFAR’s five members. They want the city to keep the segregated lane farther east, but convert it into a “sharrow,” a painted shared car and bike lane, and allow parking over the sharrow markings when it’s not rush hour (Toronto is piloting that idea on College Street). There’s less traffic and therefore less risk of injury to cyclists on those blocks, so there is no need for a segregated lane – parking would be more beneficial, King says. BBRAGFAR also bemoans the lack of consultation before

the lanes were put in. But King admits he did know about the handful of public meetings he could have attended to express his opinion – but he thinks the city had a responsibility to come meet directly with Laurier residents, and no one did. Seeing snow removed from the bike lanes at the same time as the rest of the street – often before sidewalks are cleared – only serves to add to their frustration, King says. There are many elderly or disabled folks residing in the area, and the alternate loading and drop off zones don’t serve them as well as the parking spaces they grew accustomed to enjoying. See BIKE, page 12

Cycling snafus

Cutting across 400-series highway on-ramps to continue straight on a road or bike lane is a daunting risk for cyclists.

Cycling lanes that disappear or appear out of nowhere, like this one in the middle of O’Connor Street, create collision potential.

Sharrow markings in lanes that aren’t wide enough for both bikes and cars, like at Laurier and Elgin, create risk.

Debris or crumbling asphalt in a bike lane or near the curb can force cyclists into the traffic lane For more or to report an issue: ottawabikingproblems.ca

What routes do you use for your commute? Tell us your cycling experiences at: www.yourottawaregion.com 10

Ottawa South EMC - Thursday, August 16, 2012


FEATURE

Your Community Newspaper

Replacing city’s ‘lost generation’ of cyclists Educating future cyclists – and drivers – only one piece of puzzle Emma Jackson laura.mueller@metroland.com

EMC news – Making up for a “lost generation” of adult cyclists by encouraging kids to get on bikes is an intricate web without one silver-bullet solution, advocates say. While some bemoan the lack of cycling education in the Ontario school system, others argue that it’s more complicated than teaching kids to signal before they turn. “Putting someone through an education program doesn’t mean they’ll ride to school tomorrow,” said Jamie Stuckless, a school travel planning facilitator with Green Communities Canada. Informal cycling experience on the roads with their parents complements the formal education kids might get through something like a bike-safety rodeo, Stuckless said. Stuckless works with 17 Ottawa elementary and high schools to come up with plans to get students to choose more active forms of transportation, but it’s an uphill battle, she said. “Many people who are parents now weren’t cyclists growing up,” she said. If kids can’t ride alongside their parents when they are growing up, they probably won’t bother getting on a bike. By the time those kids become adults, they will be even more reticent to cycle – and far less experienced or confident when they do. Hans Moor, president of Citizens for Safe Cycling,

said cycling education should be just as common as swimming lessons for kids. He grew up in the Netherlands, where lessons in school were a given. That attitude is slowly creeping into North America, with a push for a U.K.-style “Bikeability” program in British Columbia being led by a group called Right to Bike. “It’s one of those life skills that you really need to have,” Moor said. Moor disagrees with the notion of a lost generation of cyclists. He thinks that most people have a bike in their garage or shed – they just aren’t comfortable riding it. For Orleans Ward Coun. Bob Monette, cycling education is the most important thing. He has reservations about the Laurier segregated bicycle lane due to the impact he says he has seen on business and residents. If children are taught the rules of the road on a bike at a young age, we could avoid a lot of the drivercyclist conflict that seems to pervade Ottawa now, Monette said. Avid cycling commuter Kevin O’Donnell, who ran as the Green Party candidate for Ottawa Centre in the last provincial election, says there is something intangible in the milestone of learning to ride a bike that parents can build on to encourage their kids to become cyclists for life. And instead of parents setting the example, O’Donnell hopes it can also work the other way around. “A kid can convert a family to biking,” he said. But he said it’s also about

infrastructure and safety. If kids don’t feel safe, and if their parents worry about their safety, they won’t be biking to school. But it’s also important to make it fun, Stuckless said. More kids will cycle when it’s seen as an enjoyable activity for all ages, not to mention a convenient travel option. Avery Burdett, a vehicular cycling advocate with a small local group called Responsible Cycling Coalition, says it’s critical that kids follow their parents’ lead. Building a new generation of cyclists is possible, Burdett said, with parents’ on board and a proper suite of cycling education in schools for children starting at a young age and continuing through to educating drivers on sharing the road with cyclists. “It would take a lot of time, effort and money,” he said, “but maybe, in the long term, it’s possible.

EMC news - A crackdown on cellphone use while driving has resulted in 39 tickets issued to motorists in the east end during the first week of a month-long blitz by Ottawa police. The tickets were issued over a three-hour period at various intersections in the east end during the first week of August. Drivers were caught texting in their laps while sitting at a

connecting your communities

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Rideau Auctions Inc. 2250 CR 31 - Winchester, ON Saturday, August 25, 2012 9:00 a.m. Gym Equipment – approximately 60 machines: back extension; abdominal crunch; leg curl; weight station; bench; treadmill; Climbmaster; bikes; biceps; elliptical trainer; abdominal; calves; dumbbells; weight bars and weights; dumbbell racks Tanning Salon: (5) Future Sun tanning beds; Sundazzler standup tanning bed; bulbs; washer; dryer; sofa & love seat; pc

traffic light, and talking on the phone through the speakerphone function. Both of these offences are against the distracted driving law and cellphone laws and can cost a first-time offender $155. The police blitz will continue to focus on cellphone use while driving and seat belt violations. Information on the distracted driving law can be found on the Ottawa Police Services website.

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Ottawa South EMC - Thursday, August 16, 2012

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Laura Mueller

Stuart McEwen, 4, takes part in a city-run bike rodeo at Kenmore Bicentennial Park on June 21. Kids gathered to learn proper hands signals and safety procedures to use while riding their bikes this summer.


NEWS

Your Community Newspaper

Designated bike lanes pit cyclists against cyclists ... and drivers Continued from page 10

It’s difficult for people with mobility concerns to cross over the barriers in the middle of the street, King added. “The use of bicycles isn’t the issue,” King said. “We just don’t want to have the front of our buildings blockaded for no reason.” “Our chair has a bike,” King adds, referring to Janine Hutt, the head of BBRAGFAR. VEHICULAR CYCLISTS

For Kanata resident Avery Burdett, there’s a big risk in encouraging inexperienced cyclists to get on the road by offering them a false sense of security in a bike lane – a mirage that’s heightened on Laurier because of the curb separating cyclists from vehicles. Burdett is a founding member of the RCC, and for him, driving (and he is careful to use that word) a bicycle is a simple and time-tested process – it’s just not one that most people bother to educate themselves about. And it’s not a skill that most people are encouraged to learn, he says. He’s what’s referred to as a vehicular cyclist, and following the principles set out by John Forester in Effective

Cycling in 1976, he treats his bike like a car on the road. It’s a theory based on research that shows being a skilled cyclist is the best way to prevent injury or death, Burdett says. He rides with confidence because he knows how to, Burdett says. He has taken the nationally-syndicated Can-Bike training course and he has spent years riding the roads with other cyclists in the Ottawa Bicycle Club. That’s what he thinks everyone else should do before hitting the road. He says the focus on building infrastructure for bicycles is purely political: “They want to get people out of cars – and it’s not going to work … It has to be recognized that skills will reduce the risk of people getting injured. We’re the thorn in the side of their plans.” Still, Burdett wouldn’t be upset to see more cyclists on the road – as long as they are trained to the exacting standards he holds himself to. “No one who is a committed cyclist would want to discourage people from getting on a bike,” he said. He says improvements to roads and intersections could make it easier for people to cycle – but those improvements would also benefit all road users and motorists, he added.

Laura Mueller

Cyclists should learn how to ‘drive’ their bicycles before hitting the road, according to Avery Burdett, a founding member of the Responsible Cycling Coalition. ADVOCACY

Cycling advocacy in Ottawa seemed to go through a shift starting about four years ago. That’s when Hans Moor

took over as president of Citizens for Safe Cycling (CfSC), and it’s also around the time when the group handed over Can-Bike training courses to be run by the city.

“It’s not the same group as it was,” said Burdett, who was once involved with CfSC. “It’s basically an environmental group now.” Moor, who moved to Ottawa from Holland in 1998,

says his first decade or so in Ottawa gave him the impression that the people who cycle here are mainly focused on an athletic pursuit. But after he took over the advocacy group, he noticed that there were many cyclists in Ottawa who shared his mindset: that riding a bike is simply an efficient, healthy and safe way to get around. “Our message is a bit more moderate than in the past – it appeals to more people,” Moor said. Moor likens the range of cycling groups to the different types of motorists. That includes everyone from regular commuters to Formula One racecar drivers, he says. “Elite” cycling groups like RCC represent the cycling equivalent of Formula One drivers. CfSC leans more to the average commuter. CfSC doesn’t disagree with everything other groups are saying (Moor also thinks that more money could be spent on cycling education), but he’s reluctant to get into debates with groups that hold an opposing view. In the end, Moor says his impression is that not many decision makers listen to the anti-bike lane or elite vehicular cycling groups. “It doesn’t have much of an impact on where cycling is going in Ottawa.”

Pet Adoptions PET OF THE WEEK COCOTTE

BLOSSOM

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Cocotte is a spayed female, calico Domestic Shorthair who is just over two years old. This tri-coloured feline loves to wake up early in the morning and has an attentive and affectionate disposition. She loves to play with toys and be near her human companions. She loves to use a scratching post! Cocotte loves attention and would like to be in a home where she can have company for most of the day.

Blossom is a spayed female, orange tabby Domestic Shorthair cat who is about three years old. She loves to cuddle with grown-up friends for attention and affection. Blossom has a very friendly disposition with humans but likes all of the attention to herself so needs to be the only feline in your home. She needs lots of interesting toys to keep her entertained. An owner who will keep her active to help her shed a few pounds will help her live a long and healthy life! For more information about these or other animals available for adoption, please call the Adoption Centre at 613-725-3166 ext. 258 or visit www.ottawahumane.ca.

DON’T KEEP SCRATCHING YOUR HEAD; USE THESE TIPS TO RID YOUR FURRY FRIENDS OF FLEAS!

These wingless insects are capable of jumping long distances. While cat and dog fleas prefer to feast on animal blood, they will turn to a human host if needed. The life-cycle of a flea has four stages: Eggs, which fall from the host into the environment Larvae, which live off of the fallen fecal matter of adult fleas found in carpets and in lawns. Pupae, which is the cocoon. They do not emerge until a host is detected (via warmth /vibration)

Adults, which feast on blood. If you do have a flea-infestation, it is important to treat the pet’s environment as well, to eliminate flea eggs and larvae. There are many over-the-counter products that help solve flea problems such as flea sprays (both for the pet and environment), shampoos, or collars. While the costs may be lower for over-the-counter products ($5 to $30), they often need to be reapplied to solve a flea infestation.

It is important to read all of the instructions carefully before using any flea-control product. Follow all the instructions. Never use flea productions designed for dogs on cats, and vice versa. When in doubt, contact your veterinarian.

Prescription-only solutions such as topical treatments (Advantage, Revolution) or pills (Program, Sentinel) are more expensive and require a vet visit for a prescription. They are usually dispensed in a six-month package, to be applied monthly for the flea season.

Use a flea comb several times a week on all pets.

They are safer, easier and more effective than over-the-counter products. These products often have additional benefits, such as heart-worm protection and tick,

Wash pet bedding weekly.

Ottawa South EMC - Thursday, August 16, 2012

Jaga and Azlan

Vacuum frequently, disposing of bags immediately after use.

Hi, our names are Jaga and Azlan, we are two young Highland Lynx kittens that come from Québec. We look very different although we are brothers, and also bestfriends! Our mission - protect the house from any small intruders! And in the meantime practice on everything, like shadows and small rolling objects. We also have a big brother golden Retriever named Charlie, we all love to play and sleep together, he still doesn’t like to cuddle as much as we do, but it’s a work in progress!

Long grass can host fleas: keep lawns mowed.

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Alternatives:

To protect cats from fleas and ticks, as well as a host of other outdoor hazards, cats should be kept indoors at all times.

Time to make a grooming appointment R0011554611

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 12

lice and mite infestation prevention. Because of their ease of use, their safety, and their effectiveness, they are highly recommended.

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Fleas, an annual external parasite, are mostly harmless. The biggest problem caused by fleas is itching. However, some pets or people may be allergic to flea saliva, which causes flea allergy dermatitis (super-itchy spots with hair-loss); young, sick or elderly pets can become anemic from too much blood loss.


news

Your Community Newspaper

Annual urban bicycle tour promises a tasty ride Just Food event takes participants to seven community gardens in the city Michelle Nash

michelle.nash@metroland.com

EMC news - A downtown bike tour will give participants a chance to stop and eat the cherries. The 2012 Urban Agriculture Bike Tour on Aug. 29 is organized through Just Food. The tour begins downtown and will take cyclists through Sandy Hill, the Glebe, Old Ottawa South, Old Ottawa East and over the Rideau River to Alta Vista for a total of a 12kilometre bike ride. The tour is being held to inform participants the importance of having a sustainable food system in their city. Tyler Levitan organized this year’s event and invited everyone to join the ride. “If people are interested in community gardens, and the sustainable food movement in the city, and want to meet like-minded people to learn some gardening skills and also have a really good time, they should come out,” Levitan said “It is also just a nice time to spend the afternoon on your bike.” The ride is intended to

promote community gardens, Levitan said, so individuals who wish to learn more about how a community garden is built are encouraged to come out. This is the fifth year Just Food has organized this bike tour, but it’s the first time the tour will include a stop at a home owner’s garden, too. Old Ottawa East resident Maryna Nowosielski has a garden unlike any other. A mix of fruit trees, roses, green beans and strawberries, Nowosielski has planted it all together. “You can mix and match. It is good when you grow your beans in with the flowers. It contributes to proper growing and looks really pretty too,” Nowosielski said. Nowosielski’s garden will be a stop on Levitan tour. A resident of the Glengarry Road for 35 years, Nowosielski continually changes what her garden looks like and grows every year and she has offered the same advice to new gardeners who will stop by. “Just do what ever you like, because you will be changing it anyway. But learn what

Submitted

Just Food bicycle tour organizer Tyler Levitan stands in the BUGS community garden, located at the Glebe Memorial Park, which is one of the gardens the tour will visit on Aug. 29 likes to grow where. After that, it doesn’t matter,” she said. Levitan said he wanted to feature Nowosielski’s garden because it truly has everything and it’ss a sight to see. Over a four-hour period,

the tour will visit seven community gardens, including the stop at Nowosielski’s garden. Families are encouraged to come out, and Levitan said. No one has to cycle the entire 12 kilometres if they do not wish to.

“Ask questions about anything,” Levitan said. “That is the point. Ask anything about what makes gardening unique or how to garden while on the tour.” There will be free, locally grown snacks available during

the ride. The tour costs a suggested donation of $5 to participate, which will be donated to the Ottawa Food Bank. More information about the event is available at www. justfood.ca.

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Sports

Your Community Newspaper

Smashing tennis tourney

Laura Mueller/Metroland

Alta Vista’s Galin Nizortchev falls to Daniel Garza in two sets during the Kundstadt Open Tennis Tournament on Sunday, Aug. 12 with scores of 6-0 and 6-2. The annual tournament was played at the Tennis Centre West Ottawa instead of the Glen Cairn Tennis Club due to rain.

Antique Fair

Tuesday, August 21st, 2:00 pm – 4:00 pm Join us at Revera – Landmark Court for our Antique Fair. Explore the past of your most treasured belongings with appraisal services from local professional antique appraisers. š9ecfb_c[djWhoWZc_ii_edWdZWffhW_iWbi šH[\h[i^c[djiWdZidWYai šJekhie\ekhh[i_Z[dY[

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Ottawa South EMC - Thursday, August 16, 2012

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news

Pop-up park encourages sustainable living Park made up of tire byproducts

Three Customer Friendly Programs from Hydro Ottawa

R0011523731

Your Community Newspaper

Michelle Nash

michelle.nash@metroland.com

EMC news - An ecofriendly organization wants people in Ottawa to learn all about where used tires go. The group plans to create a mini-park in two spaces of a parking lot in the Byward Market near the intersection of Dalhousie and George streets on Aug. 19, with a bench sitting on a path surrounded by flowers and mulch – all made out of recycled rubber. Ontario Tire Stewardship Andrew Horsman said this park is his organization’s chance to showcase what happens to a recycled tire. The executive director said he wants the city of Ottawa to learn about the products which will be featured at the park, aiming to have the municipality begin to use eco-friendly products such as used rubber when building parks, curbs or play areas in the city. “The Pop-up Park gives people the idea of what real world use can be of their old tires,” Horsman said. “What we are trying to do with this space is to inform people of where their scrap tires go, they don’t get burned - they get turned into sustainable products.” The Ontario Tire Stewardship is a non-profit organization responsible for developing and applying the use of Ontario’s used tire program and is funded by industry organizations. Horsman said the goal of the event in Ottawa is to educate people on how rubber can be used as an alter-

We all like to save time and make our lives easier. Here are three customer programs from Hydro Ottawa tailored to your needs. E-Billing from Hydro Ottawa is a convenient, environmentally-friendly and secure way to view your electricity bill online. Instead of receiving a paper bill by mail, we’ll send an email notification when your next bill is ready. Then you can go online and get all the information you want about your bill, electricity usage history or bill payments.

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The Byward Market will have a rubberized pop-up park available for residents to test out on Aug. 19. The Ontario Tire Stewardship has organized the event in an effort to showcase just how a used tire can be recycled for everyday use. native building material for construction of city parks or roads. A recent survey conducted by Ontario Tire Stewardship found 89 per cent of Ontarians felt their communities would benefit from the use of recycled tire products in

community projects. The event highlights sustainable living and maximizing recycled rubber products, turning them into everyday items including rubberized tiles, sidewalks, mulch and roof shingles, Horsman added.

“It is taking place in a parking lot, taking up parking spaces, to also highlight the need to use other modes of transportation,” Horsman said. The eco-friendly minipark will be open to the public from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m.

You can quickly register for E-Billing if you have already enrolled in our MyHydroLink service. Just click on the E-Billing link for details. To date, more than 36,000 of our customers have taken advantage of our E-Billing service. Your postage-free payment can then be made online through your financial institution, or by enrolling in our pre-authorized payment plan.

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When you set up E-Billing, another convenient choice is to register for the Auto-Pay option. You will never have to remember to make another payment again. Simply enter your banking information and we will withdraw the amount on the due date of your bill. It’s perfect if you’re going away or just busy with other things. If you have not yet registered for MyHydroLink, it’s fast and easy to register before enrolling in E-Billing and Auto-Pay. Whether you are a residential or business customer, go to the www.hydroottawa.com homepage and click on MyHydroLink. More than 76,000 Hydro Ottawa customers have enrolled to take advantage of these features: • Check out your electricity consumption data by time-of-use; • View your current account balances and payment history; • Register for a pre-authorized payment plan and E-Billing; • Submit a move request online and receive immediate email confirmation of your move request details; and • Make a payment using your credit card. It’s easier than ever, and more convenient for you, to get the information you need and to pay your paperless bills by using MyHydroLink, E-Billing and Auto-Pay from Hydro Ottawa.

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Ottawa South EMC - Thursday, August 16, 2012

15


SENIORS

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A Unique, Affordable Shopping Experience. Total Home Consignment offers a unique shopping experience unlike that of your run-of-the-mill furniture store. The furniture consignment store has the layout of a furniture store with 8,000 sq. ft. of spacious floor space, combined with the low prices and unique finds of a consignment store. “They love the concept and they didn’t realize there was anything like us out there,” says Richard Abrams, who owns the store with his wife Barb, of the reactions of his customers. “When they’re coming in here they’re not going to find the same old same old from furniture store to furniture store. It’s a totally different look and everything’s unique. It’s ‘one onlys’ and things that you can’t find other places.” Total Home Consignment is a great place to find unique gifts for friends and family. The furniture and home accessories are sourced from people looking to down size, estate sales, business closings, bankruptcies, and inventory liquidations. The store also gets model home furnishings from seven of Ottawa’s finest home builders. There’s no better time than now to come into the store as they’ve received truck loads of model furniture from Minto. Abrams says the store has a high standard of what furniture they will accept, which means it can be sold as is. For those on a budget,

Total Home Consignment offers sofas, bedroom sets, kitchen sets, dining room sets, patio sets, coffee and end tables, wall units, rugs, and even exercise equipment for great prices. Abrams explains that when a used product comes into the store it starts at 50 to 60 per cent of the price of what the equivalent product would sell for new. Every 15 days the price is dropped 10 per cent until the item is sold. “When the item first comes in, it’s a great deal but if you’re patient and you’re lucky more than anything else you can get an even better deal,” says Abrams. However, he cautions that this approach can result in disappointment when a piece of furniture is snapped up by another savvy customer. At Total Home Consignment you can find antiques and collectables but also brand new furniture. As Abrams put it, “there are treasures here to be found.” Total Home Consignment is located at 1860 Bank St, Uniit 4 near the corner of Bank St. and Walkley Rd. behind the Beer Store. Hours 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday. Thursday from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. and now open Sundays 12 p.m. to 5 p.m. (closed Mondays). For more info call 613746-5004, e-mail info@ totalhomeconsignment. com or visit www. totalhomeconsignment.com

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Ice box brought wonders EMC lifestyle - If it hadn’t been for the ice house, and the Barnett ice box grandfather bought, we would not have had a way to keep food from spoiling. But the ice house served another purpose as well, even though we kids were forbidden to use it for anything other than to store ice from the Bonnechere River. It was a retreat on a hot day, but we had to sneak in and sneak out. When the winter was at its coldest, and the river had frozen solid, father would cut huge blocks of ice, pile them on the flat bottom sleigh, and haul the load to the ice house. He would be at the job for days: drilling, sawing, and stacking the blocks in the ice house in neat rows. Once he had enough that he thought we could survive until the next year, he made many trips to the saw mill for sawdust. Every square inch of ice was covered with the sawdust to protect it from the little bit of summer warmth that penetrated the wood walls. It was usually Audrey or Everett who were sent for a new block of ice. The ice house was pitchblack inside, and so they

MARY COOK Mary Cook’s Memories worked by feel rather than by seeing what they were doing. When the house was built, a big wood slip lock was made to keep the door secure, and which could be used to open and close the door from either inside or out. That was a great comfort to me, as I was always terrified of being locked inside some place and not being able to get out. That door was supposed to be opened only when a block of ice was being taken out. But that didn’t mean that was always the case. Although I was much too timid to do this on my own, I knew that my brothers would often slip into the ice house and spread out on the top blocks to cool off on a blistering hot summer day. They would wait until father was in a field, and mother was busy in the kitchen, and then they would sneak open the big wood slip lock and put as much flesh as they

could. They had to be very careful to rid themselves of any sawdust when they emerged, however. Mother made big jugs of iced tea, and Audrey would be sent for shards of ice, which would be washed thoroughly in a clean bowl, and then dropped into the tea. For reasons which escaped me at the time, ice for the cold drink was never taken from the ice box. But when grandfather saw the many hardships mother had to endure when she married a back-woods farmer after living so long in a big city, he bought a brand new wood ice box in Renfrew, and as well as keeping our food fresh, it served as a nice piece of furniture for the kitchen. It sat kitty-corner and mother always had a potted plant on the top of it, which at the time, I thought brought a touch of elegance to the kitchen.

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Since I was the youngest of five, I was given jobs mother thought I was capable of doing. One was emptying the melted ice water from under the ice box. It dripped into a large white porcelain basin and I was always checking it because it was sure to spill it on the kitchen floor. So several times a day, I got down on my belly, and stuck my hand in the basin to see if it was ready to be emptied. In the winter time, the water was poured into the reservoir on the end of the Findlay Oval. Anything we could do to cut down on dragging water from the pump out in the yard when the snow was knee deep, we did it. But in the summer, the water was poured on the garden, or on mother’s flower beds. It was no small blessing that I never really appreciated back then; but we had the river, and so we had ice. We had an ice house to store it in, and so were always able to keep our perishables fresh, we had a grandfather who had enough money to buy us an ice box. We were poor, but in many ways we were blessed.

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FOOD

Your Community Newspaper

Making Greek bread is easy with a breadmaker

O

ne of Jeff’s aunts gave me this recipe for Greekstyle bread made in the bread machine. I tried it one day when we were having a light summer supper, and we thoroughly enjoyed the flavour combination of feta cheese, black olives and oregano. The bread is moist and keeps well for a couple of days. We didn’t quite finish the first loaf however before the last couple of slices were starting to get a bit dry. I had cooked a turkey a couple of days before and was making hot turkey sandwiches for supper. I decided to use the last of the Greek bread as the bottom layer for the sandwich since the turkey gravy would help to moisten it. The distinctive flavour of the bread transformed the hot turkey sandwiches into an entirely new and tasty dish. It was so good that I expect I’ll be making this recipe whenever I have left-

PAT TREW Food ‘n’ Stuff over turkey. This bread is also great for sandwiches. I used it one day for tuna sandwiches, and, like the turkey sandwich, they had an entirely different flavour. The amount given here makes a small loaf, about one pound. The amounts shown in brackets make a larger loaf. Jeff’s aunt recommended using a sweet bread setting on the breadmaker. I’ve also baked this using the dry milk setting when I substituted skim milk powder and water for the milk. The bread turned out fine both ways. You can leave out the black olives, but the bread will be just a bit drier.

GREEK BREAD

• 2/3 cup milk (1 cup) •1 Tbsp. olive oil or vegetable oil (2 Tbsp.) •1/2 tsp. salt (1 tsp. salt) •2 cups flour (3 cups) •1/2 cup crumbled feta cheese (2/3 cup) • 3 Tbsp. black olives, pitted and sliced (1/4 cup) • 2 tsp. sugar (2 tsp.) • 1 tsp. oregano (1 1/2 tsp.) • 1 1/2 tsp. bread machine yeast (1 1/2 tsp.) Place all ingredients in the bread machine in the order given and follow your machine’s directions. As soon as the bread is done, turn out on a rack to cool before cutting.

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Improving the Integrity of our Immigration System Since the Conservative government came into power in 2006, a key priority has been to improve Canada’s immigration policies to promote legitimate immigration while reducing the abusers of our generous system. I am proud to say that, in the past 6 years, we have made several positive steps forward, especially when it comes to combating fraud. Prior to 2011, the regulation of immigration consultants was not consistent, and there were widespread complaints about some advisors duping clients and stealing their money. To address this issue, our Conservative government has worked hard to pass legislation requiring that immigration consultants be held accountable to the Immigration Consultants of Canada Regulatory Council. This, along with a global advertising campaign, has greatly reduced the number of people falling victim to crooked consultants. Marriages of convenience have been another threat to the integrity of our immigration system. While some people are duped into marriage fraud, others intend to commit fraud for malicious purposes. To help prevent this in the future, our Conservative government has implemented a restriction on sponsored spouses and partners. Now, they must wait five years from the date they became permanent residents before they can sponsor a new spouse or partner. There are also plans to implement a conditional permanent residence for sponsored spouses and partners, requiring that they live with their sponsor for at least two years or risk losing their status. More recently, the Conservative government has introduced legislation to expedite the removal of foreign criminals from Canada and to enhance the safety and security of all Canadians by making it more difficult for these people to enter the country in the first place. These criminals will have fewer options to appeal and this ensures that they cannot endlessly abuse our system.

Our authentic Lebanese style hummus is made fresh in our kitchen with plump chickpeas, tahini, lemon juice, garlic, a touch of salt – and nothing else, no artificial flavours or colours. Enjoy the light and airy texture you can only get from freshly prepared in delicious flavours like Caramelized Onion, Roasted Red Pepper, Roasted Pine Nut, and Roasted Garlic.

Finally, we strengthened the value of Canadian citizenship. The Conservative government introduced a first generation limitation to hereditary citizenship, so that citizenship can only be passed on to one generation born outside Canada. This ensures that all citizens of this nation have a true connection to our country. We added the requirement that all applicants demonstrate an adequate knowledge of English or French, as well as an understanding of Canadian values. Citizenship and Immigration Canada is also investigating nearly 7,300 people for fraudulently obtaining their citizenship, revoking their status on a scale like never before. I will continue to fight in Parliament for the rights of legitimate immigrants and new Canadians. We live in the greatest country in the world, and it is important to all Canadians that we continue to work on improving the integrity of our immigration system. Pierre Poilievre MP, Nepean-Carleton

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Ottawa South EMC - Thursday, August 16, 2012

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NEWS

Your Community Newspaper

Midway Magic comes to south Ottawa

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EMC news – While the real SuperEx rides its logistical rollercoaster to secure a new home, World’s Finest Shows is bringing a little magic to the nearby Rideau Carleton Raceway this month. Beginning Thursday, Aug. 16, the raceway’s grassy grounds will be transformed into a wonderland of rides, games and shows to keep the whole family entertained over two weekends until Sunday, Aug. 26. The event is sponsored by the Central Canada Exhibition Association, which ran SuperEx at Lansdowne Park for more than 120 years until 2010, after which it was cancelled due to the historic site’s redevelopment. SuperEx’s midway provider, World’s Finest Shows, created last year’s first Midway Magic event to tide families over while SuperEx is on hold. It was hosted at the Ottawa Baseball Stadium in the city’s east end. Joe Pavia, Ottawa representative for World’s Finest Shows, said this year the baseball team didn’t have its lease finalized with the city before World’s Finest Shows needed to decide on a venue, so they went with the raceway. “When we had to make decisions it just wasn’t timely,” he said. While the Rideau Carleton Raceway is not as central as the baseball stadium, Pavia said the venue has some no-

Emma Jackson/Metroland

Sandy Hill magician Gabe Roberge, 14, will mystify audiences at Midway Magic this August. ticeable perks. “The raceway has something we always love to have: it has real grass. And if you’re bringing a family it’s nice to not be on pavement,” he said. He added that the raceway is better equipped with services like water and power. While World’s Finest Shows knew its event was magical last year, this year the organizers have made it more official with a roster of magicians, illusionists and hypnotists taking the stage over the two-weekend fair. Popular hypnotist Fernandez is the star, and will offer his “hypnotic comedy” at 4 and 8 p.m. each day on weekends. Ottawa magician Ian Quick will also offer two shows each day on the weekend, which are “filled with laughs, thrills and jaw-dropping effects,” ac-

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cording to the Midway Magic press release. But it’s Quick’s understudy, 14-year-old Gabe Roberge, that visitors should watch for. The young Sandy Hill magician will perform twice a day on weekends at the biggest gig of his short career. “I’ve never been asked to do this many shows for one person, so I’m very excited about that,” said Roberge, who will begin Canterbury High School’s drama program this September. Since he was about four years old, Roberge has lived and breathed magic. His small bedroom is crammed with hundreds of gags, props and books that have made him the magician he is today. His decks of cards alone occupy a four-drawer desktop organizer, sorted into dozens of rows of red and blue decks just waiting to fascinate his next audience. “Magic is everything,” he said. “I spend 24/7 thinking about it, working on it, practicing, trying to find new stuff to add to my show.” His Midway Magic shows will offer family-oriented magic and comedy, where he’ll invite kids on stage to participate in his tricks. He’ll make a two-litre bottle of pop appear out of nowhere, and pull a roll of toilet paper out of his mouth to get people laughing. “That’s probably the hardest thing for me...just getting people laughing, to all join in and have a good time,” he said. Nixing the traditional cape, top hat and wand for a more casually colourful attire, Roberge considers himself a “modern magician” who combines comedy with fresh magic that will leave his audience awestruck. “I try to keep it away from pulling a rabbit out of a hat and pulling a quarter from a kid’s ear. I try to keep it fresh so people are always interested in what’s happening next,” he said. Roberge will perform twice every Saturday and Sunday during the fair, which runs Thursday, Aug. 16 to Sunday, Aug. 19 and Thursday, Aug. 23 to Sunday, Aug. 26.


NEWS

Your Community Newspaper

Last minute options added to Manotick water main study emma.jackson@metroland.com

EMC news – A last minute change to Manotick’s proposed water main study could spell disaster for the village, said Klaus Beltzner, president of the Manotick Village Community Association. Two new alignment options have been added to the project’s environmental assessment, one of which travels along Spratt Road from Earl Armstrong Road to Mitch Owens Road, with sub-options breaking off at Bridge Street. If the city moves ahead with the Spratt Road route it would open the door to expansion of the village boundary and approval of Trinity Development Group’s longstanding plan to build a box store plaza in that area, said Beltzner. “The provincial policy statement that says if you have services you need to use them. So that will lead to the acceptance of the village boundary going across the river and then they can build their shopping plaza,” Beltzner said. Consultant group Morrison Hershfield Ltd is currently conducting the environmental assessment for a water main that would provide more access to the central water system

through Manotick’s core and in the village’s Minto development. Along with the Spratt Road option, the city has also added a possible alignment that would travel along Long Island Road, with sub-options turning west along Bridge Street or continuing down Van Vliet Road. Beltzner said the Spratt Road option may seem the better choice for the community as there would be less impact on traffic, but in reality it sets the stage for big-box development. Originally the study area only included alignment options along River Road, all beginning at Earl Armstrong Road and heading south before breaking off at Bridge Street. However at a July 25 meeting the city’s technical advisory committee suggested other options be considered, according to city engineer John Bougadis. “This is a provincial environmental assessment process and it requires thorough examination of all possible options,” he said in an email statement. It was not clear why the options were not included at the beginning of the study. Although the consultation period has officially closed, Bougadis said information

about the updated project will be posted at www.ottawa.ca/ manotickwater “in the near future” and residents will be able to comment. Those who have already commented will be emailed the new information. An open house will be held in the fall “once a preferred alternative has been identified,” Bougadis said. Beltzner said the Long Island Road option could become an incredible coup for the village. The addition of two possible routes along the road, which runs north-south through the middle of Long Island, could provide an opportunity for cost savings and community benefit, Beltzner said. Aside from providing potential water hook-ups for the nearby residents, the alignment would also provide an opportunity to combine several city projects together, saving money for the city and inconvenience for area residents, he said. The project will eventually lead to a water main link that will provide more water and sewer service through Manotick’s core. Rideau-Goulbourn Coun. Scott Moffatt could not be reached for comment by press time.

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Studio holds exhibition to raise money for Alzheimer’s research EMC news - An art exhibit from local Old Ottawa South business owner and photographer Jérôme Scullino aims to help fund Alzheimer’s research at the University of Ottawa. The Art for Alzheimer’s exhibition on Aug. 19 will support the non-profit foundation You and Me for Memories, a foundation dedicated in raising money for Alzheimer’s disease research. Jérôme Scullino Photography Studio in Old Ottawa South will feature selections from Scullino’s personal work, Les Invisibles, a collection of photographs of the elders from a small town in France. The feature photograph, one of an elderly couple embracing, highlights the impacts of a disease such as Alzheimer’s said studio manager Ashleigh Birkett. Scullino, not shy to offer his help when it comes to help fundraise for a cause, jumped at the chance to help the organization. “It is important to the studio to give back to the community any way we can,” Birkett said. “From someone who comes to our studio or even ourselves, we have all been affected by this disease and we want to help.” Birkett added it is also important to the studio to give back to the community. You and Me for Memories is a volunteer group that raises money for Alzheimer’s research done by Dr. Richard Bergeron, a physician with the University of Ottawa’s faculty of medicine. The foundation was created in 2008 by St-Jean’s brother, David, and his friend, Bruce Levis, who both had mothers who suffered from the disease. At one time, the group raised all its money through one annual fall gala, but now holds several small fundraising events throughout the year at local long term care homes. This will be the first businessorganized fundraiser for the foundation. Over the past four years the organization has raised more than $175,000. St-Jean said the goal this year will be to sell more than

1,000 tickets, which are on sale for $80 each. AN EVENING TO REMEMBER

Karen St-Jean, the foundation’s director of media relations and events sponsorships, said the idea for the fundraiser arose when she approached the photography studio for a donation for their annual fall gala, An Evening to Remember. Scullino, who also had a family member suffering from Alzheimer’s, showed St-Jean his photographs taken of an elderly couple embracing from the Les Invisibles series. “I started to cry, it reminded me of the way my father was with my mother,” St-Jean said. “It was when I saw the photograph that a conversation started about the possibility of holding an event at the studio.” Briket agreed that it was through the emotional conversation of what it is like to have a family member live with the disease which led the studio to offer to hold the one day fundraising event. This isn’t the first time that the photographs of Les Invisibles have been on display, Brikett added, but it is the first time the photos will be displayed the way Scullino wants them to be. “The studio felt being able to exhibit the photos would bring awareness to the disease and to the studio. It is a project of Jérôme’s (Scullino’s) that is very dear to him, they have never been shown the way he wanted it to be, and this is his chance,” Brikett said. The staff of three began canvassing the area, from lo-

Jérôme Scullino

An intimate moment showing an elderly couple embracing is but one of a series of photographs by Old Ottawa South photographer, Jérôme Scullino. Part of a series called, Les Invisibles, this and the other photographs will be on display during a fundraising event at Scullino’s studio at 1171 Bank St. on Aug. 19. The exhibition aims to raise money for Alzheimer’s disease research. cal businesses to residents to inform them about the upcoming fundraiser as well as gather more gifts for the final draw. All the proceeds from the draw will go to the foundation and Scullino will donate half of the proceeds from any photograph prints sold to the foundation. The exhibition will also fea-

ture a draw, where the chance to win one of Scullino’s print, along with other prizes will be handed out. Tickets to enter the draw are $20.

The event is scheduled to run from 1 to 5 p.m. at 1171 Bank St. St-Jean said people can also donate to the foundation online at http://www.youand-

meformemories.ca or attend the fifth-annual You and Me for Memories gala, An Evening to Remember at the Ottawa Convention Centre on Sept. 29.

R0011544812/0809

michelle.nash@metroland.com

Mark Mark Mark

isher FFisher School Trustee SchoolTrustee Trustee School Zone Zone77 7 Zone www.markfisher.org www.markfisher.org

www.markfisher.org 133

R0011320693

Michelle Nash

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

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news

Your Community Newspaper

Pinhey’s Point celebrates the Ottawa River Kate Glynn

EMC news - Pinhey’s Point Historical Site held its 29thannual Riverfest on Sunday, Aug. 12. The outdoor festival is held every year to celebrate the history and traditions of the Ottawa River and the people

who worked and lived along its shores. The event featured boat rides on the Bytown Brigantine, and displays by heritage trades people and artisans as well as musical performances by Corkery Road and Northern Voices. The Horaceville estate was

the home of Hamnett Kirkes Pinhey, a British settler who was a leading citizen of Upper Canada. The Pinhey family lived in the home until the early 1970s. Support for the Riverfest event comes from other Ottawa area museums, volunteers and history enthusiasts.

R001154439_0809

Sunday August 26-Post time 6:30 pm

Kate Glynn

Above, Sisters Samantha, 6, Maddie, 3, and Ellie Drouin, 7 stand in the stone kitchen of the original Pinhey home. The girls modelled period costumes on display as part of the Riverfest festivities. Top right, Ernie Smith of Pinto Valley Ranch takes visitors for a wagon ride as part of Sunday’s ongoing activities. This popular feature attracted young and old alike for tours of the 36-hectare site and estate located on the scenic shores of the Ottawa River.

Ottawa: 613-552-4082

R0011560826_0816

Ottawa South EMC - Thursday, August 16, 2012

23


news

Your Community Newspaper

River Ward City Councillor @CouncillorMcRae Conseillère, quartier Rivière

Annual O-Train Rail Corridor Maintenance OC Transpo is undertaking mandatory maintenance of the O-Train rail corridor from August 21 to 23, 2012. In order to minimize disruption for customers and to ensure the safety of O-Train operations, the work must be performed overnight between the hours of 12:30 and 5:30 a.m. O-Train service will be unaffected during this maintenance period. Affected sections of the O-Train corridor are located within Heron Park (between Walkley Road and the Brookfield pedestrian railway crossing) and Hintonburg (between Gladstone Avenue and the Bayview O-Train Station). Residents in the affected areas may experience increased noise levels for a limited period of time as this work is performed. All efforts are being made to minimize this inconvenience. For further information, please visit octranspo.com or call OC Transpo at 613741-4390. Barbara Ann Scott Exhibit Relives her Exciting Career

Submitted

Canadian Royal Salute

The Manotick Brass Ensemble will perform a specially-commissioned piece to celebrate the Queen’s Diamond Jubilee on Sunday, Aug. 19. The brass quintet, led by Martin Luce, will debut a new work commissioned especially for the Queen’s Diamond Jubilee. The piece was arranged by Ottawa composer E.F. Lloyd Hiscock based on Antoine Dessane’s wind ensemble piece written in Quebec during the 1860s, likely for St-Jean-Baptiste Day celebrations.

An exhibit honouring Ottawa’s Golden Girl, Barbara Ann Scott, officially opened at Ottawa City Hall on August 9, 2012.

River Ward City Councillor • Conseillère, quartier Rivière

The City of Ottawa Archives acquired a donation of documents, photographs and artifacts from the only Canadian figure skater 10th Anniversary Charity Gala - Sept 12, 2012 to win an Olympic gold medal in the ladies’ F A L L 2 0 1 1 O Canada! singles figure skating event. She is also the an incredible evening awaits you... oquois word kanata, supporting only Canadian to hold the European, North O Canada! Our home and native land American, Canadian, World, and Olympic internationally True patriot love in nine-course all thy sons command. in 1891. @CouncillorMcRae Championship titles simultaneously. Please join me in celebrating our magnificent country by jazz themed food stations

hite – were 1. flown on

ans during his 1980 d awareness for

With glowing hearts we see thee rise The true quartier north, and free martini bars River Rivière incl strong wine pairings, displaying our in your Theproudly exhibition will remain onflag display at CityWard City Councillor • Conseillère, Hall for five years. From far and wide, O Canada live auction & silent auction, home or business. We stand on guard for thee. live Jazz & spectacular fireworks! F A L L 2 0 1 1 Come and relive Barbara’s exciting career O Canada! in partnership withGod keep our • Canada derives its name from the Iroquois word kanata, land glorious and free by viewing the meaning exclusive O Canada! Our home and native lan “village”collection or “settlement”. of photos, buyonyour today! O Canada! We stand guardtickets for theeTrue patriot love in all thy sons comma • James treasures. Naismith invented basketball in 1891. @CouncillorMcRae medals and other Please join me in celebrating our magnificent country by With • Canada’s official colours – red and white – were O Canada! We stand on guardper for thee. $150 person glowing hearts we see thee ris F O U N D AT I O N proudly displaying our flag in your

proclaimed by King George V in 1921.

Your Strong • Canada’s Voice“Maple at City Leaf” Hall flag was first flown on

The true north, strong and free From far and wide, O Canada

group tickets (10+) for $100 each We stand on guard for thee.

home or business.

February 15, 1965. • Terry Fox inspired millions of Canadians during his 1980

all en 1891.

e rouge et le George V en 1921.

e a été hissé pour la

nadiens et de anscanadien en our la recherche ulation à cet égard.

affichant avec fierté notre drapeau dans votre résidence Car ton bras sait porter

signifie « village » ou « colonie ». • James Naismith a inventé le basketball en 1891. • Les couleurs officielles du Canada – le rouge et le blanc – ont été proclamées par le roi George V en 1921. • Le drapeau arborant la feuille d’érable a été hissé pour la première fois le 15 février 1965. • Terry Fox a inspiré des millions de Canadiens et de Canadiennes lors de son marathon transcanadien en 1980 en vue de collecter des fonds pour la recherche surWard le cancer et deCouncillor sensibiliser la population à cet égard. River City

Maria McRae

Conseillère, quartier Rivière

l’épée porter la croix! Ton histoire est une épopée

ou votre entreprise. Il sait

Platinum Sponsors

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roquois kanata, qui

God keep our land glorious and free I appreciate hearing from you and encourage Joignez-vous à moi pour célébrer notre cross-country run to raise moneymerveilleux and awareness for pays en Many thanks to our sponsors O Canada! We stand on guard for the research. O Canada! you to keep in cancer touch with me as it allows me O Canada! We stand on guard for the affichanttoavec dans résidence servefierté you notre better.drapeau It remains anvotre honour O Canada! Terre de nos aieux and a privilege to be your strong voice at Premier Sponsor Joignez-vous à moi pour célébrer pays en glorieux! Ton frontnotre est merveilleux ceint de fleurons votre entreprise. City Hall. ou• Canada O Canada! est un terme dérivé du mot iroquois kanata, qui

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O Canada! Terre de nos aieux Ton front est ceint de fleurons glorieu Car ton bras sait porter l’épée Il sait porter la croix! Ton histoire est une épopée Des plus brilliants exploix.

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Et ta valeur, de foi trempée Maria McRae Protégera nos foyers et nos droits River Ward City Councillor Sponsors Conseillère, quartier Rivière Protégera nos foyers et nos droits.

Et ta valeur, de foi trempée Protégera nos foyers et nos droits Protégera nos foyers et nos droits.

City of Ottawa/Ville d’Ottawa, 110, avenue Laurier Avenue West/ouest, Ottawa, ON K1P 1J1 Tel./Tél.: 613-580-2486 brookstreet.com/lumiere Tel/Tél. : (613) 580-2486 Fax/Téléc. : (613) 580-2526 Maria.McRae@ottawa.ca Maria.McRae@ottawa.ca 311 www.MariaMcRae.ca @CouncillorMcRae City of Ottawa/Ville MariaMcRae.ca d’Ottawa, 110, avenue Laurier Avenue West/ouest, Ottawa, ON K1P 1J1 Police Media Sponsor @CouncillorMcRae Tel/Tél. : (613) 580-2486 Fax/Téléc. : (613) 580-2526 Maria.McRae@ottawa.ca Fire / Incendie

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Ottawa South EMC - Thursday, August 16, 2012 www.MariaMcRae.ca

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Personal Support Worker available 4 or 5 days per week. (Monday - Friday) Diabetic and regular meal preparation, first aid training and excellent references. Hospital, Doctor and pharmacy logistics. Companionship and light administration duties,west end of Ottawa & area only please. Call Mary at 613-828-6461 after 5:30 please.

AUCTIONS

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FIREARMS AUCTION SATURDAY, AUGUST 25TH, 10:00 AM (Viewing at 8 AM) at Switzer’s Auction Centre, 25414 Highway 62, 13 km south of Bancroft, Ont

SALE FEATURE: WINCHESTER MODEL 21 GRAND AMERICAN FROM SEVERAL ESTATES, COLLECTIBLE COMMERATIVES, TARGET AND HUNTING. OVER 250 NEW AND USED, RIFLES, SHOTGUNS, HANDGUNS, CROSSBOWS, AMMUNITION, FEATURES: ARTILLERY LUGER, IMI DESERT EAGLE, BERETTA A390, WALTHER PP AND PPK’S, 1911 COLTS, WWII UNIFORMS, WWI AND WWII MEDALS AND AWARDS, GERMAN U-BOAT BINOCULARS, RIFLES AND SHOTGUNS BY WINCHESTER, REMINGTON, SAVAGE, MARLIN, MAUSER, CARCANO, LEE ENFIELD, BROWNING & BERETTA, CANE SWORD BY HALL & SON DATED 1848, ANTIQUE RIFLES, FLINTLOCKS & MUSKETS: SNIDER ENFIELD, BALLARD, WERNOL See our complete listing with pictures at: www.switzersauction.com Check back for regular updates. We have room for your quality consignments in this and future sales Terms: Cash, Visa, Master Card, Interac, 10% Buyers Premium

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Disability Products. Buy and Sell stair lifts, scooters, bath lifts, patient lifts, hospital beds, etc. Call Silver Cross Ottawa (613)231-3549.

Friday August 17 & Saturday August 18, 2012 - Real Estate OPEN HOUSE

*HOT TUB (SPA) Covers-Best Price. Best quality. All shapes and colours. Call 1-866-652-6837. www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper Two cemetery plots, including interment and base. Capital Memorial Gardens, Nepean. Selling well below current cost. (613)838-8728

HELP WANTED

4 Jessie Street, Perth - Auctioneer will be onsite Friday 4-8 PM as well as Saturday From NOON - 3 PM to show this Spacious Executive Style Home. 4 + Bedrooms, Attached 2 Car Garage, Rear enclosed Patio, Owner is Extremely motivated. This Property MUST BE SEEN!

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Go Get Holdings Inc. has openings for: Assistant Manager for its Thai Garden Buffet Restaurant at 201 Queen Street, Ottawa and Thai Cuisine cooks for its Green Papaya Restaurant at 246 Queen Street, Ottawa, Ontario. Must have at least three years experience and credible credentials related to the above positions. Demonstrable ability to communicate in Thai preferred. Salaries starting at $17.50 and $15.50, respectively. Send resumes to vagobuyan@gmail.com

****** Sunday August 19, 2012 - Consignment Hall Auction. Auction Starts at NOON (Preview from 11am) at our Hall 182 Glenview Road, Smiths Falls (Drummond North Elmsley Twp). Local Estates, Consignments & More! See Web for more info. ****** Tuesday August 28, 2012 - Real Estate Auction. Real Estate sells at 6 p.m. SHARP. 181 Robert Run, Perth (Drummond North Elmsley Twp). Unique Spacious 3+2 Bedroom Split Level Home - This home has been completely Renovated and is ready to move in. Included with the sale of this real estate are all Appliances, 7 Person Spa located on the back large deck with deeded access to Jebbs Creek which leads to Otty Lake. 2012 Taxes $2798.28.

Home Builder Requires construction Labourers & carpenters. Must have own transportation, please fax resume to (613)523-3547.

****** Wednesday August 29, 2012 - On Site Auction For Howard & Rosemary Pratt. 345 Glen Tay Side Road, From Perth Turn Right on South Street (turns into Scotch Line Road) and turn Right on Glen Tay Side Road. Auction Starts at 6 PM (Preview from 5 PM). The Pratts have sold their home and are downsizing. Join us in this Clean Short Auction Sale & Expect Surprises the day of the Auction as items are still being sorted in preparation for this sale! Lawn Tractor, Lawn Roller, Garage Related Items, Household Furniture, patio Furniture & Much More!

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

***** Thursday August 30, 2012 - Real Esate Auction. Real Estate sells at 6 p.m. SHARP. 4 Jessie St., Perth. Spacious Executive Style Home. 4 + Bedrooms, Attached 2 Car Garage, Rear enclosed Patio, Owner is Extremely motivated. This Property MUST BE SEEN!

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181 Robert Run, Perth - From Perth Take Rideau Ferry Rd. Turn Right On Clifford Cres., & Left on Robert Run, for Don & Trudy Switzer - Auctioneer will be onsite Saturday 4 PM - 8 PM as well as Sunday August 19 Noon - 4 Pm To show this Unique Spacious 3+2 Bedroom Split Level Home - This home has been completely Renovated and is ready to move in. Included with the sale of this real estate are all Appliances, 7 Person Spa located on the back large deck with deeded access to Jebbs Creek which leads to Otty Lake. 2012 Taxes $2798.28

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The Town of Mississippi Mills is an urban and rural municipality with a population of 12,385 located in the County of Lanark. The Building Inspector reports to the Chief Building Official and is responsible for the following:

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QUALIFICATIONS r 2VBMJĂąFEBOESFHJTUFSFEXJUIUIF.JOJTUSZPG.VOJDJQBM"Ă­BJST BOE)PVTJOH 2V"354 JOUIFNJOJNVNGPMMPXJOHDBUFHPSJFT (FOFSBM-FHBM1SPDFTT $IJFG#VJMEJOH0ĂŽDJBM )PVTF4NBMM #VJMEJOHT1MVNCJOH)PVTF1MVNCJOH"MM#VJMEJOHT-BSHF Buildings r "NJOJNVNPGĂąWF  ZFBSTSFMBUFEFYQFSJFODF r &YDFMMFOUDPNNVOJDBUJPO UFBNCVJMEJOHBOEJOUFSQFSTPOBMTLJMMT For a detailed job descriptions the position, please check out our web site at mississippimills.ca *OUFSFTUFEDBOEJEBUFTBSFJOWJUFEUPTVCNJUJODPOĂąEFODF BSFTVNF PVUMJOJOH UIFJS RVBMJĂąDBUJPOT UP UIF VOEFSTJHOFE OP MBUFS UIBO  oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;clock noon on Wednesday, August 29, 2012. We would like to thank all who apply, but only those applicants TFMFDUFEGPSBOJOUFSWJFXXJMMCFBDLOPXMFEHFE Diane Smithson, CAO Town of Mississippi Mills 1IPOF  FYU 'BY   &NBJMdsmithson@mississippimills.ca If you require this document or any additional documents in an BMUFSOBUJWF GPSNBU  QMFBTF DPOUBDU PVS PĂŽDF BU   Should you require any special accommodations in order to apply PSJOUFSWJFXGPSBQPTJUJPOXJUIUIF5PXOPG.JTTJTTJQQJ.JMMTXFXJMM FOEFBWPVSUPNBLFTVDIBDDPNNPEBUJPOT Information collected will be used in accordance with the Municipal Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act for the purpose of job selection.


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ty committee will be watching for any increase in criminal activity in the area. The centre will relocate to city hall on September. Crime prevention information can be picked up at any of the other community police centres in the city. For urgent police matters, police have requested residents go to the Ottawa Police Station at 474 Elgin St. or call 613-236-1222 ext. 5766.

the level of interaction will not change,” he said. Tracy said the number of officers for the area and the centre itself won’t change, adding that the level of service will remain the same. “Moving will not affect what the community police centre does,” Tracy said. Dekker said in light of the removal of the centre, the community association’s safe-

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Residents have raised some concern over the closure of the downtown community police centre located at 393 Somerset St. West. The centre will be relocated to city hall in September.

CP SIDE 1

Your Community Newspaper

688-1483

tre’s presence. Residents are worried that criminal activity in the area will increase after the centre moves to a new location, he said. The new location also poses some concerns. The move, Dekker said takes the centre away from residential homes. “Are people going to go to the new centre? They might call 911 instead,” Dekker said. Dekker suggested a space, such as a community centre could have also been used to house the community police centre. “A location like the Jack Purcell Recreation Association could have worked and people may have been more receptive to the move,” he said. But according to Sgt. Stephane Tracy, the move will not cause disruptions or affect programs and services offered by the downtown community police centre. Dekker said he hopes this is the case. “I know the officers out of that building were fabulous and we are anticipating that

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sibility, but at what point do we worry about the safety of the residents?” Dekker said. The building was closed over several months in 2011 for renovations, re-opening in April. At the time, the community police officer in charge of the centre Const. Khoa Hoang said the interim period had been extremely difficult for staff, the community, and business partners. Upon re-opening, the centre was flooded with residents, happy to have the centre back. Now, Dekker said, it will be gone for good. “One email from a resident asked, ‘how many (officers) boots will it take to replace a sign?’ And that is the question, isn’t it?” Dekker said. Dekker is referring to the element of safety the community police centre has offered, simply by being in the neighbourhood. The centre will move from directly beside a methadone clinic to an office in city hall. Somerset West has not had too much criminal activity, and Dekker and area residents have credited that to the cen-

CP SIDE 1

EMC news - The recent decision to close the Somerset Community Police Centre does not sit well with some area residents. The Ottawa police made the announcement that the community police centre located at 393 Somerset St. West would close for good on Aug. 7. The centre would be relocated to space at city hall in September. Robert Dekker, vice-president of the Centretown Citizens Community Association reported he has heard from many concerned residents in the area. “There is concern with the station gone, the safety the community currently feels will be gone and they are apprehensive of what could happen.” Dekker is not happy with what he called a sudden decision to close the building. “We were surprised. We received notice at 1:30 p.m. on a Friday before the long weekend? We thought we would get

more notice,” Dekker said. The association, Dekker added, had heard there was potential for the centre to close, but had hopped to have taken part in a consultation process on where the new centre could be. “I think, maybe I am being presumptuous, that the association was owed a phone call, but it would have been nice,” Dekker said. Cost of rent for the building is the given reason for the closure. Police chief Charles Bordeleau said that various provinces are facing sustainability issues and have to learn to reallocate resources. “Managing within that envelope is a challenge we’re facing,” he said. “We looked at that we’re paying rent, $60,000 a year. How can we partner up with the city to save money?” By changing the location of the Centretown station, the department will drastically reduce rent costs to run the station. Dekker is not convinced. “I understand social respon-

E1

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Local events and happenings over the coming weeks — free to non-profit organizations Fax: 613-224-3330, E-mail: patricia.lonergan@metroland.com Friends of the Central Experimental Farm will host Art on the Farm with artists working in various mediums from 10 a.m to 4 p.m. They will display and sell their original works under the trees. For more information call 613-230-3276, or visit www.friendsofthefarm.ca.

Aug. 26:

The Manotick Village Community Association will hold an old fashioned soapbox derby on Sunday, Aug. 26, as one of the fun events of Picnic-in-the-Park. The derby will take place on Beaverwood Road next to Centennial Park in Manotick from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Inspection and participant arrival registration commences at 8 a.m. at the top of Maple Street. Winners will be announced immediately after completion of all the races. Preregistration is required. Visit www.manotickvca.org.

Stories of the Ottawa River Valley

Pinhey’s Point Historic Site, 270 Pinhey’s Point Road Saturday, August 18, 2012 7:30 p.m. to 9 p.m.

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Bring a blanket or a lawn chair and settle in for an evening of traditional folk tales. Enjoy the smell of the bonfire and the taste of roasted marshmallows while taking in the history of the Ottawa Valley! 613-832-4347

Ottawamuseumnetwork.ca

Sept. 7:

Come to Parkdale United Church Memorial Hall 429 Parkdale Ave., at 7:30 p.m. and dance with members of the Royal Scottish Country Dance Society – Ottawa Branch and find out how much fun this activity can be. Sign up for introductory classes in Ottawa and Manotick starting Sept. 11.

Sept. 17:

Are you afraid of talking to a group? Do you need to improve your public speaking and leadership skills? Professionals, students, stayat-home parents, retirees - Toastmasters give you the skills and confidence to effectively express yourself in any situation. Come to a demonstration meeting of Riverside Toastmasters on Sept. 17 from 6.30 to 8.15 p.m at the Greenboro District Library on 363 Lorry Greenberg Dr.

Sept. 30:

Get ready for race weekend in south Ottawa at the Rideau Carleton Raceway. The races include a half marathon, half marathon relay, 10, five and two kilometres family fun run and walk. To register for this event, please visit www.southottawaraceday.ca

Ongoing:

Celebrate the Billings Estate bicentennial anniversary by following in historic footsteps – or more specifically paddle strokes! Experience the history of the Rideau River in a whole new way as one of our interpreters leads this guided paddle along the historic waterway. Discover the impact that the Billings and others had on the area from when they arrived in 1812 to today. Join us afterwards for a picnic snack. Please note that you must bring your own equipment including: canoe or kayak, paddles and life jackets. Cost

is $10/person, including picnic. Call Marcelle Kimberley for more exciting details! 613-282-9533. Enjoy unique and captivating activities all summer long. From donkey care to bread making to afternoon milking and ice cream making, there is a daily demonstration sure to please everyone. Visit agriculture.technomuses.ca or 613-991-3044. Nepalese Canadian Association of Ottawa (NCAO) is organizing its 10th Annual Food Drive to benefit the Ottawa Food Bank. NCAO volunteers will be conducting door-to-door food drive in many neighbourhoods in Ottawa from July 23 to Aug.10, and collecting non-perishable food or cash donations. Multicultural dance and music show will be organized on August 11 at the Bandshall stage in Andrew Hydon Park from 2 to 5 p.m. All proceeds go to the Ottawa Food Bank. NCAO has collected so far over $80,000 worth of food items for Ottawa Food bank since 2003. For more information visit www.nepalese.ca or call 613-224-6766 (after hours) 613-995-5913 (office hours). Ottawa Newcomers’ Club invites women new to Ottawa to join our activities and meet some new friends. Activities include: bridge, scrabble, walks, luncheons and dinners, book club, sightseeing, travel cafes and craft hours. For more information call 613-8600548 or ottawanewcomers@ hotmail.ca. Gloucester South Seniors, 4550 Bank St., Leitrim, offers a full schedule of activities every week, including contract bridge, carpet bowling, euchre, five hundred, shuffleboard and chess. Membership is $15 per year. The club is easily accessible by OCTranspo number 144, and has free parking. For

more information call 613821-0414. Too late for university? Think again! Carleton University Bridging Program offers mature students a way to qualify for university admission, improve academic skills, and build confidence. Only $200 for a 12-week, part-time course. Register now for September. Call 613-520-2600 ext. 1024 or visit www.carleton.ca/cie. Free skateboarding and sports drop-in from Rural South Recreation. From noon to 7 p.m., Tuesday to Sunday. Call 613-580-2424 ext. 30235 for locations and more information or visit us on the web at www.ottawa. ca/ruralsouth. Effective Aug.1, ROSSS is taking over as the provider of community support services in the former township of Goulbourn, including Richmond, Munster and Ashton. As volunteers continue to be at the heart of our organization and assist with the delivery of our services, we currently are looking for volunteer transportation drivers in this new catchment area. Call 613-692-4697. Bonding With Baby: A four-week session focusing on infant massage and baby sign language. From July 19 to Aug. 9, enjoy a weekly session from 1 to 2:30 p.m. every Tuesday at the Live and Learn Resource Centre in Metcalfe. Incorporated in the workshops will be information on your baby’s development from the Parents as Teachers program. The Live and Learn Resource Centre in Metcalfe has organized a number of playgroups in the park throughout the rural Ottawa South area this summer. Kids and parents are welcome to join staff from Rural Family Connections in the park for a

few hours of fun. Visit the Watson’s Mill used book sale, daily from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thousands of titles, great selection, tidy and affordable – all in support of the mill. Call 613-692-6455 for details. Old Time Music and Country Dance, first Friday of every month at the Greely Community Centre, 1448 Meadow Dr.. 7:30 to 11:30 p.m. $5 per person at the door. Yearly memberships available. Free for musicians and singers. Come and have a good time with us. There are lots of great things happening at Just Kiddin Theatre and they are eager to introduce theatre to those curious – or scared! Summer Theatre Camp is an ideal way to get a taste of theatre to see if it’s for you. Find the prima donna in you, develop life skills, or just make friends and have fun. You have a choice of three one-week camps in July. Summer camps will be taking place at the Old Metcalfe Town Hall, 8243 Victoria St. in Metcalfe. The price to attend the Summer Camp is $190 per child per week. For more information, visit www.justkiddintheatre.com. Is your daughter looking for a place to do fun things with her friends, make new friends in the community and try new things? Check out Girl Guides. Every week, girls ages five through 17 meet to learn everything from camping to acting, all in the company of friends they can trust, and women they can look up to.Visit www.girlguides.ca to find a unit near you and to register for the next guiding year. The small but mighty talented Osgoode Olde Tyme Fiddlers Association invites you to its traditional old tyme fiddle and country

music dance at the Osgoode Community Centre, every fourth Friday of the month from 7:30 to 11:30 p.m. Bring your fiddle, guitar and musical talents. All new members welcome. Tickets are $5 per person for nonmusicians, available at the door. For more information call 613-224-9888. Ottawa Newcomers’ Club invites women new to Ottawa to join our activities and meet some new friends. Activities include: bridge, scrabble, walks, luncheons and dinners, book club, sightseeing, travel cafes and craft hours. For more information call 613-8600548 or ottawanewcomers@ hotmail.ca.

Mondays and Thursdays:

The Gloucester South Seniors Chess Club, 4550 Bank St. (at Leitrim Rd.) meets every Monday and Thursday at 7 p.m. Immediate openings available for more chess aficionados. Please contact Robert MacDougal, 613-821-1930, for more information.

Wednesdays:

Women’s Competitive Volleyball League is looking for individual players. League runs end of September to end of April. Cost is $170. Located in Blackburn Hamlet on Wednesday evenings from 8 - 10 p.m. For more information, contact Marg Walters at mewalters@rogers.com. Enjoy Scottish country dancing for fun, friendship and fitness, Share the music and joy of dance. You do not have to be Scottish. You do not have to wear a kilt – but you can. No experience or partner is required. Meet Wednesday evenings at Manotick United Church from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. For information, contact Marie at 613-826-1221 or email Osgoodedance

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Aug. 25:


ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20

LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23

TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21

SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22

Taurus, you are on an emotional roller coaster and don’t know how you will feel from one second to the next. Figure out your goal for each day and then go along for the ride.

GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21

Gemini, you feel like staying in a dream world surrounded by a fence of your own making. But the reality of work and family life has to set in at some point.

CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22

31. Graphical user interface 33. Make the connection 41. Uncaptured prisoners 42. No (Scottish) 43. Oh, God! 46. Counting of votes 47. A cgs unit of work 48. Actress Basinger 49. Foot digit 50. Banded metamorphic rock 54. South American nation 56. Dwarf juniper 58. Sunfishes 59. Exclamation: yuck! 60. Inner surface of the hand

CLUES DOWN 1. Landscaped road (abbr.) 2. Fasten with a cord 3. Black tropical American cuckoo 4. Specific gravity 5. Metric ton 6. Shaft horsepower (abbr.) 7. The cry made by sheep 8. Actor Gould 10. Actor Wagner’s initials 11. Native to Latin America 14. Silent 15. All the best (texting) 16. Protective cushions 18. Path (Chinese) 19. Thrust horse power, abbr. 20. 10 = 1 dong 21. Stray 22. Military mailbox 23. Copy of a periodical 25. Glides high

26. Spanish “be” 27. Draws near in time 29. In a way, receded 32. Rocks formed from magma 34. Integrated circuit 35. Skip across a surface 36. Central mail bureau 37. Snakelike fish 38. __ Aviv, Israel 39. Swiss river 40. Nickname for Margaret 43. Electrocardiogram 44. Cotton seeding machine 45. 50010 IA 49. Electric rail car 51. 29th state 52. “Law & Order: ___” 53. Special interest group 54. Blue grass genus 55. Rt. angle building extension 57. New Hampshire 58. Military policeman

R0011492744

- p r e s e n t s -

Ot ta w a

Your academic history and workload don’t leave much room for creativity. But if you want to go out and do something, then simply do it. You will find a work-around.

SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21

Sagittarius, something important has passed but you are still reaping the benefits. Bask in the afterglow as much as you can because it can’t last forever.

There is something in the stars this week pushing you to make a change, Cancer. The change may be as simple as wearing your hair a new way or as significant as changing careers.

CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20

LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23

AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18

VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22

PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20

Things are off to a rough start this week, but better days are right around the corner. Keep thinking about the good times ahead. They will be here before you know it.

CLUES ACROSS 1. Pesetas (abbr.) 5. Mutual savings bank 8. Supplementing with difficulty 9. Dancer Twyla 12. 100 = 1 kwanza 13. Sleep gear 16. Travel a route regularly 17. Sever the edges 18. A people of Myanmar 19. Titan mother of Helios 23. 2 syllable metrical foot 24. Rapid bustling movement 25. Makes more precise 28. Brittle bone disease 30. Don’t know when yet

This is the week to shop for something new, Libra. It may be a new wardrobe, some new furnishings, or even a new car. Your purchasing power is high right now.

Virgo, it’s time to reconsider a difficult situation. If you still hold to a particular belief, you could be limiting your possibilities. Adopt a new point of view to gain a different perspective.

Capricorn, you may find you’re struggling a little to define your identity, but things will fall into place soon. You’re an ecclectic mix of attributes, anyway. Aquarius, maintain a positive attitude this week and you’ll benefit greatly from having done so. Once you get it right, everything will click. Pisces, for one reason or another, some issues will go unresolved this week. They can wait, so don’t worry.

This weeks puzzle answers in next weeks issue

Last week’s answers

Fun By The Numbers Like puzzles? Then you’ll love sudoku. This mind-bending puzzle will have you hooked from the moment you square off, so sharpen your pencil and put your sudoku savvy to the test! Here’s How It Works: Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!

0816

Some change is in order, Aries. You have realized it for some time now, but this week it must come to fruition. Think about the way you want to approach this.

We're back for another year of fun!

www.midwaymagic.ca Ottawa South EMC - Thursday, August 16, 2012

35


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Ottawa South EMC  

August 16, 2012

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