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June 12, 2014

Tudor Robins says the community “has been amazing and supportive” of her writing. Photo by Denise Deby.

Taking the reins

Local author keeps creative with second book By Denise Deby

Tudor Robins’ new novel has the makings of a great summer read: an escape to a wild island, a scruffy horse in need of care, and two teens, each emerging from personal loss, finding something together. Appaloosa Summer follows on the heels of Robins’ 2013 young adult novel, Objects in Mirror. Both

feature young horse riders dealing with challenging circumstances. In Objects in Mirror, fifteen-year-old Grace looks after a malnourished horse while coming to grips with her own eating disorder. In Appaloosa Summer, sixteen-year-old Meg copes with the loss of a beloved horse by moving from the city to an island in the St. Lawrence where she meets Jared, whose father has recently died.

“The horse elements are really easy for me to write, and they’re really fun for me to write,” says Robins, an accomplished rider. Her McKellar Park neighbourhood, although unnamed, also features in Appaloosa Summer. “The city in the story is Ottawa,” says Robins. “In my mind I always picture this neighbourhood… I Continued on page 3

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The community “has been amazing” Continued from page 1 imagine that the characters have access to running paths and bike paths and the river and all those kind of things.” “Appaloosa Summer was inspired by Wolfe Island, which is a place where we spent a lot of time,” adds Robins. “In a way it kind of does parallel my own experience, in that I lived in Ottawa, in this neighbourhood; I horseback rode here in a formal way, and then in the summer I would go to Wolfe Island – we had friends there who had horses – and we would ride bareback, gallop across the field, and take them swimming in the river. There’s a lot of moments like that with Meg, the main character.” Robins soon realized the characters and story had potential to grow. “I sat down and in about six weeks I wrote the sequel; it’s a first draft, but it definitely is coming. And this summer I may try to write the third one.” Although she had an interested publisher, Robins decided to self-publish Appaloosa Summer. “It’s great, because you can get your books out a lot more quickly than in traditional publishing, but there’s a lot of work to do.” Having that control has allowed Robins to try new things, such as releasing a free, deleted chapter and collaborating with equestrian groups to promote the book. “And the difference in royalties is huge, although it’s still not a get-rich-quick scheme.” Robins is also working on a young adult book about a skier, an adult novel, and several other book ideas. In addition, she leads writing workshops and contests including the Ottawa Public Library’s 2014

F

BONUS MATERIAL

Local author Tudor Robins blended imagination and experience in writing her young adult novel Appaloosa Summer. Photo by Denise Deby.

Awesome Authors contest and participated in the “I Love Horses” competition for Ottawa Horse Day on June 7. Appaloosa Summer will launch as an e-book on June 15, and as a print book on June 27 at Stone Heron Gallery on Wolfe Island. Both versions will be available on Amazon.ca and Robins’ website at tudorrobins.ca.

This excerpt is from a chapter that was taken out of Robins’ book during the last round of edits, “but I still loved it so much I decided I had to do something with it,” says Robins. She’s given KT permission to publish part of it here: I haven’t had a shower since coming here. Instead, every day, as soon as I finish my run, I walk straight over to the clothesline, hang my running t-shirt, shorts, socks and sports bra on it, and dodge thistles as I head to the river in my bare feet and underwear; a ratty old towel slung around my shoulders. There’s a sweet moment as I slip into the silky river water that makes everything worthwhile – rolling out of bed so early, on muscles only half-awake – it’s worth it, because without them I wouldn’t get this fleeting feeling as the river takes the weight of my body, and the water flows through my hair, and I twist and float like an otter. I use the biodegradable shampoo and conditioner stashed on the swimming raft, and pull a wide-toothed comb through my hair, and that’s me; ready to start the day. I wade back out with my hair dripping down my back, and the air on my wet skin is almost as refreshing as the original plunge into the river. … Every single day I do this, there’s a second when I think, one of these days you’re going to get caught. A few times, an early morning fisherman, with his boat in too close, has forced me to plunge in with my sports bra still on but, other than that, I don’t honestly believe anybody is ever going to rumble down our long driveway so early in the morning. Today, though, is my day off. And thanks to the heat wave breaking, and a cooler night, I did manage to sleep in a bit. So it’s later than usual and, just as I’m thinking, one of these days ... I take the step that brings the driveway into view, and sitting there is Jared’s pick-up truck. Crap. I’m happy to see him, of course. It’s haying weather, and he’s been out in the fields from sun-up to sun-down. I’ve ridden Salem out, more than once, pretending it’s to condition her – giving him a casual wave – feeling a rush of relief at the sight of the new tractor, with its protective roll bar, working perfectly: Jared safe and sound. Read the rest of the deleted chapter online at tudorrobins.ca.

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Kitchissippi Times P.O. Box 3814, Station C Ottawa, Ontario K1Y 4J8 www.kitchissippi.com Kitchissippi, meaning “the Grand River,” is the former Algonquin name for the Ottawa River. The name now identifies the urban community to the west of downtown Ottawa. Newswest is a not-forprofit community-owned publication that is distributed 12 times per year inside the Kitchissippi Times.

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Mason and Delaney Smith, along with their friend Luka Coward-Yaskiw, outline the space allotted to the new garden in chalk. Photo by Andrea Tomkins.

Project will restore welcome green space When a church talks about floods and “new life,” you might guess it’s a reference to Noah and the Ark and not a conversation about asphalt and storm sewers. But at Kitchissippi United Church, the talk has been about all those things as the congregation gets ready to tear out some asphalt and plant a new garden and outdoor seating area. The church, at 630 Island Park Dr., has a south entrance in an alcove with three brick walls and wall-to-wall asphalt. In the coming months, volunteers will take out nearly 100 square metres of asphalt, put down soil, plant a butterfly garden and other perennials and shrubs and install benches. The plan is for a “welcoming, green and vibrant space” that invites people to pause and enjoy the beauty and peace of the garden, says Church Council Chair, Doug Patriquin. The project is a “Depave Paradise” partnership with local environmental group Ecology Ottawa, with funding from Green Communities Canada. It is part of a movement to highlight the consequences of having hard, impermeable surfaces covering much of the soil in urban areas, and to begin to reverse some of the negative effects. “With all this pavement, a lot of stormwater is directed to sewers and never gets a chance to return to the ground,” explains Ecology Ottawa’s Karen Hawley. “In older neighbourhoods, when there’s a big storm, there’s a surge down the storm drains and that mixes with our wastewater and then empties

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Church and Ecology Ottawa volunteers will bring out sledgehammers and steeltoed boots on June 15 to remove the asphalt. Neighbourhood volunteers are welcome. The depaving is taking place from 12:30 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. Planting is September 13, with a rain date of September 14. Volunteers are asked to sign up and get details online at surveymonkey.com/s/depaveparadise.

Donna Roney 613-238-1818 x273 donnaroney@kitchissippi.com Publisher Mark Sutcliffe mark@kitchissippi.com Associate Publisher Donna Neil donna@kitchissippi.com

Special to KT by Andrea Prazmowski

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Advertising Sales Lori Sharpe 613-238-1818 x274 lori@kitchissippi.com

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Creative Director Tanya Connolly-Holmes creative@greatriver.ca Production Regan Van Dusen regan@greatriver.ca Advertising 613-238-1818 x268 advertising@kitchissippi.com All other enquiries 613-238-1818 x230 info@kitchissippi.com

Andrea Prazmowski, Faith Formation Leader and Rev. Jenni Leslie, from the Kitchissippi United Church, are looking forward to turning asphalt into green space. Photo by Andrea Tomkins.

into the rivers. We want to reduce pavement and add green and permeable surfaces to address that problem. Plants and trees act as sponges for stormwater runoff and restore the natural hydrological cycle.” Overwhelmed sewers can also lead to flooded streets and homes, she adds. The whole plan gets two thumbs up from Kenora Street resident Margaret Tyson, who played on the church site as a child in the 1940s before the church was built. “It was all marshland, and I remember picking blueberries and chokecherries and bulrushes there,”says Tyson. Later, as a member of Kitchissippi United Church, Tyson says she looked out over the paved alcove and dreamed of seeing a garden there. Now that dream is coming true. Tyson is active with the church’s Ecological Christianity Circle, and notes that this isn’t the only “green” initiative underway. The church conducted a Green Audit of the building and operations and is now putting final steps on a plan to reduce energy, water use and waste.

Distribution A minimum of 17,600 copies distributed from the Ottawa River to Carling Avenue between the O-Train tracks and Woodroffe Avenue. Most residents in this area will receive the Kitchissippi Times directly to their door through Ottawa Citizen or Flyer Force. If you did not receive your copy, or would like additional copies, please contact us and we’ll deliver to you. Bulk copies delivered to multi-unit dwellings and retail locations. Copies available at Dovercourt Recreation Centre and Hintonburg Community Centre. distribution@kitchissippi.com 613-238-1818 x248 Tips and ideas We want to hear from you about what’s happening in our community. Contact the Editor. The Kitchissippi Times is published by

CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER

Mark Sutcliffe PRESIDENT

Michael Curran CHIEF OPERATING OFFICER

Donna Neil VICE PRESIDENT OF SALES

Terry Tyo The next issue of your Kitchissippi Times:

June 26

Advertising deadline:

Reserve by June 18


June 12, 2014 • 5

Kitchissippi Times

KT LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

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Post office closure hurts seniors Yes, it happened a little while ago, but have we forgotten? We, seniors, are the majority of visitors to Carlingwood Mall? The ones who have a hard time walking, now having to cross the busy and long crossing to the other side of Carling Avenue, in snow and ice, to go to the post office. Those who before were able to go from their homes on the bus or by Para Transpo and be dropped off right at the door of Carlingwood Shopping Centre.  There is no bus going across Carlingwood to Shoppers Drug Mart where the new Canada Post Office is now located. The owners/management of Carlingwood Shopping Centre, Canada Post and Shoppers Drug Mart, were counting on our poor memory and feebleness. We can shut them up easily. Just a little whining for a while and then it stops automatically. We are not there for the people, especially not the old ones, we are there to make money. The sign of the Post Office is still hanging out there, a sign of hopeless hope, waiting for something that might return. People are still coming in to go to the Post Office and being surprised and disturbed it is no longer there. The faithful users of Canada Post are the seniors. Without them, Canada Post would probably not exist anymore. Young people are no stamp lickers but button pushers. But

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We love to hear from our readers, and we welcome signed letters to the editor. Send them by email to: editor@kitchissippi.com

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You can also send your letter by snail mail to: P.O. Box 3814, Station C, Ottawa ON, K1Y 4J8 Please include your full name and contact info.

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Trade secrets in Westboro Swap box becomes quirky neighbourhood gem Story and photo by Adam Feibel

When Westboro’s John Robinson suffered a stroke nearly two years ago and endured a number of complications in its wake, he ended up spending a lot of time in the hospital. He spent a year recovering at Saint-Vincent Hospital. His wife, Jacqueline Tetroe, took him for walks down Cambridge Street North every day to get some fresh air, and every day they’d make a stop at one house that had a weathered old box perched outside of it. It was a swap box, where the locals collect and dispense various toys, trinkets, books, and other small items. Take something, leave something — simple as that. “It became a ritual that every day we’d go for a walk and go to the swap box and see what was in there,� says Tetroe. She would also test her husband’s memory by asking him what was in there the day before. “It became a mental exercise as well as a fun thing.� By the time Robinson left the hospital last December, Tetroe had become attached to the idea. “I dropped some strong hints about what a great Christmas present that would be,� she says. So their daughter, Nicole Robinson, snapped a photo of the Cambridge box and sent it to her sister Katlin in London, Ont. Katlin then sent it to a friend, whose father, Gord Harrison, builds birdhouses out of reclaimed materials. He made two boxes and sent one to Ottawa; the other stayed in London. The Westboro swap box at 508 Cole Ave., where

The owners of the swap box have seen some interesting items come and go. (L-R) Jack Ellis, John Robinson, Jacqueline Tetroe, and Nicole Robinson.

the Robinson family has “At first the little chillived for 20 years, made its dren didn’t understand, first appearance sometime and now the parents in March, once enough around here have educated snow had melted for the them about what their season. “We seeded it with responsibility is, that they Christmas cracker toys and don’t just take things,� she just kind of waited,� says says. Tetroe. Even the construction The box has since seen a workers next door have variety of occupants, such taken notice, having as hockey pucks, small toys enjoyed a batch of homeand children’s books. But made chocolate chip cookit’s not always as glamor- ies someone left one day. ous. The box also came to their “Some kid put a leaf in rescue one time when the there,� says John workers traded for a meaRobinson. suring tape they really You’re Invited Some of the neighbours needed. along Cole Avenue have McKibbon and her been looking out for the neighbours say it’s a great swap box and helping to way to get kids excited keep trade rules in check. and to bring people around Jean McKibbon, who lives the neighbourhood. directly across the street, “It’s kind of joining the hasLook a front-row seat to the neighbourhood together a beyond short-term uncertainties and make smart investment exchanges. She calls it a little bit more,� she says. decisions that will help you achieve your long-term financial goals. For decades, Edward Jones has committed to providingpeople “test ofshow honesty� forhelp: thebeen“It’s bringing Let us you ways to personalized investment service to individuals, kids. together.�including:

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Kitchissippi Times

Steps to great literature

Local artist injects more art into her community

By Andrea Tomkins

Tara Tosh Kennedy was trying to find an interesting way to spruce up her front steps, and decided to use them as a way to pay homage to great literature. “I saw the idea on the internet, where

a library had done it with children’s books, leading up to the children’s area of the library,” says Kennedy. “I did it with some of my favourite books – modern classics that lots of people have read.” Kennedy, who lives on Hilson Avenue south of Byron, encourages onlookers to stop and look. She’s happy to report that it’s already generated some great conversations. “People have been looking,” says Tosh. “I’ve had a few unexpected discussions about books that changed their lives. People look at it like a checklist of suggestions: Read it... Read it... Oh I should try that one ... and read the top one again.” Kennedy will be showing her work at the annual New Art Festival, which will be taking place in the Glebe on June 21and 22. Kitchissippi artist Tara Tosh Kennedy with her sons Liam and Finn. Their new front stairs have inspired summertime reading and great conversations in the neighbourhood. Photo by Duane Kennedy

What is it about Kitchissippi that makes you smile? Perhaps it’s the way the church bells chime at noon, or how the geese congregate on the shores of the Ottawa River? Or maybe it’s a meal at a great restaurant, or a fabulous view from your favourite park bench? Let us know and you will be eligible to win a prize from Holland Cross Dental Centre! The top entries may be published in a summer issue of KT too.

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8 • June 12, 2014

kitchissippi.com

UNITARIAN HOUSE OF OTTAWA SEEKS SUPPORT FOR INNOVATIVE SENIORS’ HOUSING Unitarian House is a not-for-profit, charitable organization that provides affordable apartments and retirement home living in an inclusive and supportive community for seniors. The Board of Governors invites individuals interested in this unique model to make application to join either the board or one of our committees. Particular skill sets required at this time are finance and property management. Expressions of interest should be addressed to the Chair, Nominating and Board Development Committee, Unitarian House of Ottawa, 20 Cleary Ave., Ottawa, ON K2A 3Z9, or by email, attention the Chair at coneil@unitarianhouse.ca We Call It Home Unitarian House of Ottawa

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Lemonade for a cause

Families take on major fundraiser for cancer

Story and photo by Rebecca Peng

Saturday, June 21 is the second annual Great Canadian Lemonade Standemonium. Hosted by the Ottawa Regional Cancer Foundation, kids across the city will be setting up their very own lemonade stands, all to raise money for local cancer care. Woodroffe parent, Julie Findlay, the main organizer of this year’s event, and McKellar Park’s Lindsay Firestone, who spearheaded last year’s campaign, are both full of enthusiasm for the project. “It really kicks off summer and wraps up school,” Findlay explains. More than that, the Lemonade Standemonium weaves together awareness and pure fun. “Everybody in the world wants to do a lemonade stand,” adds Firestone. The classic lemonade stand is alive and well, and proven to be an effective moneymaker. Over 200 kids participated last year. “It was amazing to see so many kids out across the city who were so aware of what they were doing,” says Firestone. “They were fully aware they were helping other kids and they all got excited, making their own lemonade, or making it a different colour, or making cookies, whatever they could do to make it fun. They were just so excited to be giving back.” When her children, Jack and Lola (who, respectively, ran lemonade stands named Lemonade Legends and Princess Lemonade last year) talk about their experience, they’re modest about the impact they’ve had. “I think my stand raised about seventy dollars,” guesses Jack. In reality, his stand, which he manned with eight of his friends, raised over $1,000 and, all together, Ottawa kids raised over $53,000 to support regional research and care for cancer patients. “There are a lot of kids who are affected by cancer,” notes Findlay, “whether it’s through their families or they’ve lost someone to cancer.” The Great Canadian Lemonade Standemonium is about raising awareness as well as funds, educating kids both about cancer and about the ways they can change their community for the better. It’s also a day that Firestone’s children describe

as “one of the most fun days” they had all summer. With the goal of rallying as much support as they can, kids get creative, setting up shop by farmer’s markets, community centres, local businesses, or just in their neighbourhoods. “It’s going from a lemonade stand event to a ‘let’s just have fun in the summer’ day,” Findlay

Lindsay Firestone and Julie Findlay have discovered the secret ingredient of fundraising.

says. The 21st is a day that’s becoming greatly anticipated in classrooms throughout the city, as school days begin to wane. As the countdown to Great Canadian Lemonade Standemonium Day gets underway, Findlay’s current focus is motivating kids and families to get involved, register online, and start thinking about their stands. On the day of, however, she and Firestone will be in a different seat: the driver’s. “We have a big truck and we’re going to be driving around to all the stands with a little surprise for all the lemonade standers.” In their eyes, the success of the campaign is just another reflection of Ottawa’s great community. Last year, their kids set up their stand outside John’s Family Diner on Wellington. The restaurant will be participating this year as well. “They were so excited. They jumped on it,” Findlay smiles. “If you just ask, people want to get involved.” For more information about setting up your own stand, go to ottawacancer.ca/ Lemonade.aspx. If you can’t host a stand of your own, stop by a lemonade stand and enjoy a glass! Find the closest one to you at ottawacancer.ca.

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June 12, 2014 • 9

Kitchissippi Times

Painting the town

It only took twenty-six gallons of paint, hundreds of planning hours, and 200 volunteer painters to turn Clarendon Avenue from Java Street to Iona Street into a giant mural. The mural was designed by local artist Jennifer Nicol with the input of neighbours and children from Elmdale Public School. For details, go to kitchissippi.com Photos by Anita Grace.

Jackie Paris, 7, daughter of street art organizer Katie Paris, was one of the first to start putting paint to the street.

KT BRIEFS Eco leadership for teens Registration is open for a new program in Ottawa: Eco Leadership for Teens. This nine-day summer program (5-15 August, excluding the weekend) for 13- to 15-year-olds focuses on leadership and local ecological projects. Participants will have a chance to connect with local environmental organizations, learn from experts, explore and learn about themselves. The participants work together to pick a project they will work on as a group to support a local environmental effort, and plan and execute the project. They also design a creative way to

communicate the project, which could involve producing a video, writing and presenting a theatre piece, or creating a blog. This creative project is presented to parents andguardians on the program’s final day. The cost of the program is $485. Bursaries may be available. This nine-day program can count toward students’ 40 hours of school-mandated volunteer work, as it involves spending time helping a local, environmental organization. For more information about this unique opportunity, please visit the website at ecoleadershipproject.com

or contact Hilary at 613868-3113, admin@ ecoleadershipproject.com. New dining option in West Wellington A new tapas restaurant has opened inside the Great Canadian Theatre Company at 1233 Wellington St. West. Teatro Café features a collection of Mediterranean and Spanish style tapas to feed passers by and theatregoers alike, seven days a week. Teatro, which mean theatre in Spanish, opened its doors on June 3 with globally inspired dishes designed by Chef Mook Sutton. For a peek at the menu, go to teatrocafe.ca.

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knightwatch.nepeanhighschool.com

Environmental Columnist, Sarah Tourangeau. Page 7

Unsolicited Advice from the Graduating Class of 2014 page 3 The graduates of 2014 are pictured here on the front steps of Nepean High School. This year’s graduating class is comprised of over 275 students, some of whom gave their advice to incoming Nepean students (continued on page 3). Photo by Ben Barone


2 • June 12, 2014

knightwatch.nepeanhighschool.com

Letter from the Editor “Knightwatch, the student

$3.00

newspaper at Nepean, is

off any cake

committed to giving students

Valid until July 12, 2014

a medium to express their concerns and thoughts about

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a spectrum of issues.”

Barâa is a Spoken Word poet, emcee, and writer based in Ottawa. When she isn’t travelling, or lost in the depths of the Internet world, she is raiding her fridge.

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ur Retirement – Are you Rolling the Dice? Wishing all the If you knew you would outlive your investments, what would students at Nepean a you change?

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vative Investment Management Policy Statements

You make our neighbourhood proud.

financial planning disciplined Millions of with people asave every year to their retirement years arethat cominvestmentensure strategy to ensure fortable and stress-free. Whether you are your investments will help or achieve saving for retirement currently your retired, specific retirement objectives. A resident understanding your future needs and your Dimitris progress to and meeting needs of Kitchissippi, histhose team ofis of utmost importance. experts can help you achieve financial Dimitris Foss combines comprehensive peace of mind.

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It’s been said that high school turns you into the person you never thought you would become. I might not go as far as saying that, but I would definitely say that high school has catapulted me to places that I never thought I would ever go. Entering high school, everyone from my optometrist to the Starbucks barista gave me advice, and none of it seemed to be relevant to or helpful for me. Regardless of their sage advice, I still found my first day of high school frightening, but honestly, I think everyone does. In the midst of the awkward ice

breakers and fighting our way through the impenetrable traffic of the Nepean hallways, we all somehow find our sanctuaries. Whether it was on the Improv team, at chess club, in Student Council, or on the rugby team, we, as a student population, discovered where we fit in best and embraced it. Through the support of faculty members, loving parents, and loyal friends, we were able to make it through the whirlwind moments of high school be it academically or socially. Knightwatch, the student newspaper at Nepean, is committed to giving stu-

Editor: Barâa Arar Publisher: Anna Grunsky Photographer: Diego Alvarado, Nick Dunne Writers: Ryley Alp, Erin Cooper, Sarah Tourangeau, Julia Cawthorn Special Thanks: Ms. Gillian Walker, Mr. David Bakelaar, Ms. Kim Elmer , Mr. Patrick McCarthy, Mr. James White, Mr. Andrew Wilson, Mr. Peter Wilson, Simon Henderson, Paxton Mayer, Ben Barone, Cameron Eldridge, Avery Vine, Yearbook Team

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Knightwatch

financial planning with a disciplined investment strategy to ensure that your investments will help achieve your specific retirement objectives. A resident of Kitchissippi, Dimitris and his team of experts can help you achieve financial peace of mind.

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dents a medium to express their concerns and thoughts about a spectrum of issues. For Anna Grunsky, the publisher, and myself, putting together this newspaper bi-monthly was our contribution, and now our legacy, to Nepean. Our desire, now fulfilled by this collective issue, is to showcase our student’s writing and photography talents to the broader community. The incredible articles and photographs published in this special joint issue of the Kitchissippi Times is a testament to the efforts, talents, and commitment that Nepean students bring to the table on a daily basis. This is not our goodbye; it is us passing on the torch to the next generation of the Knightwatch team. My most cherished lesson from high school is that it is not a time for you to change yourself; it is a time for you to create yourself. So, go on...pick up a paint brush, step up to the microphone, or aim for the finish line. Start small, but dream big. Just always remember Love Purple; Live Gold!

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Knightwatch

June 12, 2014 • 3

Cover story

Unsolicited Advice from the Graduating Class of 2014 friends

of 1.“Learn to be alone. Groups you have

ow are nice, but you will kn alone (doing sit matured when you can g there) in a work or literally just sittin nts, with their room full of other stude g in friends, without writhin awkwardness.”

7.“Enjoy high school. It will go by very fast. It sure feels like yeste rday I was a 14 year old grade nine in 2010.”

3.“Brush your teeth before

8.“TAKE A SPARE IN GRADE

you tie your tie.” 4.“Learn to tie a tie.”

TWELVE.”

9. High school is not a time

where you’ll change your self; it’s a time to create your self.

2.“My advice is to try to be nice to everyone, stop worrying so

much about cliques and being a part of one , it’s not cool to be mean to people, there are so many people in your grade alone that you probably wouldn’t regret taking the time to get to know them when otherwise you wouldn’t even acknowledge them.”

5.“Don’t block the hallways!” 6.“Join a club- like one you’d enjoy

going to. It sounds so stereo typical but that’s how I met most of my friends.”

Knightwatch SPORTS

Midget boys and Junior Girls go for gold at OFSAA By Julia Cawthorn Running through trees and wet terrain in all types of weather sums up the definition of crosscountry running. This season was conducted by coaches, Mr. White and Ms. Anderson, who lead the team to victory with medals, ribbons and great allaround participation. This year at the city championships, our team represented the school by enduring the rain and wind like professionals. As a result; our midget boys team (placing 2nd), Olivia Gaudet and Paige Roszak, placing 3rd and 6th respectively, from our junior girls team, all qualified for the OFSAA championships which were held in Sudbury on November 2nd. Thousands of high school students from all over the province competed in various distances starting at 3 kilometres and going as far as 7 kilometers.

Nepean High School qualifies and attends Ontario Federation of School Athletic Associations or OFSAA annually for many sports including cross country skiing and field hockey. Here, the Golf team is photographed with their medals. Left to right: Isabelle Eid-Holm, Paxton Mayer, and Shelby Mayer.

From their slippery hills to mucky trails, the competitors knew that it was going to be a technically difficult race. Being a three-time OFSAA

qualifier, twice for cross-country, Olivia Gaudet was able to have a quick chat about her experience that weekend. She explained that this year has brought a

whole new level of “coolness” starting off with the fact that she and her teammates ran at one of the biggest races in North America. The main sponsor for the event, Nike, gave the area a great vibe by having a tent set up with fun activities and pump-up music; for that overall buzz. Her highlights of the trip included; running against some of the top runners her age, bonding with her fellow knights and making new friends. Seeing as how Sudbury holds one of the most challenging courses OFSAA has ever had, it definitely held on to its reputation. Hills were given names that respectively fit their meanings and most of the courses was very muddy. “The Beast, the Wall and the Devil’s Elbow were definitely some hills I did not want to climb! It was also very cold out, but lots of fun,” Olivia said

while reminiscing the good times. From motivational speakers, to wearing an OFSAA sweater with pride, you could probably say that our competitors had a great time. Plus, if you want to achieve the goal of qualifying to OFSAA like Olivia did, she says her best piece of advice would be; “Cross-country may seem like physical fitness is most required, but it also involves a great part of mental strength as well. If you’re not in the right mindset, it’s hard to ‘break barriers.’ Though putting those thoughts aside, this is an extraordinary individual sport that takes a great deal of teamwork as well.” Once again, congratulations to those who qualified and to everyone who participated whether it was during mornings, lunch or after school. Go Knights!


4 • June 12, 2014

knightwatch.nepeanhighschool.com

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One of the many events Nepean’s student council holds is the bi-annual Coffeehouses where poets, singers, and musicians share their talents with their peers. The money collected goes towards Free the Children. Pictured here are the three main organizers, left to right, Kate Ashwood, Eric Nicol, and Charlotte Syme.

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Pictured here is Nepean High School’s Jacob Schroeter.

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Pictured here is the Nepean high school girls field hockey for the fall 2013 season, co-captained by senior students Sarah Tourangeau and Kyra Lee. Last year, the team went to OFSAA, or Ontario Federation of School Athletic Associations.

Summer 2014 will be RP4K’s 11th summer in Ottawa teaching 7-17 year olds. RP4K also offers a fall weekly school season program on Monday evenings or Saturday. RP4K is located at Turnbull School on Fisher Avenue.

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The junior girls Volleyball team coached by Ms. Leigh Murrary in the winter season.

The CORE program at Nepean High School is de train students for an active lifetime of serving ot March 2014, 13 CORE students headed to the Ut Region in Northern India to embark on a human sion. The students stayed in a compound run by (Central Himalayan Rural Action Group) and help pourt the work of teachers in a local primary sch ning camp-like activities.


Knightwatch

June 12, 2014 • 5

Michael Collins and Willow Sharp, pictured on the left, were the Nepean Student Council Co-Presidents for 2013-2014. Next school year, the dynamic duo, Charlotte Syme and Josh Wex, pictured on the right, will be taking over as Co-Presidents.

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Every two years, Nepean students present an iconic musical. This year, Victor Hugo’s Les Miserables was chosen and dozens of students spent long days (even some nights) working on all aspects of the play from props to blocking to acting. Directed by Caroline Coltman and Jeff Kanter, the drama teachers at Nepean, this sold out show is nominated for 15 CAPPIES (Critic and Award Program).

A student-led initiative. Well done!

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From Gelato making to playing in the old streets of Italy to the island of Capri, Nepean’s band students had a chance to discover The perfect finishing this Mediterranean wonder this April.

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The Nepean senior boys rugby team is very successful within their tier. They tak trips every two years to Australia to play against international teams and often make it to OFSAA. Pictured here is an intense game between Nepean and St. Patrick’ s High School.

This year, Nepean High School launched a course that emulsified yearbook publications, web design, and Knightwatch. This way students interested in graphic design, photography, and journalism could get together to produce a yearbook and bi-monthly newspapers.

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School’s out - Summer’s in! Thinking of buying a waterfront cottage ? Let’s visit the cottage locations by air, for a bird’s - eye view. Call for details. Wishing our neighbourhood students

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6 • June 12, 2014

knightwatch.nepeanhighschool.com

Er…Ah…Um…

Knightwatch thoughts

Do you have trouble finding the right words to say when speaking to a group of people? A Toastmasters Program can help you become a confident poised speaker 2nd and 4th Tuesday of the Month.

Westboro/Kitchissippi Historian

Ottawa Hospital (Civic)

seeking old photos, documents and items of historical interest.

For more information contact: Ryan at 613-723-8585

Please contact Dave Allston daveallston@rogers.com or call 613-668-5726 evenings and weekends.

6:30pm to 8:00pm Everyone Welcome

How to pull a Successful All-nighter By Erin Cooper We’ve all been there; don’t try to deny it. Every teenager has survived the famous late-night crisis that stems from procrastination. Then again, maybe that’s an unfair assumption. There are probably countless teens who are just entering grade nine and who have yet to experience the stress brought on by an all-nighter. Regardless, this student-approved, step-by-step guide will take you through the process of your next inevitable all-nighter. It’s 4 P.M. and you’ve just arrived home from school. You kick off your shoes, hang up your coat and collapse on the couch in front of the TV. You’re well aware that your English essay is due tomorrow, but your favorite show is on in less than an hour and that’s not enough time to get any real work done. So, here you are, watching an episode of a show you don’t even like (an episode you’re fairly certain you’ve seen before) and you’re ignoring that little voice in the back of your head that’s chiding you for not getting to work. Eventually, you’re filled with a nasty sense of guilt and you almost give in—almost—but your show starts in 14 minutes and you can’t leave now. One hour and 14 minutes later, you shut off the TV, turn on your computer and open a new Word document. You spend the next hour or two staring at the blank document—not continuously, of course. At some point you type out a sentence, and after staring at it for a while, you delete it. You get up and make yourself a snack because realistically you can’t finish your work if you are malnourished. You open Facebook and scroll until you reach the last post that you remember seeing. You check who’s online, searching for any of your English classmates. You ask them how far they are on their essay and complain about how annoying it is. Before you know it, it’s dinnertime and you have to clear your stuff off the table. You rush through dinner and get back to work. You proceed to write a few paragraphs and you think you’re on a roll. You’re wrong. Now you’re back to staring blankly at

your document, not sure how to continue. Then you restore your Internet browser that has your favorite thesaurus website open, and somehow you find yourself on Tumblr. That eats up another half-hour of your time and you have to force yourself to close the window and get back to your essay. After writing another paragraph, you play around with the fonts and estimate the least amount of words you would need to write to fill three pages. Eventually, you reach the point where you’re extremely stressed and unmotivated at the same time. This contrasting combination of emotions will make your brain foggy and your eyelids droop. Students who are experts at pulling allnighters will know what comes next: caffeine. Desperate for an energy boost, you brew a pot of coffee. As your parents pass through the kitchen and notice what you’re up to, they look at you sadly but with a hint of sympathy, because they know what you’re going through. And more importantly, what is yet to come. Once you’re sufficiently caffeinated, your thoughts become slightly clearer and you start typing again. Your fingers fly across the keyboard with intensity and purpose. A little too much intensity, it seems. You notice that your hands are trembling slightly, but you shrug it off, figuring it’s just the caffeine making you a little jittery. That coffee was pretty strong.

@

For the rest of the article, visit Knightwatch online at www.knightwatch.nepeanhighschool.com

Two Great Ways to Join the Fun...

Erin Cooper is a photographer, henna artist, and aspiring graphic designer. She also likes doing Yoga, playing soccer, and drinking coffee.




Knightwatch

June 12, 2014 • 7

Knightwatch ENVIRONMENT

Shark Finning By Sarah Tourangeau posed heavily of less cash-valuable fish, The ocean is a mysterious, yet fragile, eco- often die due to starvation or suffocation system. This system covers 71% of the if they get ensnared in the lines. These fish earth’s surface, contains 97% of the world’s are killed for no reason. This may seem water and yet 95% of the ocean has not quite dire, but many may wonder, what been explored. Little is known about the does it have to do with me? secrets of the oceans and even less is known Everything on the world depends on about its top predator, the shark. Sharks something. Humans often believe themhave been around for selves a superior being, 420 million years and relying on no other. All survived 5 major perilife on earth is a jumods of extinction. Yet ble of intertwining the shark today is faccycles. So little is ing one of its biggest known about the challenges yet: surviving oceans, yet populahuman disruption of tions dump trash and the oceans. other toxic pollutants Shark finning is a into a mystery, hoping practice that is rapidly everything will turn leading to the destrucout okay. Around 73 tion of the oceans’ ecomillion sharks are system. This practice is killed annually. Sharks the slaying of sharks, take 25 years to reach however, little is being sexual maturity and done to stop it. This produce very few can be attributed to the young. Sharks are public’s perception of being killed at a rate the shark. Often por- Sarah Tourangeau is a camp counsellor that is completely trayed as a bloodthirsty and field hockey player. She is the unsustainable; eventukiller in Hollywood Environmental Columnist for ally the sharks will die movies, the shark has Knightwatch and is studying out. However, humans earned a misleading Environmental sciences at Trent are more dependant and extremely incorrect University next year. on sharks that most reputation. However, think. The oceans profew people will stand duce between 50 and up for the shark. There are few “Save the 85 percent of the oxygen we breathe, proSharks” campaigns. But people would duced by tiny phytoplankton. The shark is rather protect hippos and elephants, an apex predator, meaning it controls the “cute” animals. In reality, 2,900 people populations below it. The ocean is a deliare killed by hippos and 500 are killed by cate ecosystem; the loss of a top predator elephants annually. Sharks kill 5 a year. An would be absolutely detrimental to life on amazingly small number, considering earth. If the shark was to be rendered humans willingly enter their hunting extinct, the populations of the lower levels grounds. A person wouldn’t run beside a of the ocean hierarchy would increase, due pride of lions, but that is what humans do to a loss in population regulation. If these with sharks every day. lower level species flourished, more phytoHowever, the stakes are high. The plankton would be consumed as susteglobal shark fin trade has an estimated nance. This in turn means that less phytovalue of 540 million to 1.2 billion dollars, plankton would be available to produce second only to the global illegal drug the oxygen we breathe, potentially leaving trade. Fins can be sold for up to $400 per us in a 50 to 85 percent oxygen deficit. As kilogram, with trophy fins, such as those a student there are many things that can be from the whale and basking shark can done to help. Firstly, if offered, say no to retail from $10,000 - $20,000. To catch shark fin soup. As well, there are many these prizes, fishermen often use long-line organizations such as Sea Shepherd, fishing, a completely wasteful practice. Humane Society International and Wild Several miles of baited hooks are dropped Aid that are working tirelessly to put an into the ocean. This practice is one of the end to this practice. For more information largest sources of bycatch, which is catch- about how you can get involved, visit ing unwanted species. This bycatch, com- www.stopsharkfinning.net

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2014

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Anna Grunsky

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Nepean High School Thanks Our Community We are proud of our community school and our students. We would like to extend our gratitude to our parents, School Council and Community Partners who have offered unwavering support to the charitable causes our students have worked on behalf of. Your generosity is humbling. We wish to extend deep appreciation for the gifts of time, products and services you have so graciously donated. Bridgehead David’s Tea Dairy Queen / Orange Julius Magpie Jewellery Mrs. Tiggy Winkles Truffle Treasures Swiss Pastries Kiddie Kobbler The Wellington Diner Whispers Pub Richmond Beauty Salon Second Cup Brio Bodywear Inc. Kitchenalia Produce Depot Di Rienzo’s Grocery & Deli Parma Ravioli Starbucks The Works Real Canadian Superstore

The Cup Cake Lounge Inc. Simply Biscotti Churchills Ottawa Dovercourt Recreation Centre Westboro Pharmasave TD Canada Trust West End Kids lululemon athletica Milagro Grill The Candy Shop Quicha World Market Ottawa Keg Manor Hintonburger Fab Baby Gear A Modern Space

Pure Yoga Za Za Za Pizza Isobel’s Cup Cakes & Cookies Backlane Café Hintonburg Public House Burnt Butter NRML World of Tea Suede Contemporary Interiors The Record Center Heavens to Betsy The Shoe Inn Shoppers Drug Mart Cosmetics Twiss and Weber Harvest Loaf

Petit Bill’s Bistro Aladdin Convenience & Bakery Lazy Pickle Rainbow Foods 4 Cats Kulu Trading Valiquette’s Source for Sports The Body Shop Caffe Mio Italian Bistro Supply + Demand Foods Red Hair Salon M & M Meat Shops Illume Espresso Bar Focus Eye Centre Kettleman’s Bagels Co.

And, a special thank you to everyone involved in the development and advertising support of this special edition of Knightwatch!

“Love Purple; Live Gold”


June 12, 2014 • 11

Kitchissippi Times

KT Q & A

The urge to purge Q: I know it’s garage sale season, but this is the time of year I get pretty fed up with the overflowing donation bin in the parking lot of the Dovercourt Recreation Centre. Can something be done about it? Who’s responsible for cleaning it out? A: Well, I can’t disagree with you, it can be an eyesore, especially when little bits of garbage escape from the bin. I asked John Rapp, Executive Director at Dovercourt, about it and he said admitted it does “get ahead of them” every spring. Ottawa Neighbourhood Services reports that the Dovercourt bin is one of the most productive in all of Ottawa, and greatly appreciates the generosity of the local residents. ONS uses these donations to help families in need find clothing and other household items to set up their homes, often for the first time. According to Rapp, ONS picks up the donated items every Friday and every Monday. “It is the job of our supported worker Tom Seabrook to organize and clean the box for their pick up,” writes Rapp, in a recent email exchange about the issue. “Tom takes great pride in his work, cleans out the garbage, bags and sorts loose items, and has received a commendation from ONS for making their job so much easier.” The bin itself was upsized to deal with the volume about five years ago, and was donated to Dovercourt and ONS by Ottawa Home Improvements, and designed to match the building by Hamel Design. Kitchissippi residents can collectively eliminate the

Experience the Difference The donation bin at Dovercourt Recreation Centre gets messy sometimes, but it’s a totally preventable problem. (Hint: let’s start by not donating garbage and broken tail lights, as seen in this photo.)

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“spread” of donations by doing the following: 1. Not donating anything stained, broken, or missing pieces. (Ask yourself, would you use it? If not, it might be garbage.) 2. Making sure the donation is contained in a sealed box or garbage bag to reduce spillage. 3. If the bin is full, consider bringing the donation elsewhere. St. Vincent de Paul (1273 Wellington St.) and the Salvation Army (1490 Richmond Rd.) are both nearby. You can also call the Canadian Diabetes Association (diabetes.ca/clutter) to schedule a pick-up. This time of year many residents clean out basements and closets, and get rid of yard sale remains. Let’s just agree to do it in a way that helps a local charity and keeps the area around Dovercourt’s bin a little tidier. Thanks for your question, Andrea Tomkins Editor

Something in your Kitchissippi neighbourhood puzzling you and keeping you up at night? editor@kitchissippi.com

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12 • June 12, 2014

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KT EARLY DAYS

A century of lawn bowling in Westboro

One of the most successful clubs in eastern Ontario is right here in Kitchissippi

By Bob Grainger

It was exactly one hundred years ago, in 1914, when a group of gentlemen from the Village of Westboro and the Township of Nepean approached John E. Cole to request permission to construct a lawn bowling green and tennis courts on part of his farmland. The proposal met with a positive response and the property was leased from Mr. Cole for many years. In 1941, Mr. Cole put a price on the land, and the Club members at that time took up shares and purchased it. This transaction was recorded in the Club’s minutes of October 30, 1941. It was agreed that Mr. Cole be made a lifetime member of the Club in gratitude for his years of generosity. A newspaper article published in the Ottawa Journal in the spring of 1914 describes a very rapid process of the development of the club. The physical work of creating the club had not yet started in the middle of March of 1914, (there was still snow on the ground), and yet it was expected that the club would be in active operation in the first week of June. Truly amazing progress! The club would become known as the Highland Park Lawn Bowling and Tennis Club and it’s still there today. It has occupied the same property between Byron and Ravenhill Avenues for its entire 100-year existence. Two tennis courts were laid out on land immediately east of

This photo of the HPLBC Membership, by an unknown photographer, was taken after a tournament that concluded the Club’s second season in September 30, 1915.

the lawn bowling green and they were in operation until 1954 when that part of the property was sold for housing. The clubhouse is original, but has been modified over the years. Quite a large

screened porch was added to the front of the clubhouse in the late 40s. In the mid70s this porch was totally enclosed and became part of the main structure. To current members of the club, the present

clubhouse must seem small, but the interior space is actually double the size of the original building. The newspaper article also mentions that club membership would be restricted

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June 12, 2014 • 13

Kitchissippi Times

“The Highland Park Lawn Bowling Club has occupied the same property for its entire 100-year existence. Two tennis courts were laid out on land immediately east of the lawn bowling green and they continued in operation until 1954 when that part of the property was sold for housing.”

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to less than 120 members. (As a point of comparison, the playing membership of the club in 2013 was approximately 65 members.) It’s worth noting that in 1914, the sport of lawn bowling was very popular, and the scores from lawn bowling tournaments were This Ottawa regularly published in Journal news the local papers. It was story about the also not unusual for a creation of the big fan of lawn Highland Park bowling to build and Lawn Bowling maintain a private Club is from bowling green for March 10, 1914. personal use. And now, 100 years later, the Highland Park Lawn Bowling Club is proving to be one of the most successful clubs in eastern Ontario. In a time when lawn bowling clubs are closing and membership is declining, Highland Park is experiencing increasing

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membership. www.parkdaleministorage.com The current membership of the Highland Park Lawn Bowling Club is excited about the special events planned for the celebration of their Centennial. The HPLBC Centennial High Tea and Strawberry Social will take place on July 5, from 1:00 p.m.4:00 p.m. Dignitaries have been invited and everyone is welcome to <UIPHZLK :VS\[PVUZ [OH[ attend. MONDAY >VYR MVY @V\Y -\[\YL Bob Grainger is a retired federal MONDAY public servant with an avid interest in Joyce Joyce Owen Owen B.A. )( Econ., ,JVU CFP, *-7 CLU, -+: FDS Certified-PUHUJPHS Financial Planner local history. KT readers may already *LY[PÄLK 7SHUULY Financial Divorce Specialist Chartered Life Underwriter know him through his book, Early Financial Divorce Specialist TUESDAY days in Westboro Beach – Images and Reflections. He’s also part of the TUESDAY Brophy Financial Planning Woodroffe North history project and HUK 0UZ\YHUJL (NLUJ` 3pm Close A Member of Evangeline Securities is currently working on the history of Champlain Park and Ottawa West. 3pm - Close Financial Advice in Divorce WEDNESDAY Do you have any memories to share 613.728.9573 about the Highland Park Lawn WEDNESDAY Bowling Club? If so we’d love to w w w. j o y c e o w e n . c o m - 8pm hear them! Send your email to 5pm /VSSHUK (]L :\P[L  6[[H^H 65 2@ @ stories@kitchissippi.com. 1/25pm price- 8pm nacho

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14 • June 12, 2014

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Ottawa photographer Kate Settle, whose combined background in photography and education inspired her to bring photography into schools, has launched an Indiegogo campaign to raise money to support the growth of her CLIC photography workshops. CLIC – an acronym for create, learn, inspire, change – are photography workshops for children. The seed of the idea was first planted when she started spending time at Churchill Alternative Public School in Westboro. “I found that I was missing being in the classroom, so I started volunteering with my son’s classroom. I started doing a little bit of casual photography with the children there,” Settle says. “It was so amazing to see – with a little bit of instruction – what the children were able to produce.” After the experience in her son’s class, Settle set up a more formal system with lesson plans and assignments for workshops that align with the Ontario curriculum. Word spread, and at this point, Settle estimates she has taught more than 750 local children from kindergarten to grade six over the last few years. Settle, who is a frequent contributor to the Kitchissippi Times and Capital Parent Newspaper, brings cameras into the classroom to teach children the technical and creative aspects of photography. Though there are guidelines and assignments to follow, children are given the freedom to photograph the people and things that inspire them. “I love the idea of just letting children do what they want to do with a camera. It’s a great way to be able to look at things through their eyes,” Settle says. It’s the growing popularity of CLIC workshops that has created the need for more resources. Settle says she is down to ten cameras on a good day, but these are

“I love the idea of just letting children do what they want to do with a camera. It’s a great way to be able to look at things through their eyes.” prone to breaking. Her first priority is to buy 14 new cameras that will survive the wear and tear of young photographers. She also hopes to develop a package of resources for teachers to continue incorporating photography into the curriculum outside of the workshops. If the campaign’s goal is met, Settle says she will have enough money to subsidize the cost of the workshops to make them more accessible for schools and community groups that need them. With increased resources, Settle will be able to bring CLIC workshops – and their benefits – to more schools in Kitchissippi. “Anybody can participate and anybody can communicate whatever message they want with photography,” Settle says. “That’s hugely important, allowing children that autonomy and allowing them to make those choices. It’s a confidence builder. We see children who don’t succeed in other areas realize they can do this.” Contributions to the campaign can be made at igg.me/at/clic.


June 12, 2014 • 15

Kitchissippi Times

It’s about to get happening Hintonburg bands together to celebrate Story and photo by Adam Feibel

The many artists and small businesses of Hintonburg will come together for the first-ever Hintonburg Happening celebration in June, and the organizers say it’s already been a success. It’s a festival that merges the ideas of Summer Baird

29. The week will feature music, art, poetry, film, fashion, food and other fun. More than 30 artists and designers and 16 local businesses are set to participate in the festival. “The whole idea was to bring the community together, and to showcase why it’s such a great place

Anne Tessier and Summer Baird are planning a party for Somerset Square, June 21-29.

and Anne Tessier, two active members of the community. Baird, owner of the Hintonburg Public House, wanted to hold a party at Somerset Square to get more people to come out to the area. Tessier, a local artist, was looking into organizing a studio tour in the area. The two heard about each other’s plans and decided to band together and go bigger. “That’s when the Hintonburg Happening came about,” says Tessier. The nine-day festival will begin with a launch party at Somerset Square on June 21, and continue with events every day until its closing party on June

to live and work and play,” says Baird. Social media will be a big part of keeping the buzz going throughout those nine days. They’re encouraging folks to snap photos and post them to Twitter and Instagram so that others will see what’s going on and want to join in. The festival will also feature a windowdecorating contest for Hintonburg businesses. “The judging is who has the most happening window. That’s the criteria,” says Baird. The contest will be aided again by social media, since the popularity of each window

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will help choose the winner. Baird and Tessier raised more than $2,000 through fundraising initiatives from March through May, and they’ve also been helped by sponsors — mostly businesses, but some proud community members, too. Justin Minnes, former owner of Cyclelogik on Wellington Street West, made a personal donation of $500 to help get the Hintonburg Happening off the ground. “The Hintonburg community is awesome, it’s a lot of fun. Really cool people, really cool business, everyone gets involved,” says Minnes. “When the opportunity came around to get involved, it seemed like a pretty easy decision to me.” Kitchissippi city councillor Katherine Hobbs also helped out with another $1,000 to go toward promoting the area’s talent and effort. “This event really highlights our businesses, but it also highlights our artists, and I think that’s a really important part of this,” says Hobbs. Everyone involved in the festival is a volunteer, but the organizers say they’d like it to be successful enough that they can pay honorariums next year. But they say even now, the result is a good one. “I think what we’ve been able to manage with just two people has been pretty good,” says Tessier. “I liked the idea of bringing the businesses together,” says Baird, “and I feel like that’s happened.” For more information about the Hintonburg Happening go to hintonburghappening.ca.

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Investing for Income? Manulife Corp. Rate-Reset Preferred Shares Rated: Pfd-2 (low), 4.40% coupon Due: September 19, 2017, yielding 3.55%** Enbridge Inc. Rate-Reset Preferred Shares Rated: Pfd-2 (low), 4.00% coupon Due: March 1, 2018, yielding 5.42%** Bank of Nova Scotia Rate-Reset Preferred Shares Rated: Pfd-2 (high), 3.35% coupon Due: April 26, 2018, yielding 3.35%** ** Yields and credit ratings as of June 7, 2014. Yields on rate-reset preferred shares are based on the reset date. Subject to change and availability. Ratings from Dominion Bond Rating Service. Dimitris Foss combines comprehensive financial planning with a disciplined investment strategy to ensure that your investments will help achieve your specific retirement objectives. A resident of Kitchissippi, Dimitris and his team of experts can help you achieve financial peace of mind. Dimitris Foss, CFP Wealth Advisor 613-782-6789 dimitris.foss@scotiamcleod.com ™Trademark used under authorization and control of The Bank of Nova Scotia. ScotiaMcLeod is a division of Scotia Capital Inc., Member CIPF.

KT GOING OUT By Ted Simpson

Learn how to paint at the HPH The Hintonburg Public House is offering up one of the coolest painting classes in town. Paint Nite invites you to sharpen your artistic chops while enjoying your favourite HPH cocktail of craft beer. The class is run by a host of artists who guide the class step-by-step to create a simple painting (imagine the Bob Ross show live and with booze). The best part is that all the paints, canvases and smocks are provided for you. At the end you leave the mess and keep the painting. The classes run about two hours. Tickets need to be purchased in advance from paintnite.com for $45. You can also see the featured painting and difficulty level for the class. These workshops tend to sell out pretty fast, but if you miss this month, Paint Nite will be back at the Hintonburg Public House every second and fourth Sunday of the month.

kitchissippitimes

Beer and Bowling Beau’s Beer and the Ottawa International Film Festival take over the West Park Bowling Alley for the Big Lebowlski event on Saturday June 14. The event is a celebration of the Cohen Brothers’ classic film and Beau’s craft beers. There will be Big Lebowski trivia and a costume contest, and it’s the one night out when wearing bath robes and pyjamas is acceptable and encouraged. DJ Devin Atherton will be pumping out tunes from the Lebowski soundtrack and prizes will be raffled off by Used Ottawa and High Times Ottawa. Doors open at 7:00 p.m., and tickets are $10 at the door or $8 if you buy in advance at oiff.ca. Classical guitar master Ottawa’s premier classical guitar virtuoso Andrew Mah brings his latest program featuring selections from composers Bach and Barrios to Hintonburg’s Gigspace Studio on June 14. The world-renowned guitarist, Mah will be joined on stage by multitalented Kitchissippi star Rachel

KT BRIEFS Library card registration is now online Ottawa residents can now register online to get a library card. This is welcome news for new residents, as well as parents of children who are old enough to have their own card. Once customers complete the online registration they will receive a temporary card number. Using this number they can browse the OPL catalogue, put

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Eugster with a special guest appearance on vocals. Tickets for the evening performance are $20 and can be reserved by calling 613-729-0693. Westfest Westfest takes over Richmond road June 13 to 15 with a number of great activities and performers lining the streets and some of the country’s finest bands taking the main stage. The main stage acts you can’t afford to miss this year are Ottawa’s The Peptides performing at 8:00 p.m. on Saturday night. The Vaudeville inspired R&B group have a tremendous vocal section and flair for theatrics. Be sure to take the time to discover one of Ottawa’s fastest rising stars: A Tribe Called Red performs Sunday at 9:30 p.m. The trio of DJs are hot off a Juno win for Breakthrough Group of The Year. They have been getting headlines across the world with their mix of traditional native melodies and pow wow drums with modern EDM production. The result is unlike anything you have heard before – it’ll be worth staying up late on a Sunday.

items on hold, and register for programs. Customers then have 42 days to visit a branch with a valid photo ID, proof of address and their temporary card number to upgrade to a permanent full-access card. A permanent card gives customers access to unlimited borrowing of books, eBooks, CDs, DVDs and more. For more information, go to www. BiblioOttawaLibrary.ca or contact InfoService at 613-580-2940 or InfoService@BiblioOttawaLibrary. ca

ASK the Expert ADVERTISING FEATURE

West Transitway Detour Final Design PUBLIC INFORMATION SESSION Monday, June 16, 2014 6:30 to 9 p.m. Tom Brown Arena 141 Bayview Road

Maximizing the Value of Your Home Through Target Marketing

The City of Ottawa would like to invite you to a Public Information Session to present the West Transitway Detour Final Design on Monday, June 16, 2014 at the Tom Brown Arena.

Q: How can I market my home to specific types of buyers?

On December 3rd, 2013 the City of Ottawa and the Rideau Transit Group (RTG) held a Public Information Session and presented the initial designs for the West Transitway Detour. Since that time, both the City of Ottawa and RTG have consulted with the community and finalized the designs based on resident feedback. A commitment was made to the public to return with final design renderings in the spring of 2014. City and RTG staff will also be on hand to discuss the final designs which will be on display. We look forward to speaking with you on June 16th about the final detour designs and the overall Confederation Line Light Rail Transit project. Accessibility is an important consideration for the City of Ottawa. If you require special accommodation, please contact the City of Ottawa representative listed below. If you are not available to attend the Open House or would like additional information, please direct your comments to the City of Ottawa representative listed below.

John King

Broker at Royal LePage Team Realty

1433 Wellington Street West, Suite 113 613.695.8181 info@johnkingteam.com

A. Every home is different. In order to maximize value when selling your property, it’s critical that you establish a target buyer and market specifically to that demographic. The first step is to determine who your target buyer is. This could be any number of groups, from professionals (e.g., lawyers, doctors, etc.), to young families, to the LGBT community. Real estate marketing strategy isn’t a “one size fits all” endeavor; knowing the groups that would be interested in your home and tailoring your efforts to those people is absolutely vital. Once your target buyer has been established, you must decide what avenues you’ll take to reach them. For example, social media is a simple and cost-effective tool for connecting with buyers—professionals spend a lot of time on LinkedIn, and young families will spend more time on Facebook than other demographics.

If you have any questions or require further details please contact: Damon Berlin, Community Liaison City of Ottawa Tel: 613-580-2424, ext. 12764 E-mail: damon.berlin@ottawa.ca

Contact John King to learn how to maximize the value of your home through target marketing. R0012734482-0605

Ad # 2013-08-7077-23661


June 12, 2014 • 17

Kitchissippi Times

KT BRIEFS Dovercourt construction has begun The shovels are officially in the ground for the Dovercourt Recreation Centre expansion project. The official ground breaking ceremony took place on May 26, and Councillor Katherine Hobbs announced Dovercourt will be receiving up to $1,000,000 for the expansion. The project involves two phases. Phase one involves a renovation and addition to the lower level of the centre, and is currently underway. This includes a new family change room adjoining the pool, an expanded fitness centre, and a relocated arts studio and rooftop patio. Fundraising for phase two, the renovation and expansion of the upper level of the centre, will be launched in the coming months. New store opens its doors Kardish Health Food Centre hosted a grand opening on May 31. The store, located at 332 Richmond Rd,, offers a wide variety of specialty health and gluten-free foods, health and beauty products, and vitamins and other natural health supplements. The Westboro location is the eighth. Kardish, which is owned by brothers Robert and Carey Assaf, have also had recent openings in Barrhaven and Orleans, with other locations being renovated and updated. This year, Robert Assaf received the Ottawa Business Journal/Ottawa Chamber of Commerce Forty Under Forty Award.

WEDNESDAY NIGHTS 15 games & cash prizes including

$400 Progressive Jackpot Have fun & help your community! Proceeds to local charities*

*Last year, we donated $21,550 to 35 local organizations

Door & kitchen open at 4 – games begin at 6:40 Westboro Legion, 389 Richmond Rd. www.rcl480.com

ARTIST’S CONCEPT

Live in the heart of Westboro 

Westboro’s most exciting new enclave of only 19 two- and three-bedroom contemporary townhomes, ranging from 1,360 to 1,948 sq. ft., beautifully designed by Barry J. Hobin & Associates Architects. Enjoy the comfort and lock-and-leave convenience of heated underground parking with direct access to your home. Ample storage space is included in each home. These freehold townhomes include a low monthly cost for yard maintenance and snow removal. All this and an enviable urban lifestyle in the heart of Westboro—live within a two-block walk of your favourite cafés, shops and restaurants, and just minutes from the Sir John A. Macdonald Parkway, Queensway, downtown and Gatineau Park. PRESENTATION RD CENTRE D ON HM C I R

Ravenhill Common townhomes now under construction 60% sold | Summer/fall 2014 occupancy | Choice locations still available Prices from $599,900 (includes 1 heated underground parking)

ILL

613-825-0080 | RavenhillCommon.com

RAVENHILL COMMON

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(corner of Churchill and Richmond)

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Presentation Centre located at 329 Richmond Road

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Big news for fans of Westboro Beach Did you know, the restaurant at Westboro Beach is officially known as the Westboro Beach Yacht Club, even though you’re very unlikely to see a yacht docked there? Live music returns for the 2014 season, along with the licensed - and expanded - beach front patio. The official website and menu can be found online at westborobeachcafe.ca. Lifeguards will be on duty at Westboro Beach starting June 21 until August 17, 2014. June 21 is also when the water quality testing begins. Residents can check water quality online at Ottawa.ca. Search for “Beach Water Quality Results.”

Congratulations to the winners of the 2014 Orange Monkey Snooker League tournament! (L-R) Giles De Sousa, finalist and runner-up; Brian Beauchamp, owner of the Orange Monkey; and Ervin Budge, who placed second. First place went to Bob Dalton, not pictured. Photo by Brian Beauchamp.

PRESENTATION CENTRE REGULAR HOURS Monday to Friday Noon to 6 p.m. Weekends and holidays Noon to 5 p.m.

EXTENDED WESTFEST HOURS Friday and Saturday, June 13 and 14 Noon to 9:30 p.m. Sunday, June 15 Noon to 8 p.m.

Ravenhill KitchissippiJR_MultiPhoto.indd 1

2014-06-03 11:20 AM


26 • June 12, 2014

@Kitchissippi

kitchissippi.com

facebook.com/KitchissippiTimes

kitchissippitimes

Team Elder Home Sales Martin Elder, Broker “Selling Fine Homes... Building Community”

613-236-5959

June 13 & 14: IODE House and garden tour IODE Laurentian Chapter present their 53rd annual House and Garden Tour. Six beautiful homes will be open to the public on June 13 and 14 from 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Money raised by the tour will be donated to the shelters for abused women and their children. For a full list of homes and scheduled activities, go to laurentian.iode.ca. June 13-15:  Westfest It’s the eleventh year of this popular Westboro street festival. For the complete lineup, go to westfest.ca or check out their Facebook page at facebook.com/westfestinfo. June 13 & 14: Churchill Seniors Centre Craft and Food Fair Drop by 45 Richmond Rd. during Westfest for crafts and food from over 16 vendors, Westboro Beach Kids face painting, home baked cookies and plants, and music, entertainment and fun! Watch for the Newport and Elvis, they may be back! June 14 & 15: Westfest Weekend at Westboro Legion 8:00 a.m. – 1:00 p.m.: Pancake and sausage breakfast/ brunch ($6) in the downstairs hall. 9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.: Bake sale, book sale and raffle in the downstairs hall plus a street sale of water, pop, and Legion items. Proceeds from the indoor and outdoor sales go to Leave the Streets Behind, a program that helps homeless and near-homeless veterans. June 14:  Friends of Churchill’s Senior Centre Plant Sale The plant sale will be held in the parking lot of Churchill Seniors’ Recreation Centre from noon to 4:00 p.m., at the corner of Richmond Road and Churchill Avenue. Donated plants are welcome. Cash only. JUNE 14: FOLK MUSIC CONCERT Spirit of Rasputin’s presents a “Rasputin’s Beard” fundraiser for its scholarship fund, with the band Lost For Words. The fun begins at 8:00 p.m. at Westboro Masonic Hall, 430 Churchill Ave. at Byron, a family location. Admission is pass-the-hat. For more information go to rasputins.ca.

June 14: BBQ BAKE SALE/CRAFT TABLE & MORE BBQ Bake Sale/Craft Table is taking place from 10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. at Holy Rosary Church at 20 Grant St. (One block north of Wellington, off Parkdale.)  Enjoy a summer BBQ, check out the homemade baking and craft table for gifts, and more. June 16: Public Information Session for the Scott/ Albert Bus Detour designs   The latest version of the designs will be presented with City and Rideau Transit officials in attendance to answer questions. 6:30 p.m. - 9:00 p.m. at the Tom Brown Arena (141 Bayview Rd.) June 20: Summer Solstice Party The Summer Solstice Party takes place from 7:00 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at Carruthers-Stirling Park (195 Carruthers near Scott). Enjoy music by the local children and youth choir “Street of Rock.” There will be refreshments for sale as well as Hintonburg T-shirts ($15). This event is sponsored by the Carruthers/Stirling Neighbours, Hintonburg Economic Development Committee, and the Hintonburg Recreation Association. For information contact hedc@sympatico.ca or call Cheryl at 613-728-7582. June 21: Gender Illusions Show The popular music and comedy show – headlining Dynasty Starr, Hyddie Hoe, Candice Kelly and Ala Mode – gets underway at 8:00 p.m. on June 21 at the Westboro Legion, 389 Richmond Rd. The door opens at 7:00 p.m. and the $20 ticket includes a light meal at intermission. Advance tickets only: 613-725-2778. June 22: Country Dance with Country Mile Enjoy music by this popular band and several other country artists from 2:00 p.m. -7:00 p.m. at the Westboro Legion, 389 Richmond Rd. Tickets ($5) are available at door starting at 1:00 p.m. The kitchen and bar will be open and there will be door prizes.  For more information call 613-725-2778 or go to rcl480.com. June 22: Aboriginal Day Church Service This special Aboriginal Day church service: “Connecting with Mother Earth and all Living Beings” will be delivered

by Douglas Cardinal, renowned Canadian architect, of German and Blackfoot heritage, and designer of the Canadian Museum of History (formerly Civilization) and Ottawa’s Wabano Centre. First Unitarian Church, 30 Cleary Ave. (off Richmond Road, just east of Woodroffe Avenue Bus #2)  Sermon begins at 10:30 a.m., with a question/answer session and refreshments to follow. Ample free parking. For information call 613-725-1066. June 22:  THE FEAST OF CORPUS CHRISTI The Parishes of St. George’s (Archdiocese of Ottawa) and the Personal Parish of the Annunciation (Personal Ordinariate of the Chair of St. Peter), have jointly organized a celebration. Holy Mass will be celebrated together at St. George’s at 9:30 a.m. Immediately following the Mass, a procession will leave from St. George’s proceeding north on Mayfair Avenue, crossing Wellington Street at Western Ave., proceeding to Spencer St. and arriving at the Church of the Annunciation for prayers and benediction. The procession will return to St. George’s, heading south on Carleton Avenue, crossing Wellington Street at Piccadilly Avenue to St. George’s Church for the solemn final benediction. A potluck luncheon at St. George’s Parish Hall will conclude the celebration. Estimated time of the event is three hours, including the potluck luncheon. Please note there will be no 8:30 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. Masses on this day.   June 25: Tea at Abbeyfield House Abbeyfield House at 425 Parkdale Ave. is a non-profit organization that provides accommodation for 10 senior citizens. Please join us for tea, cake and a tour on the fourth Wednesday of every month from 2:00 p.m.  - 4:00 p.m.   June 27: Ottawa West Community Support (OWCS) Ottawa West Community Support’s  9th Annual summer of pennies has expanded to the five and dime drop!  All forms of change gratefully accepted. This year you can also “Pie a Guy” by sponsoring one of the drivers.  The pie toss will take place at the BBQ and plant sale on June 27. For more information go to owcs.ca. Your Community Associations For up-to-date news on your neighbourhood, stay in touch with your community association. Information about

REFLEXOLOGIST

Kitchissippi MARKET PLACE

Laurie Berg, RCRT

Traditional native practices with Reiki and hot stone massage Receipts available on request

1012 Wellington St. W. (inside The Hair Salon) 613-722-4004 www.rootessence.net

OTTAWA REALTY BROKERAGE

Independently Owned & Operated

events, traffic changes, development, neighbourhood clubs, volunteer opportunities and board meetings is available from the following Community Association websites. Champlain Park Community Association champlainpark.org Civic Hospital Neighbourhood Association chnaottawa.ca Hintonburg Community Association hintonburg.com Hampton-Iona Community Group hamptoniona.wordpress.com Island Park Community Association islandpark.wordpress.com McKellar Park Community Association mckellarparkcommunity.wordpress.com Mechanicsville Community Association facebook.com/MechanicsvilleCA Wellington Village Community Association wvca.ca Westboro Beach Community Association westborobeach.org Westboro Community Association lovewestboro.wordpress.com

Deadline for submissions:

June 18 editor@kitchissippi.com Please include “Community Calendar” in the subject line of your email.

Primo Masonry

Chimney Repairs, Block, Brick and Stone Work, Masonry Restoration, Repointing Work, Foundation Parging, Cement Work Call or email Nino today for a Free Estimate! Tel: 613-852-9721 Email: primomasonry@outlook.com We have 25yrs experience and Customer Satisfaction Guaranteed!

Magazines and Newspapers •

large selection of international magazines & newspapers • greeting cards

Dave Rennie’s Autocare

byward market news

Quality Service & Repairs Since 1980

613-562-2580 • open 7 days a week

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Also home of the toy soldier market – www.toysoldiermarket.com

12421/2 Wellington St. W.

801 Richmond Road Ottawa, ON K2A 0G7

To place a Classified or Marketplace ad, please call

613.238.1818

Call Will 613-820-7596

to do your roto-tilling or have Will trim your hedge. Stuff to the dump.


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OPEN HOUSE

Friday, June 13th and Saturday, June 14th, 2014 10:00 am to 4:00 pm. Drop in during the House and Garden Tour to enjoy refreshments and entertainment.

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Kitchissippi Times | June 12, 2014  

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Kitchissippi Times | June 12, 2014  

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