Kitchissippi Times | October 18, 2012

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The Spirit of Kitchissippi

October 18, 2012

Intrepid paddlers set off from Victoria Island to Washington in search of clean water, community and adventure. Photo by Justin Van Leeuwen

40 days on the water ways


eye on climate

Area brewmasters share their secrets

Making his values his life’s work

Voyageur canoe paddles all the way to Washington

By Kathleen Wilker

On Wednesday October 17, a voyageur canoe led by Westboro Beach’s Max Finkelstein was set to arrive in Washington D.C., after 40 days of paddling the rivers, canals, bays and water ways that connect this Capitol to our Capital. We caught up with Finkelstein

while he was in the boat en route to Washington and asked him about the highlights of the trip. “Successfully crossing all five miles of Chesapeake Bay in howling wind was exciting,” reported Finkelstein. “And paddling past the Statue of Liberty in New York was incredible.” Along the way, Finkelstein’s crew dropped off members who had to

return to work and family responsibilities and picked up new crew members who intentionally and spontaneously joined the trip. Most notable among the additional crew mates were young sailors aboard tall ships docked at a Tall Ships festival in Philadelphia during the weekend of October 6-7. “We were welcomed Continued on page 19


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Kitchissippi Times

Students united for a great cause

Your Retirement – Are you Rolling the Dice?

Charity breakfast offers learning opportunities for volunteers

By Paula Roy

In the early hours of November 2, the busiest eatery in Kitchissippi will be the Nepean High School cafeteria, where approximately 200 students, teachers, parents and community members will gather for the 23rd annual United Way Breakfast. Organized by Grade 12 students Grace Armstrong, Vivian Eyre, Claire Gibbons and Madi Haslam, the breakfast is a cherished event which, since its inception, has raised almost $70,000 in support of the United Way and the Dave Smith Youth Treatment Centre Foundation. Having attended the breakfast for the past seven years, Claire Gibbons joined the organizing committee because she loves to be involved in a wide variety of activities at school. Her role is to coordinate publicity and advertising for the event, generating increased awareness within the school and in the broader community. “For me, helping orga-

Claire Gibbons, Vivian Eyre, Madi Haslam and Grace Armstrong. Photo by Paula Roy

nize the breakfast means being part of an important and useful Nepean tradition,” said Gibbons. “I certainly am gaining a better appreciation for the value of organizational skills. I am thinking about studying business at university so this is a really relevant and useful experience for me.” “Organizing the Breakfast has given me the opportunity to meet a lot of people and learn about networking,” added Grace Armstrong whose role on the team is to solicit dona-

tions of food from various community partners and liaise with caterers Dave Smith and Scott Singer. “Helping with the United Way Breakfast has pushed me to improve my time management, likely a skill that will serve me well as I pursue my dream of becoming an interior designer,” said Armstrong. It’s Vivian Eyre’s job to supervise the team of student volunteers which has been actively soliciting door and raffle prizes from Kitchissippi businesses; she’s also responsible for

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ticket sales. “I wanted to take this on because I was inspired by the previous organizing teams,” said Eyre. “Volunteering is essential because a lot of the great things that happen in our community would not get done otherwise. I’m learning how to delegate to peers and deal with rejection,” she added with a laugh. The team’s fourth member, Madi Haslam, has been busy inviting local media and political figures to participate in the event. Her motivation? “I love that it’s youth helping youth,” she replied. “It’s a great cause and I’m enjoying dealing with the school administration, other students and, of course, the celebrities as well.” All four feel it’s important for to support these two deserving charities as many of the school’s students enjoy great opportunities in their own lives. Tickets are available by contacting unitedwaybreakfast@

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Page 4 • October 18, 2012

Kitchissippi Times

Remaking Macbeth

Director focuses on witches, key characters

you’d do anything to have it, ambition and crushing disappointment. “Lady Macbeth Catriona Leger’s eyes light up when she is the queen of peer pressure. But because describes the witches in Salamander she’s a powerful woman in Shakespeare— Theatre’s Macbeth. As the play’s director, and there are so few powerful Shakespearian Leger began by condensing Shakespeare’s women—I wanted her to be well-rounded play into an hour long and complex,” says production for three Leger. actors. “I took the full Designed to tour, the length script and pared it tragedy fits in any space. down. I focused on the “The actors don’t know story of Macbeth’s rise to what technical elements tyranny and his ultimate will be available to them, demise,” says Leger who so it’s a really bare bones notes that the key to set,” says Leger who feels making plays accessible bittersweet about the to a wide range of audiplay continuing without ences is to make the story her now, as plays do really clear. when the rehearsal stage The show is currently Catriona Leger has created is complete. touring high schools and High school audiences a show that feels like will be playing for the have responded strongly you’re hearing a familiar public at the Ottawa to the play, at times cheerstory for the first time. School of Speech and Photo by Kathleen Wilker ing and jeering as the Drama on Saturday relationship between October 20. “It’s a really Lady Macbeth and fast-paced show, with quick, on-stage cos- Macbeth falls apart. “I knew the most tume changes and the witches are the audi- recent audience loved the performance ence’s guides,” explains the Hintonburg when the bell went at the end of the day resident who encourages would-be audi- before the play was over and no one ence members to see this show (and any moved,” says Leger. play) with an open mind, “as though With a Masters in directing from UBC, you’re hearing the story for the first time.” Leger is currently teaching movement and Leger was pleased to direct a play for acting at Algonquin College and at St. high school students that is so rich in Lawrence College in Brockville. And in themes young people can relate to like peer January she’ll begin directing a comedy for pressure, wanting something so badly Algonquin College. By Kathleen Wilker

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October 18, 2012 • Page 5

Kitchissippi Times

Kitchissippi Times P.O. Box 3814, Station C Ottawa, Ontario K1Y 4J8 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.

Managing Editor Kathleen Wilker 613-238-1818 x275 Contributors Judith van Berkom, Denise Deby, Debra Huron, Paula Roy

Singing for your supper Foodie music and local farmers partner for Just Food harvest benefit concert

By Kathleen Wilker

“Guzzle, guzzle, guzzle, chomp!” sing the Ewashko Singers as a loud burp erupts from the bass section. The choir, led by Laurence Ewashko, is preparing an all-food concert for their upcoming Songs to Savour concert on October

“This is an interesting way to combine the music community and the foodie community,” says Moscoe who began singing with roles in musicals at Nepean High School and has worked as an assistant voice teacher at the Ottawa School of Speech and Drama.

Contributing Photographers Justin Van Leeuwen Proofreader Judith van Berkom Advertising Sales Lori Sharpe 613-238-1818 x274 Donna Roney 613-238-1818 x273 Group Publisher Mark Sutcliffe Publisher Lisa Georges

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 from Sun Distribution. 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. 613-238-1818 x248 Tips and ideas We want to hear from you about what’s happening in our community. Contact Managing Editor.

“I wanted to keep singing at university, so I joined the Ottawa Festival Chorus—a larger choir also conducted by Laurence Ewashko—and then I was pleased to be invited to be part of this smaller group for such a fun and worthwhile cause,” says Moscoe who loves singing with musicians from a wide range of backgrounds. Erin O’Manique, the manager of operations at Just Food, is a life-long choral singer. When the Westboro resident found out about the concert, she asked if she could join the Ewashko Singers for the occasion and has been enjoying all the food-relat-




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20 at First Unitarian Congregation, 30 Cleary Avenue. McKeller Park’s Adam Moscoe is a fourth year psychology student at the University of Ottawa and a delighted member of the choir. “We’ll be singing about peas, chilli, chocolate and prunes. And we’ll be ending with a famous drinking song from La Traviata,” says Moscoe with a grin. The all-food concert is in honour of a dinner featuring foods from Savour Ottawa farmers which will be happening before and after the singing. The event is a fundraiser in support of Just Food.


Contact information Advertising 613-238-1818 x268

Adam Moscoe loves making foodie music with the Ewashko Singers. Photos by Kathleen Wilker


Production Regan Van Dusen

ed repertoire she’s been rehearsing with the choir. “Food is a celebration. And so is music,” says O’Manique who will be returning to Bach after the concert is over. O’Manique explains that Just Food has a lot of new initiatives including a Food Policy Plan for the City of Ottawa which looks at food production from a more holistic perspective than the current collection of policies around growing, producing and selling food. Understanding that some Just Food events cater more to the gourmet crowd and others cater more to the food activism crowd, O’Manique notes that it’s important to blend both crowds so that everyone has access to healthy, local, affordable food. Westboro’s Wallace Beaton is a member of the bass section and loves how light-hearted, funny and beautiful the group’s food music is. “Lots of times concerts are a lot of work and stress for the performers, but I think we’ll be having as much fun as the audience singing about prunes.” Beaton is pleased the concert is raising funds and awareness for Just Food, with its focus on healthy, local food for all. “There’s a lot of emphasis on the Food Bank, and it’s very important, but it’s mostly about local distribution of highly processed food that’s manufactured elsewhere,” says Beaton. “There are a lot of other food organizations that don’t receive the same amount of publicity or support as the Food Bank but are focused instead on healthy, local food.”





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Kitchissippi Times

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Continued from page 6 off for the first time with a family run – sponsored by Elation, The Real Canadian Superstore, and Dovercourt. Dovercourt Community Centre provided the warm up and runners of all ages did 2 loops of McKellar Park. The Festival itself had activities for all ages, including wagon rides, bouncy castle, climbing walls, face painting, food and entertainment from some fabulous local musicians. Thanks to the community sponsors, Fines Spaces Construction, the McCann Team and Morris Home Team for supporting this neighbourhood event. Rethinking public spaces On October 23, from 5-8:00 p.m. students from McGill University’s Planning School will lead a Community Design Workshop at the Hintonburg Community Centre. Invited by the Wellington West BIA to prepare a Public Spaces Enhancement Plan for the neighbourhood, the graduate students have chosen this urban planning project as part of their course work. The focus of the workshop will be on discussing ways of enhancing sidewalks and public spaces. The goal is to increase the animation and livability of Wellington West. Leading up to the workshop, community members are invited to fill out a survey provided by the students on how Wellington West currently functions. To learn more about the team of graduate students and to fill out their survey, visit their website at

Students from the Ottawa Jewish Community School are having fun during the Terry Fox Run. The students raised close to $2000 for cancer research through their run. Photo by Ottawa Jewish Community School

KT BUSINESS BRIEFS Comings and goings: Transition specialists, Robin Bailey and Triggerr TL Coga have joined forces as NEXT-size Transitions. They are now located at 484 Gladstone Avenue. Merge Design, Print & Promo, is now located at 101-11 Rosemount Ave. at Wellington St. W. and now offers a free co-working area for local entrepreneurs., Tinseltown Christmas Emporium,

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located at 1096 Somerset Street West, is open and always ready for Christmas. Marie Antoinette & Co Fine Furnishings, 1096 Wellington Street West features is open and currently featuring all things Hallowe’en. All runners welcome: Mountain Equipment Co-op (366 Richmond Rd.) is now offering group runs on Thursdays at 6:30 p.m. and women-only runs on Tuesdays at 6:00 p.m.

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Kitchissippi Times


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Gold medal lift for Hintonburg mom Tali Cahill has been powerlifting for six months. On October 13, she entered her first competition, the Ottawa Open Three Lift, held at the Travel Lodge on Carling Avenue. Since this was Cahill’s first meet, she was not sure what to expect but is pleased with her gold medal in the 57 kilo weight class. “I lifted 67.5 kilos in

Simone Powell, saw their appeal of the City of Ottawa’s decision to allow Claridge to construct a 23-storey building at 1050 Somerset Street, beside Devonshire Community Public School’s primary yard begin on October 16. The hearing, held at the

First Annual McKellar Park Fun Run Braving a not so sunny day, Westboro families came out to celebrate their neighbourhood at the annual McKellar Park Fall Festival on Sunday, September 30th. The Festival is in its 4th year and is organized by a dedi-

“I lifted 67.5 kilos in squats, 37.5 in bench press and 95 in deadlift,” Tali Cahill

squats, 37.5 in bench press and 95 in deadlift,” says Cahill. “The medal was for the total weight of all three lifts.” Cahill, who would like to see more women powerlifting as it is very empowering to develop your strength, is planning to try out for the provincial championships in July. Ontario Municipal Board hearing re 1050 Somerset The Hintonburg Community Association and independent appellants, including Laurel Avenue’s

Kristina and Thomas Hamilton lead the runners on the fun run. Photo by Julie Drury

Keefer Room in Ottawa City Hall, is open to the public and is scheduled for four days. Details of the hearing and fundraising for the appeal progress can be found on the HCA’s website: and by following their Twitter account, @HintonburgCA.

cated group of volunteers with the McKellar Park Community Association. The Festival is a great opportunity for friends and neighbours to get together and celebrate their community with a fun filled day. This year’s Fall Festival was kicked Continued on page 7

October 18, 2012 • Page 9

Kitchissippi Times

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Leon Gluzman (front row, brown suit) with his collagues on the occasion of his firm’s 60th anniversary in 2006. Photo by Ginsberg, Gluzman, Fage & Levitz

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Continued from page 8 describes Gluzman as a “very generous man, someone who encouraged every member of the firm to volunteer and to give back to the community. He invested in the education of accounting students by establishing an annual bursary program and was a supporter of local businesses, giving generously to Westfest.” Joanne Davis whose hairstyling business, Richmond Beauty Salon, is a few doors down from GGFL knew Gluzman for 31 years. She said that “his fun came from doing for others.” He was “Westboro’s fair landlord. It was not about money,” said Davis, “but about getting small businesses running. He liked to keep hard-working people working.” David Gluzman remembers his father getting his hair cut last year outside the salon on a park bench. His father owned several properties on the north side of Richmond Road in Westboro and “he took great joy in visiting his tenants.” Gluzman describes his father as a ‘tough business man’ but someone whose “family always came first. He was home by 6 pm with his briefcase and would often work at the kitchen table in the evenings. My father had a soft spot for new Canadians and waived a lot of fees,” says David, but his father was “very private about his philantropic endeavours. Back in the 1950s business deals were settled with a handshake.” Leon Gluzman’s legacy lives on in the accounting firm he co-founded, the annual bursary program he established, the financial support he continued to provide the orphanage in Poland, and in the hearts and minds of so many people he helped in the Westboro community and abroad. In David Gluzman’s eulogy, he spoke of when his father “sat in awe, as his childhood was brought to life on stage at the GCTC in 2009. The play was The Children’s Republic. My father wanted people to know about Janusz Korczak – it was the orphanage that he entered as a young child in Poland. My father was the last surviving member.”

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Page 8 • October 18, 2012

Kitchissippi Times

KT Life Story

Remembering Leon Gluzman, 1914-2012 Westboro businessman and philanthropist

By Judith van Berkom

In the market for aLL thInGS GhoStLY, GrueSome & GhouLISh? Grab some bright orange pumpkins and turn them into a gaggle of grim and ghastly goblins. Decorate with gnarly squashes in crazy-quilt colours. Buy braids of ghostly garlic to repel armies of vampires. Seek out devilishly hot peppers that’ll make ‘em wonder what possessed you. Or just revive the gentle tradition of bobbing for apples. We’ve got everything you need for a great Halloween.

foLLoW the SIGnS to the fIeLd houSe, Savour ottaWa’S LocaL food boutIque Staffed bY reaL farmerS. Field House Fall Hours: Saturdays and Sundays only, from 9 a.m. till 4 p.m., until Sunday, October 28. After that, Saturdays only till December 15th. Field House Products: by 10 Savour Ottawa verified local farmers selling eggs, artisanal cheeses, honey, maple syrup, organic vegetables, beef, red deer, wild boar, lamb, prepared foods, pies, cookies, organic berries and jam, apples, apple cider and heirloom tomatoes.

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Leon Gluzman, fondly called Mr. G. by his colleagues at Ginsberg, Gluzman, Fage & Levitz Chartered Accountants in Westboro, died on October 4 in his 99th year, having lived a full life as businessman, philanthropist and family man. Leon Gluzman was born in Warsaw, Poland in 1914. Plans to immigrate in 1923 with his family to Canada were cut short by his father’s death at age 30. Gluzman was placed in Dom Sierot, better known as the Janusz Korczak Orphanage for 6 years. The orphanage was famous throughout Europe, well ahead of its time in dealing with the ‘mental and psychical well-being of children.’ The orphan’s home had its own Parliament, Court of Justice and newspaper and was a world run by children under Leon Gluzman, 1914-2012 the watchful eye of Korczak. Photo supplied by Gluzman always said that “The the Gluzman family Home for Orphans shaped my life and decided my fate.” In 1926, Leon Gluzman left Poland for Canada where he set out to fulfill a vow he had made to himself that “once I had accumulated sufficient means I would make every effort towards the family’s reunification.” Tragically, both his mother and sister died in the Holocaust. Leon Gluzman’s life has been described in the recently published book May Their Lot be Lighter... Of Janusz Korczak and his Pupil by Olga Medvedeva-Nathoo. Leon Gluzman In Canada, Leon Gluzman first mastered the English language and later went on to study accounting. He married In 1946, Gluzman co-founded his Ann Greenberg in 1939. Together they own accounting firm with Joe Ginsberg had 4 children, 9 grandchildren and 9 and settled on Elgin Street. The firm great-grandchildren. Ann passed away in moved to Westboro in 1959 and is cur1988 after 43 years of marriage. Gloria rently the 21st largest accounting firm in Krugel has been Gluzman’s partner for the Canada with 10 partners and 120 staff. past 24 years. Gluzman’s son, David, says Deborah Bourchier of Ginsberg, that “she gave so much of herself – but as Gluzman, Fage and Levitz (GGFL) she states, she got so much in return.” Continued on page 9

“Once I had accumulated sufficient means I would make every effort towards the family’s reunification.”


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Kitchissippi Times

Walking the talk On the way to school

whose children are taking his walking school bus usuOver 40 countries marked ally send the kids on the bus International Walk to on Wednesdays although School Month in October. they are able to walk on In Kitchissippi, schools cel- Mondays and Fridays. ebrated their walkable “We’ll start with neighbourhoods by mark- Wednesdays in October ing iWalk to School Days in and if everyone would like October with walk to continue walking togethscavenger hunts, walking er we will,” says O’Donnell. parades and walking school 20 children took Churchill’s buses. four walking school buses After several years of on the inaugural celebrating Walk to School Wednesday, October 10. Day as a one day event, the Walking Wednesdays is community at Churchill a popular initiative at Alternative School decided Elmdale Public School and to encourage more families one that continues throughto walk to school more out the school year. often beyond the October Devonshire PS and 10th grand celebration. Broadview PS celebrated Parent volunteer Kevin iWalk to School day on O’Donnell of Westboro October 17 with walkinghelped coordinate the themed activities in the schools’ four official walk- school yard for all children ing school buses led by par- when they arrived at school, ent volunteers on however they got there. Wednesdays throughout “This is the third year October. Broadview’s celebrated “I walk my daughter to iWalk to School Day, but school anyway, so on it’s the first year I’ve been Wednesday I put on a vest directly involved in organizand we collect some more ing the event,” says Sara children alongBi-weekly the way,” Ryan of McKellar Park Garbage Collection says O’Donnell,Kitchissippi who notes10.25” whox 6.564” is the Co-Chair of that one of the families Broadview’s Healthy By Kathleen Wilker

Renu will donate $5 from each Pedicure to the Canadian Breast Cancer Foundation.

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Churchill Alternative P.S. celebrated International Walk to School Day on October 10 with a giant Monty Python-inspired “Silly Walk” parade that had students kicking up their heels. Photo by Kate Odams

Adult crossing guards help out at busy intersections. Photo by Kathleen Wilker

Active/School Travel Planning Committee. The new presence of an adult crossing guard at Devonshire’s busy Bayswater Avenue and Laurel Street this school

year is encouraging more parents to permit their children to walk to school with a group of friends as the traffic hazard immediately surrounding the school is reduced.

Important changes are coming on October 29 1. Bi-weekly garbage collection. Household residual garbage will be collected every two weeks.

2. New collection days. If your collection day is changing the City will send you a letter in October.

3. Green bin pickup. Your green bin will be collected weekly.

Think about it... It all has to go somewhere. 2012098146

Page 11 • October 18, 2012

Kitchissippi Times

Meet your neighbours at Westgate Shopping Centre Since 1955

JoAnne Monty started JoAnne’s Fashions 25 years ago, moving to Westgate in 1991. “I only work with Canadian Designers and Canadian Manufacturers” says Monty. Beautiful dresses, co-ordinates, gorgeous separates, skirts, slacks and more can be found there. JoAnne, and her staff are always available to help you with your fashion requirements. Designs are from Cartisse, Donna, Frank Lyman, Lysette and more. Fall Fashions have arrived. Come by today…you’ll be glad you did! • 613-725-9093

Nettleton’s Jewellery Westgate Ltd. is a family owned and operated jewellery store, serving Ottawa and the area since 1916. We carry a wide selection of diamond rings (including Canadian Maple Leaf and i am cCnadian), and wedding bands. Gold and sterling silver jewellery by Elle and Zinzi. Wrist watches, including Seiko, Citizen, Swiss Army, ESQ, and Roots, plus an intriguing selection of Estate Jewellery. Full service watch and jewellery repair department, with on site jewellery appraisals. We can custom design a new piece of jewellery or redesign your family heirloom into a modern treasure. Drop by Nettleton’s Jewellery and take look at all our fabulous gift ideas for any occasion. • 613-722-7697

Nettleton’s Jewellery Ltd

Since 1985 Capital Optical has served the people of Ottawa with optical products and services they can trust. The Westgate location is one of four across the city; including Orleans, Bells Corners and Carleton Place. The newly renovated Westgate shop is a full-service location, featuring two staff doctors to conduct eye exams as well as an onsite lab. Rather than offering occasional specials, Capital Optical is known as the ‘2 for 1+’ company, with a flexible buy one get one free program. It can be shared by family members and includes the latest HD progressive lenses. Some of the staff has been with the store for twenty years or more, including the very skilled Westgate Optician, Raymond Dubé, Cheryl and Daniela. They look forward to seeing you • 613-722-5670

For over 20 years, the Hannawi Family has been in the leather business, starting first with Satchels for luggage and travel accessories. They launched Carducci’s over four years ago, taking their love and knowledge of leather to new heights. With an incredible inventory of shoes, boots, gloves, purses and evening bags from all over the world, they can help everyone from those with narrow to double wide footwear needs. They carry Fidji, Spring Step, Bos & Co from Portugal; Tamaris from Germany, Un Tour en Ville from France and Helle from Spain, just to name a few. Being Ottawa, they are also winter boot specialists with made in Canada and waterproof boots. • 613-729-9109 Appletree Medical Centre BioPed Footcare Bitheads Blouin & Blouin Associates Brown’s Cleaners Canada Post Canadian Shoe Repair Capital City Dance Capital Optical Carducci’s Shoes Cellular Link

Westgate Mall Directory

Cozzy Coverings Dollar Plus Family Physiotherapy Centre Fashion Nails Fine European Tailoring Graybridge Malkam JoAnne’s Fashions Kardish Health Food Centre La Grand Pita L’Image Hair Studio Lotta Lotto

Marianne’s Lingerie Mary’s Fashions Monkey Joe’s Nettleton’s Jewellery Ottawa Gold Pet Valu Post Office (in Shopper’s) Rockin’ Johnny’s Diner Robillard Hearing Centre Royal Bank

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1309 Carling at Merivale

October 18, 2012 • Page 13

Kitchissippi Times

Fine flavour first for craft brewmasters Continued from page 12 Beyond the Pale’s initial offerings will include the Rye Guy India Pale Ale (IPA), the higher-alcohol Imperial Super Guy IIPA, The Darkness oatmeal stout and a yet-to-be-named grapefruit wheat beer. Once the business finishes clearing myriad bureaucratic hurdles and officially opens in

Jason Pottie and Kelly Serjeantson of Hintonbrew Brewing Company Photo by Paula Roy

early November, the team will be marketing the estimated 3000 litres of beer produced at Beyond the Pale each month to beer-oriented bars and restaurants across the city, including some in the immediate area. They’ll also be welcoming visitors to their brewery – it’s a cheerful, refurbished space that I am looking forward to visiting often. Hintonbrew Stirling Avenue’s Kelly Serjeantson heads up Hintonbrew, a not-yet-commercial operation that brought new life to some idle home brewing equipment she threat-

ened to pitch from her basement. Her husband and some friends brought it back into service, and Hintonbrew was born. Now, Jason Pottie, who lives on Smirle Avenue, is her brewmaster, bringing with him more than ten years’ experience. “He has developed his craft through experimentation, most recently brewing beer from hops grown in his own backyard. Jason has schooled me on the chemistry of beer and introduced my palate to flavours I’d never had before. I am an excellent taste tester!” she adds with a laugh. “We try to source local elements, whether it be types of grains, local hops, fruits, honey or even wood, and use them to develop our own take on beer styles. This is the approach we’ve used for our Timber Raft IPA and Francis McGee Orange Honey Wheat. Involving the community in the creation process also helps build their thirst for our products. They want to be part of something different. We’re confident when Hintonbrew starts distributing product in the future, this will continue.” When asked if being part of a maledominated industry draws attention, Serjeantson admits that while it is uncommon to have a woman as the head of a brewery, the craft beer industry, particularly in Ottawa, is close-knit and supportive. “While we each have our individual goals, the main objective of the community is to enlighten people to the delights and intricacies of craft beer.”


THANK YOU! The 2012 West End Studio Tour would like to thank all visitors, sponsors and local businesses who made the tour a great success again this year. Your support of community artists is greatly appreciated and we look forward to seeing you again next year!

If you or someone you know has lived in the Kitchissippi area for many years, and has stories to tell, we want to hear them! Ottawa West Community Support is gathering the memories and stories of local seniors to put together a

Local History Anthology We are asking for contributions from local seniors. We would love to hear your stories!

Interested Seniors, please contact Sharon, 613-728-6016, or Supporting Seniors in Your Neighborhood for over 30 years

Absinthe Cafe Allegra Design, Print, Mail Bridgehead Caffé Mio Cambridge Design Gallery Collected Works, Bookstore & Coffeebar Critter Jungle Daniel F. Dunlap, Barristers & Solicitors Derry & David Cullwick, Royal LePage Dr. Kenneth Crossman, Hampton Dental

Dovercourt Community Centre E.R. Fisher Menswear Exposure Gallery Fab Baby Gear Farrow Architects Inc. Germotte Photo & Framing Studio Hampton Paints Herb & Spice Shop Morris Home Team, Royal LePage Muriel Dombret Clothes Ottawa Bagelshop and Deli Ottawa Citizen

Otto’s Subaru Paper SignMan Inc. Rick Sutherland, Financial Planner Skeggs Landscaping & Design Solefit Orthotics Susan Chell, Re/Max The Linsays, Royal LePage The Royal Oak Thyme & Again Creative Catering Wellington West BIA

Page 12 • October 18, 2012

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Kitchissippi Times

Local brewers crafting pints Behind the Brewery Market

By Paula Roy

Sunshine, suds and great grub. That pretty much sums up the first annual Ottawa Brewery Market, held last Saturday in Hintonburg. The long lineup to get into the event was ample proof of the current love affair with craft beer; it’s a trend that has inspired several Hintonburg residents to get into the game.

Ashton Brewing Company West Wellington’s MJ Hodgins quite literally grew up in a bar. His dad opened Ottawa’s first Patty’s Pub in 1975 and MJ has worked with him for many years. “We took over the old Mill in Ashton, just outside Ottawa, and decided to make it into a brewpub,” explained Hodgins. “My brother and I subsequently trained at several breweries to gain a better

West Wellington’s MJ Hodgins of Ashton Brewing. Photo by Paula Roy

understanding of the process. Now that I’m in the

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brewing business, I can appreciate how important it is to be hands-on; it’s definitely a seven-days-aweek job! It’s like bar work, which I am used to, but I really like having control over what I sell. It’s a passion.” Hodgins feels that his extensive experience running pubs helps him the most as a brewer. “I’ve learned what people are looking for in craft beer and this has helped us come up with distinctive beers. We have six permanent brands and then an additional seasonal variety which rotates every two months. With our wellrounded, handcrafted ales our aim is to hit multiple taste points in the market.” Ashton Brewing’s beers are popular in Kitchissippi, appearing regularly at such establishments as Back Lane Café, the Wellington Gastropub and the Elmdale Tavern. Having tasted the recently re-launched Ashton Vanilla Stout at the Brewery Market, I can attest to the talents of Hodgins and his team. Beyond the Pale Lifelong Island Park area residents Shane Clark and his father Al, together with their partner Rob McIsaac of Clarendon Avenue are eagerly anticipating the opening of their brewery, dubbed Beyond the Pale, located a stone’s throw from the Parkdale Market. McIsaac and Al Clark bring a variety of business experiences to the venture, while Shane Clark has been an avid homebrewer for over six years. “Shane’s beer is great and we saw that the local craft beer market is booming, so we figured it could support another brewery,” said McIsaac of their decision to turn a hobby into a business. “We are brewing the beer we love to drink and hope others will love it as well. It’s all about small batches and big flavours.” Continued on page 13

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October 18, 2012 • Page 15

Kitchissippi Times

Ottawa’s First Ever ...

NEXT-size Transitions™ Marketplace

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Grade four girls at Devonshire love running and cheering. Photo by Mara O’Brien James

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These kids love to run

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of exhibits, Kitchissippi United Church mini info sessions, 630 Island Park Drive door prizes Free Parking! Connect faceservice to faceproviders with service providers Connect face to face with who can helpwho you:can help you:

meet and assist with supervision. Connect face to face with service providers who can help you: “There’s a lot of effort required to send Live larger smaller spaces Last fall when Devonshire School didn’t a big team,” says Boston, who is a runner Live larger in smaller spaces Liveinlarger in smaller spaces Admission $6 Free giveaway have a cross country team, parent herself, raising funds through the CIBC Prepare for the chapter of your life Prepare for the next chapter ofnext your life Prepare for the next chapter of your life (children 12 & under free) volunteer, Liz Boston, of the Civic Hospital Run for the Cure in October and or remain & safe in your home tote bags to Move or remainMove comfortable & comfortable safe in your home Move or remain comfortable & safe in your home neighbourhood spoke with participating in the Ottawa Deal with your excess stuff Deal with your excess stuff first 150 attendees Deal with your excess stuff two friends whose children Half Marathon each May. October 27th 27th also attend the school, Marni “So as soon as school started Saturday,Saturday, October 27th Saturday, October 613.261.9621 Join us for a day of Oliver and Kelly Serjeantson. we sprang into action.” Join us for a day of to 4:00pm for a day of miniJoin info us sessions, 10:00am to10:00am 4:00pm 10:00am to 4:00pm sessions, The three decided they’d do Using her GPS to measure exhibits, mini infoexhibits, exhibits, mini info sessions,Kitchissippi door prizes United Church door prizes Kitchissippi United Church door prizes Kitchissippi United Church whatever it took to send kids the school yard where the 630 Prize Island Park Drive $1500 Grand to the annual cross children trained, Boston 630 Island Park Drive 630 Island Park Drive Free giveaway tote bags Free Parking! giveaway tote bags Freemakeover country meet in 2012. found it was 140 metres and Freereach-in giveaway bags Free tote Parking! closet provided byParking! Free to first 150 attendees to first 150 attendees to first 150 attendees With the help of a team of used that measurement to Admission $6 Admission $6 Admission $6 parent volunteers, 100 determine how many laps (children 12 & under free) (children 12 & under free) (children 12 & under free) Partial proceeds to The Well students from Devonshire Liz Boston is the face each age group would have to Please bring unwanted household items (clean & in attended this year’s meet on behind Devonshire’s run to complete their race working order) forWell donation to help The Well create Partial proceeds to The October 4 thanks to Boston, cross-country team. distances. “If the kids finished 613.261.9621 Partial proceeds to The Well Partial proceeds to The Well Please bring household 50unwanted home starter kits. items 613.261.9621 613.261.9621 Oliver and Serjeantson. their laps with energy tobring unwanted Please household items Please bring unwanted household (clean & in working order) for donation to items order) donation to homeorder) “The cross country season spare, we’d encourage (clean them& in workinghelp (clean & in working donation to The for Well create 50 starterfor kits. help The Well create 50 home kits.create 50 home starter kits. $1500 Grand Prize helpstarter The Well starts when teachers are still setting up to run a few more fast laps.” Hosted byGrand NsT $1500 Prize closet$1500 reach-in makeover Grand Prize their classes, so it’s challenging for them to Often the kids, inspired by their mornreach-in closet makeover provided by reach-in closet makeover Special thanks to our event sponsors: send a team so early in the year,” says ing practice, would run additional laps on provided by provided by Hosted by NsT Boston. “But it’s the only school sports their own, or with a self-proclaimed Hosted by NsT Special thanks Hosted to by ourNsT event sponsors: activity that isn’t limited by student coach, during their lunch recesses. Special thanks to our event sponsors: Special thanks to our event sponsors: numbers and has no try-outs or ability Watching the kids running, cheering test, where everyone can participate, and supporting each other at the meet so we definitely wanted to see made the coaching and logistical effort it happen.” completely worthwhile for Boston whose Boston and Oliver recruited two groups daughter Rachel, a grade three first year of parent volunteers—one that would help competitor, said the cross-country meet run practices before school and another “was the best day ever,” Boston that would accompany the students to the remembers with a smile. By Kathleen Wilker

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Mayor Jim Watson

Mid Term Progress Report to Taxpayers Budgets: Keeping rates below 2.5%

Lansdowne Park Revitalization

Property Tax Rate Difference



4.9 3.9 2.45






Previous Council


2.39 2012

Current Council

• Recreation fees frozen

• Work has begun to revitalize Lansdowne Park

• $14 Million to fight poverty and build new affordable housing

• CFL and pro soccer franchises secured

• Ottawa on the Move – A citywide transportation initiative to build and improve our roads, sidewalks and cycling network

• FIFA Women’s World Cup in 2015

• Significant increase in green space and trees



• Light Rail tenders are out: Contracts to be signed in December; Construction to start in 2013

• Sports Hall of Fame, Rink of Dreams and Barbara Ann Scott Gallery opened at City Hall

• Four-year labour deal signed with OC Transpo

• Aggressive plan to attract major events:

• Expanding O-Train service • New Double-Decker buses • Lower fares for seniors • U-Pass made permanent

» » » »

NHL All Star Game JUNO Awards Women’s World Hockey Championship Men’s Basketball Championship

• Canada’s 150th Anniversary Task Force created

Safe Communities • Public satisfaction rate of 81% for quality of police services • Violent crime rate down 5% between 2010 and 2011



• Named Canada’s best place to live by MoneySense magazine

October 18, 2012 • Page 17

Kitchissippi Times

KT GOING OUT Live Music October 18 Brian Browne @ 7:00pm, Juniper Kitchen and Wine Bar, 245 Richmond Rd. Christa Couture @ 9:00pm, Elmdale House Tavern, 1084 Wellington St. W October 19 Ryvals @ 9:45pm, Carleton Tavern, 223 Armstrong St. Bad Uncle with Tequila Mockingbird Orchestra and Dry River Caravan @ 9:30pm, Elmdale House Tavern, 1084 Wellington St. W October 20 Earth Juice @ 9:45pm, Carleton Tavern, 223 Armstrong St

Fly Me To The Moon, Oct. 30 – Nov. 18, Great Canadian Theatre Company, 1233 Wellington St. W. Gallery Listings Enriched Bread Artists 20th Anniversary Open Studio, until Oct. 24. 951 Gladstone Ave. Urban Memories: Paintings by Violeta Borisonik, until Oct. 21, Orange Art Gallery, 233 Armstrong St. Eye Level Show, until Oct. 30, Exposure Gallery; 2nd Floor Studio of Thyme and Again, 1255 Wellington St. W The Black Paintings: Bill McCann, until Nov. 4, Orange Art Gallery, 233 Armstrong St. Dan Ryan: Recent Works, until Nov. 4, Wall Space Gallery, 358 Richmond Rd.

October 26 Fanatical Jack @ 9:45pm, Carleton Tavern, 223 Armstrong St. The Sweet Mack with Openers The Long Distance Runners and The Seasick Mommaa @ 9:30pm, Elmdale House Tavern, 1084 Wellington St. W

Hintonburg Series: Bhat Boy, until Nov. 25, Orange Art Gallery, 233 Armstrong St.

October 27 Gamut @ 9:45pm, Carleton Tavern, 223 Armstrong St. The Jimmyriggers, Phantom Shores and The Backyard Devils @ 9:30pm, Elmdale Tavern, 1084 Wellington St. W

Miscellaneous October 19 Society of Children’s Book Writers and Illustrators book bash @ 6:00pm, Collected Works, 1242 Wellington St. W

October 28 Hey Buster – Halloween Hootennanny @ 3:00pm, Elmdale House Tavern, 1084 Wellington St. W

October 20 Meet Rick Houle, author of Vein Storm @ 2:00pm, Collected Works Bookstore, 1242 Wellington St. W

October 25 Brian Browne @ 7:00pm, Juniper Kitchen and Wine Bar, 245 Richmond Rd.

October 26 Open Mic @ 6:30pm, Collected Works Bookstore, 1242 Wellington St. W

Theatre Listings Macbeth, Oct 20, Ottawa School of Speech and Drama, 294 Picton Ave.

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Page 18 • October 18, 2012

Kitchissippi Times

Community power

SLOWest sparks competition to conserve energy

By Denise Deby

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Westboro, Hintonburg and other area neighbourhoods have the chance to see who’s the most energy efficient. The community group Sustainable Living Ottawa West (SLOWest. ca) is inviting people to join the Neighbourhood Energy Competition, in which residents challenge each other to lower their energy consumption. SLOWest has partnered with SwitchHop, a free web-based service that lets people track their energy use. Residents who sign up on the SwitchHop website ( can see in real time how much energy they’re using and what it’s costing them, as well as how their neighbourhood is faring. Alex Hay of Champlain Park signed up for the competition to find out how his energy consumption compares to that of other households. “I think mine is low,” says Hay. “I’m curious to see if that’s a false perception or not.” “I think I know what to do in terms of achieving efficiency with electricity,” continues Hay, “but it’s interesting to have this very specific information about when I’m using more.” The competition aspect, he adds is “just for fun.” Elissa Cameron-Caluori of Hintonburg has also signed up. She works for SwitchHop, so has been tracking her energy use on the site for several months, but decided to join the

Elissa CameronCaluori has her energy-saving game on. Photo by Denise Deby

neighbourhood competition. “Mostly I joined out of curiosity, to see what other people in my neighbourhood were doing,” explains Cameron-Caluori. “I’m not expecting major changes because I think I’m doing pretty good right now.” Still, she says, the site will allow her to identify changes in her energy use since her move in May from a three-bedroom house to a two-bedroom apartment. She’s especially interested in knowing whether her electric baseboard heating will use more energy than the gas furnace she had before. “Maybe once we turn on our baseboard heaters and find that they’re really high, we’ll turn on only half of them and see if we can heat our apartment that way, or we’ll just wear more sweat-

ers,” she laughs. SLOWest’s Bill Shields says the competition is a way for people to make simple changes to reduce energy consumption with support and encouragement from others. “That’s why it’s neighbourhood-based, explains Shields. “It seems to take it to another level, rather than just trying to do this alone in your own household.” SLOWest hopes the neighbourhood competition will stir up some community spirit and build on Kitchissippi’s tradition of community engagement. To complement the competition, SLOWest will be partnering with Ecology Ottawa, the EnviroCentre and Mountain Equipment Co-op to offer energy conservation workshops starting in November.

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smart meter system by providing additional tools to help people understand and manage their energy consumption and spending. There’s also a social aspect. “You can add friends and compare your usage with them, and you can compare yourself to your average neighbour,” says Hebert. “You don’t have to share your information with anyone; if you’re just looking to get some insights about your house, you can sign up and the only person who sees your information is you.” If you add friends, they won’t be able to see the same detail as you, although you’ll be able to see each other’s total use over time. The idea, says Hebert, is to help people identify and make small changes around their homes that can add up to a large aggregate impact.

October 18, 2012 • Page 19

Kitchissippi Times

Evelyne Commanda led a smudging ceremony before the journey began. Trip leader Max Finkelstein is honoured by her blessing. Photo by Justin Van Leeuwen

They’ve paddled Capital to Capitol with bullrushes, trees, rocks and herons. And then we could compare that to agricultural lands and cities. There was such a variety of river edges from naturalized to garbage dumps. And when we reached the harbours, we paddled beside huge oceangoing vessels. All these water ways are connected,” says Bonnenfant. On October 18, the paddlers will join in a 40th anniversary celebration of the Clean Water Act in Washington where they’ll give a short presentation on their trip. Attending this international event is a fitting conclusion to their journey to “protect and restore the waters we all share.”

Continued from page 1 to the festival, we slept on the deck of a beautiful old ship and got to know the crews of those boats,” says Finkelstein. Having the opportunity to connect with marinas, maritime museums, water conservation authorities and communities along the route was one of the key reasons Finkelstein embarked on the journey. For Ottawa artist Dot Bonnenfant, who paddled with the canoe for the first few weeks, the most memorable experience after the comradarie of the crew was the diversity of water ways they travelled through. “We paddled along quasi-wilderness

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October 18, 2012 • Page 21

Kitchissippi Times

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Continued from page 20 Citing Canada-wide polling that shows twothirds of Canadians believe climate change to be a serious problem, Hodgson extrapolates that something like 600,000 people in Ottawa are likely to hold that view. “There are a lot of forces taking aim at this problem at the national, provincial, and international levels, but I felt that no one was trying to do what I wanted to do,” he explains. What he hoped to do when he launched his blog in the spring of 2011 was focus on local people, local politicians, and the local scene. Hodgson describes the City of Ottawa as “falling by the wayside” on the issue. His blog has chronicled that lack of action, but he refuses to focus just on the negative. As a recent graduate of Al Gore’s Climate Reality training, Hodgson is now augmenting his blog posts with community presentations to inform other “concerned citizens.” His blog says that “in the face of this enormous problem, our elected officials are not being proactive on climate change. Why? Mainly because they don’t believe it will keep them in office.” “It is our responsibility to tell them it will,” he writes. And what about transforming the issue into a dynamic topic of conversation at social gatherings? How can that happen? “We have to have success stories so that people feel like they’re joining a winning team,” he says. “The issue isn’t going to go away. We are going to have to talk about it, and we have to talk about it more constructively.” One of the things that Hodgson says the city could do is to implement a sustainability lens or a carbon emissions lens—similar to the accessibility lens it passed a couple of years ago that made buildings accessible to people with disabilities. “With everything they do, they can be asking, have we found the best way to minimize the impact our actions are having on our greenhouse gas emissions? And that’s not radical.” Hodgson will do a free presentation and help launch SLOWest’s neighbourhood energy conservation competition on Thursday, Nov. 8 from 7 to 9 p.m. at MEC, 366 Richmond Road. for more info.

10/11/12 3:44:26 PM

Page 20 • October 18, 2012

Kitchissippi Times

Charles Hodgson is thinking globally, acting locally. Photo by Kathleen Wilker

KT Blogspot

ClimateOttawa: Opening up a conversation on a taboo subject Blogger tackles climate change at the local level

By Debra Huron

Describing himself simply as a “concerned citizen,” Charles Hodgson believes climate change has become a subject that sits squarely with sex, politics and religion as a conversation

stopper at social gatherings. Since he started his blog, which chronicles his attempts to change other citizens’ minds and influence elected officials, the 54-year-old resident of Champlain Park neighbour-

hood has counselled a move from denial to action. “If you have a problem, not talking about it is not the way to solve it,” he says. Continued on page 21

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Glebe Community Centre 175 Third Avenue Ottawa Opening Party Nov 11 from 6 to 9 pm

November 12 and 13 from 10 am to 5 pm

Page 22 • October 18, 2012

Kitchissippi Times

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


OCTOBER 19, 20: KITCHISSIPPI UNITED CHURCH FALL SALE Kitchissippi United Church is having its fall rummage sale on Friday October 19, 2012 (7:00-9:00 p.m.) and Saturday October 20 (9:00-noon). 630 Island Park Drive, near the Queensway and across from Westgate Shopping Centre. Books, gently used clothes, toys, household items and collectibles and more for sale. All welcome! OCTOBER 19: COME PARTY WITH CHILDREN’S WRITERS AND ILLUSTRATORS Come party with children’s writers and illustrators! On Friday, October 19, from 6 to 9 p.m., authors and illustrators from near and far will gather to celebrate at Collected Works Bookstore (1242 Wellington St. W., 613-722-1265) Come meet the people who are creating the latest books for young adults, tweens, and children. Hear about new releases directly from the authors, and have them autographed on the spot. Those who will present their latest work at Collected Works on the 19th include authors Ammi-Joan Paquette (Nowhere Girl, The Tiptoe Guide to Tracking Mermaids), Darcy Pattison (Prairie Storms, Desert Baths), Alma Fullerton (A Good Trade, Burn, Libertad), Lena Coakley (Witchlanders), Lizann Flatt (Counting on Fall, Let’s Go! The Story of Getting from There to Here), Urve Tamberg (The Darkest Corner of the World), and Helaine Becker (The Haunted House that Jack Built, How to Survive Absolutely Anything), and illustrator Peggy Collins (Tooter’s Stinky Wish, In the Garden, In the Snow). Both adults and kids are welcome. Refreshments will be available for purchase. OCTOBER 20: ANNUAL SHRED-IT DAY! Dispose of your personal records securely. Bring your old tax files and other personal records for this one-day Kiwanis Club of Ottawa fundraising event. Watch as Shred-it technicians destroy your documents at their mobile unit. Saturday, October 20 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.. Hampton Park Plaza, at the intersection of Carling and Kirkwood–just off the Queensway. $7.00 per box – maximum five boxes per person. All proceeds will benefit the Kiwanis Christmas Food Basket Program. Contact the Kiwanis office for more information: 613-233-1900. OCTOBER 20: MACBETH AT THE OSSD Macbeth, suitable for children aged 10 and up, will be performed at 4 and 7 pm by Salamander Theatre at Ottawa School of Speech & Drama, 294 Picton Ave. Tickets: $8 children/students, $10 adults, $30 family rate. For tickets & info, call Salamander Theatre at (613) 569-5629 or visit: OCTOBER 20: SONGS TO SAVOUR The renowned Ewashko Singers will mark the harvest season with a benefit concert that celebrates the beauty of food and music. They have selected diverse songs from a breadth of styles all around the theme of food. Songs to Savour will have your feet tapping and your taste buds hopping with an array of music and food that will nourish the body and soul. To truly honour the harvest one must savour it. The concert will highlight

local-area farmers at pre- and post-concert receptions where music lovers can delight in the flavours of the fall with local cheeses, apples, pies and more. Come celebrate the harvest on Saturday, October 20, 2012, at the First Unitarian Congregation, 30 Cleary Avenue, Ottawa. Pre-concert reception at 7:00 p.m., concert at 8:00 p.m. Receptions feature Savour Ottawa farms. General admission: $40.00. Students and seniors: $35.00. Tickets available in advance at The Leading Note (370 Elgin Street) and USC Canada (56 Sparks Street), or at the door. OCTOBER 20: OTTAWA CONTRA DANCE, FAMILY DANCE Family dance for kids and their parents on Saturday, October 20th from 3:30-5:00 p.m.! Come on out to a fun family dance with live music (fiddle and guitar). All dances are taught by an experienced family dance leader. No experience necessary. Family dances are for all ages – recommended for 3+ but younger can definitely participate (plus wee wee ones can participate in backpacks and slings).Kids are free, $10 for adults. So… head on over to Westboro (Churchill Rec Centre – 345 Richmond Road) on Saturday afternoon for a grand time! For more information visit Please bring indoor shoes to protect the city’s wood floor! OCTOBER 21: HANDMADE HALLOWE’EN Twiss and Weber invite you to a handmade Hallowe’en with a drop-in workshop on Sunday, October 21 from 1-4 p.m. at the Hintonburg Community Centre. Parents and kids (2-12 years) will hand-make a Hallowe’en costume featuring mask-making by Liebchen and capes by Twiss and Weber. Bring a pillow case to decorate a loot bag with staff from Wabi Sabi. The event is free and donations will be accepted to the Snowsuit Fund. OCTOBER 21: FIRST ANNUAL WALK FOR SJOGREN’S SYNDROME Join us for the first annual walk for Sjogren’s Syndrome in the Carlingwood Shopping Centre. We will meet near the customer service booth at the north east corner of the mall. Registration begins at 1 p.m. and the walk at 2 p.m.. Wheelchairs and strollers are available with seating provided along the 1/2 km walk. All are welcome to join us for the people, the networking and the fun. For more information email or phone 613-298-8574. OCTOBER 23: PUBLIC TALK ON RESILIENCE IN AN ERA OF FINANCIAL CRISIS The Environmental and Global Justice working groups of the First Unitarian Congregation of Ottawa (FUCO) have engaged Nicole Foss, also known as Stoneleigh at, to give a public talk on Tuesday, October 23, at 7:30 pm at FUCO, 30 Cleary Avenue. Her presentation is titled, “Building Resilience in an Era of Financial Crisis.” OCTOBER 25, 26, 27: DECORATED PUMPKIN CONTEST 2012 In support of the Guides and the Scouts, join the pumpkin carving competition at the Westgate Shopping Centre, in front of Kardish Foods. Mall customers vote

for their favourite pumpkin(s) by putting their ballot (money) in the can beside their pumpkin(s). Top three money-earning pumpkins win Visa Gift Cards courtesy of Westgate Shopping Centre: 1st $100.00, 2nd 75.00, 3rd $50.00. For more information please contact Doug Cody at OCTOBER 28: COSTUME PARADE IN MCORMICK PARK On Sunday, October 28 from 1-4 p.m., there will be a parade at McCormick Park (Parkdale Park behind the field house in case of rain), featuring building a banner for the parade and ghosties, ghouls and goblins at a craft table, games for the kids at 2 p.m. including bobbin’ for donuts and hopscotch, a 3 p.m. parade, awards at 3:30 for awesome costumes and best jack o’ lantern (bring decorated, pre-cut and illuminated). Everyone is invited to bring instruments for the parade. OCTOBER 27: WICKEDLY WESTBORO Come get your zombie on in Westboro Village! Join the merchants of the Westboro Village BIA between 10:30 a.m and 2:30 p.m. for a fun-filled day of chills and thrills, and spooktacular Halloween treats for the whole family. Like last year, we are planning an amazing scavenger hunt with many exciting stops along the way as well as our annual sidewalk sale. Expect wandering magicians, psychics, jugglers, and scariest of all a clown offering free balloon animals. Our funky hoola hoopers will be located at the site of the new park at Richmond and Winston. Stop by and give it a try. Dovercat, back from his extreme spa experience will be showing off his wonderful new physique and the Dovercourt Recreation Centre will have their bouncy castle set up.The fine folks from the Ottawa Farmers’ Market will celebrate their last weekend of the 2012 growing season by offering goodies for the kids. Our very popular Zombie Walk route has been changed this year. The event will begin at 10:30 a.m. at the Real Canadian Superstore at the corner of McRae and Richmond Road. The folks from the Ottawa School of Speech and Drama will be offering make-up and how-to move like a zombie. The walk itself will begin at 11 and end at the corner of Richmond and Churchill. Fun for the whole undead family. OCTOBER 27: TARTAN ‘N TINSEL BAZAAR Join us at Westminister Presbyterian Church from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., at 470 Roosevelt Ave (two blocks south of Richmond Westboro). Check out the home baking, books, Christmas items, toys, jewellery, knitting and china, glass and collectibles. Coffee/tea and muffins will be available for a mid-morning snack, or join us for a light lunch. For more information please contact the church office at 613-722-1144 or visit OCTOBER 27: FALL FLEA MARKET St. Matthias Church is holding its Fall Flea Market from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., 555 Parkdale Avenue, at the Queensway. Books, sporting goods, household items, toys, collectibles, good used clothing and jewellery will be for sale.

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NOVEMBER 3: PARKDALE UNITED CHURCH YULETIDE BAZAAR Parkdale United Church is holding its Yuletide Bazaar on from 10:00 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Please drop by and take part in our silent auction, find gifts, and even some treasures for yourself. The Bazaar will take place at 429 Parkdale Ave, Ottawa. We hope to see you there! NOVEMBER 3-4: 6th Annual Art Studio Tour This fundraiser is in support of the Ottawa Riverkeeper, on Saturday and Sunday 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., 196 Woodroffe Avenue, Margaret Chwialkowska, 613-729-9351, NOVEMBER 4: TASTE OF RUSSIA FESTIVAL Everyone is most welcome at this fundraiser for the Russian Orthodox Memorial Church, featuring authentic, delicious Russian cuisine, live entertainment, art, bazaar, fabulous raffles, potential X-mas gifts, souvenirs... Licenced! At the Pushkin Cultural Centre, 89 Stonehurst Ave., from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. or 613-599-9743 NOVEMBER 10: ALL SAINTS’ (WESTBORO) VILLAGE FAIR Join us from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., at 347 Richmond Road; just west of Churchill Avenue! There will be used books, baking and preserves, crafts, knitting, china, attic treasures, a silent auction and a delicious lunch. Featured in the chapel will be a display of crèches from around the world. Please contact the church office at 613 725-9487 for more information. NOVEMBER 15: ANNUAL SKI and SKATE SALE From 6:00 to 7:30 p.m. Woodroffe Avenue Public School, 235 Woodroffe Avenue, is holding its annual used kids’ sports equipment & kids’ sports clothing sale. Come sell kids’ skis, skates, hockey equipment, snowboards, sports clothing (e.g. snowsuits, boots, etc.) and other sports equipment. This community event is open to everyone! NOVEMBER 17: FOOD BAZAAR 9 a.m. - 12 p.m. at St Stephen’s Presbyterian Church, 579 Parkdale Avenue (corner of Sherwood Drive) deli, frozen foods, candy, baking, gift baskets, German food table and coffee shop SCOUTS CANADA IN WEST WELLINGTON/WESTBORO The 24th Ottawa Scout Group has been part of the Elmdale Public School community for more than 80 years, and we’re accepting registrations for BEAVER SCOUTS (5 to 7 year-olds), CUB SCOUTS (8 to 10 year-olds) and SCOUTS (11 to 14 year-olds). For info about the programs, contact Dave Stremes at 613-729-7850, or at

Deadline for submissions:

October 26

Your interests come first.

Paul Lordon | Financial Advisor |.|2301 Carling Ave. Suite 1027G3 | Ottawa, ON |K2B 7G3 | 613-721-1004 Paul Lordon | Financial Advisor |.|2301 Carling Ave. Suite 102 | Ottawa, ON K2B | 613-721-1004

Member – Canadian Investor Protection Fund

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Member – Canadian Investor Protection Fund

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