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BARRHAVEN Your community voice for more than 25 years YEAR 29 • ISSUE 21
FRIDAY • OCTOBER 18 • 2019
More than 600 attend meeting on Stonebridge golf course future By Charlie Senack
Voting has started in the Stonebridge community, with some residents on edge as they wait to find out the future of their golf course. On Monday, September 30, another meeting was held at the Nepean Sportsplex, where the Stonebridge Working Group provided a status update and more specific details regarding the proposal. It was one of the most heavily attended meetings to date, with over 600 residents in attendance. While the room was primarily filled with residents who are for the proposed plan, others weren’t afraid to get up and express their anger. One of those people was Peter Nikic, whose home doesn’t back onto the golf course, but is concerned about some of the information that is being released. A few weeks back he started a group called ‘Stonebridge Facts’, which is made up of
a handful of residents who are against the proposal. The group has been protesting outside of Mattamy’s offices which are located in Half Moon Bay, and has started a petition which has garnered over 220 signatures of support in just a few weeks. “Nobody bought a house without a contract, but you are asking us to buy a seven million dollar golf course with no contract, which will go into effect 10 years from now, with no lawyers looking over the contract, nothing,” Nikic said to Jack Stirling who was brought on by the city to facilitate the process. He also demanded to see the financials of the golf course, which was not possible due to privacy laws. Other residents however see this proposal as a good thing, and the best option they are going to get. “I for one very much appreciate the work the Stonebridge Working Group
More than 600 Stonebridge residents jammed into the meeting room at the Nepean Sportsplex Sept. 30.
CHARLIE SENACK PHOTO
has done and the proposal that has been put forward,” said George McDonell, who lives on the course. “I think it’s a terrific compromise and settles the prime direc-
tive that we established — to maintain a golf course community. I can’t for one imagine what the consequences might be if we build up to another 2,500 homes
in that 198 acres. I’m going to pay the highest amount for the levy, and I’m quite happy to do so.” He said having a city-administered levy in place will
protect the property values of people’s homes, a common concern which came up multiple times during the series of meetings.
MEETING continues on page 4
3777 Strandherd Drive
Page 2 FRIDAY, October 18, 2019BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
The IndependentCommunity Budget Consultation Meeting at Walter Baker Centre Mon., Oct. 28
It’s when you look up and around and notice the shock of brilliant colours that you realize summer has passed and we are well into October. Last weekend I was driving near Westport which is at the basin of Upper Rideau Lake and I noted the vivid colour change of blue of the water and the crimsons, oranges and yellows of the tree canopy. It is incredible to realize and witness such change over the span of a couple of weeks. I hope all of you had a good Thanksgiving weekend spending time with family and friends. We have had problems with the full launch of the LRT and it has been painful indeed for those late for work, crammed onto platforms, stuck in stairwells. I apologize. I am no expert, but I am confident that John Manconi and his team are doing all they can. I thank all who have shared their experiences and their ideas. I pass each and everyone along to OC staff. 2020 Budget Consultation Join Councillors Jan Harder, Carol Anne Meehan and Keith Egli for a 2020 Budget
BARRHAVEN by Jan Harder
Consultation on Monday, October 28, 5:30 p.m. – 7 p.m. at the Walter Baker Centre (100 Malvern). Take this opportunity to share your feedback, learn more about the budget and hear a presentation on the city budget structure from the City’s Treasure’s office. FOPLA Mammoth Used Book Sale The Friends of the Ottawa Public Library Association (FOPLA) invite you to their monthly Mammoth Sale on Saturday October 19! Hundreds of used books, CDs, DVDs and vinyl records for sale at unbeatable prices, including as low as for $1. Proceeds benefit the Ottawa Public Library. Artists of Stonebridge Artists of Stonebridge invites you to attend their “Paint the Town” 10th Annual Art
Show and Sale on October 19th and 20th at the Stonebridge Golf Club at 68 Hawktree Ridge in Barrhaven. Upwards of 25 artists will display their original works from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Saturday and Sunday.
food, formula, cereal, diapers and wipes. Chronic shortages of donations of these basic items make stocking baby supplies one of the food bank’s most expensive, but most precious priorities.
Minto Rec Annual Halloween Event You are invited to a Ghostly Gathering Halloween event at the Minto Recreation Complex on October 25 from 5 – 7 p.m. This FREE family-friendly event will have crafts, games, candy and more! Wear your costume! Fore more info visit: ottawa.ca/recreation
Halloween Scavenger Hunt Boston Pizza hosting a FREE community event Sunday October 27th. Halloween scavenger hunt with goodie bags for all kids with reservations. Come in costumes and search for the hidden Halloween items throughout the restaurant. There are two seating times, 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Must reserve at 613-825-1414.
Barrhaven East Community Association Meeting All the Barrhaven East Community Association Meetings are held on the last Monday of the month at 8:00 pm.The meetings are held at the Southpointe Community Centre at 220 Stoneway Drive in Barrhaven. Sara Kearley is the Interim President. The Association email is firstname.lastname@example.org
(BASICS) Upcoming Courses Barrhaven And Area Safety Instructional Courses for Students (BASICS) upcoming courses: The Canada Safety Council “Home Alone Course” is on Sunday October 27th from 9-4 pm. It is for ages 10 and over. The SOS 4 Kids “My Safe Life Course” is on Saturday November 30th from 9-4 pm. It is for ages 7-10 years. All courses are held at the Prince of Wales Manor at 22
Sons and Daughters SONS & DAUGHTERS. It speaks to the issue of the vulnerabilities experienced by our children today stemming from social media, peer pressure and influences of others who would seek to exploit them. Human trafficking is impacting our young people right here in Ottawa, perhaps in your neighbourhood. This conference is being put on by women for women (18 years and up). We invite you to join us or pass
Trick or Treat with the Mayor Join Mayor Jim Watson on Saturday, October 26 in the Heritage Building and Ottawa City Hall from 5 to 8 pm, for the annual Trick or Treat with the Mayor event in support of the Ottawa Food Bank’s Baby Basics Program. Admission to the event is a donation to the Ottawa Food Bank’s Baby Basics Program. This program helps parents in need by providing items in high demand, such as non-perishable baby
Barnstone Drive in Barrhaven. All courses are $70 each. You can register at http:// w w w. b a s i c s w i t h k a r e n . c a email: email@example.com
this along to those women you know who would benefit from this information and interactive event. Tickets can be obtained through Eventbrite.ca. Seating is limited to 200. This one-day event will held on Friday, November 1, 2019 at the Cedar Hill Golf and Country Club. Doors open at 8:00 a.m. for registration. The conference starts at 9:00 a.m. Lunch, coffee and snacks are included in the ticket price. Tickets are $20, and available through Eventbrite. Get your tickets now as seating is limited: events@proximitychurch. ca If you would like to know more about this event please feel free to contact: debra. firstname.lastname@example.org Utman Park Renewal Blue Knights International Law Enforcement Motorcycle Club has renewed their adoption of Utman Park (280 Mountshannon Drive, Ward 3, WP3) for another five years. Adopt-a-park or road is a citywide program that encourages community involvement in the care and maintenance of parks and roadways.
Harder continues on page 3
BARRHAVEN PROUD Ward Office
Walter Baker Centre, 100 Malvern Drive Nepean, ON K2J 2G5
email@example.com Find us on: https://twitter.com/BarrhavenJan https://www.facebook.com/BarrhavenJanHarder
It has been a busy start to the school year for Barrhaven students. At John McCrae, a group of grade 12’s are planning to hold a family fun day to raise money for Leukemia research. “Leukemia is just close to all of us,” said Isaiah Baptiste. “We wanted to do a fundraiser of some sort to show the love and care we have for it. Any amount of money helps.” The event will be held on the upper field of the school from 11 am to 3 pm on October 27. Meanwhile, at St. Joes, a group of boys have been busy with the Man Up program. They are dedicated to creating a culture whereby the inherent dignity of all people is respected. “It is just simply a group where we want to make the school a better place, we want the culture in our school to change, we want it to just overall be a better place for everyone,” said grade 10 student Vincenzo Calla. To find out what is taking place in Barrhaven schools, subscribe to Jan Harder’s E-blast send an email to jan. firstname.lastname@example.org<mailto:jan.harder@ ottawa.ca> (subject line: add to e-blast)
We Are Looking For
Barrhaven's Best Did you celebrate a huge win in 2019? If your team or an individual from your sports organization won a Provincial, Canadian or International gold medal in 2019 - I want to know! I would like to recognize these achievements with a plaque and photo on the Barrhaven's Best Wall at the Walter Baker Centre If you know of a team or athlete who should be on the wall, please let me know by November 13th at email@example.com
The event will be held from 1:00 pm - 3:00 pm on the upper concourse of the Walter Baker Centre on Sunday, November 24, 2019.
FRIDAY, October 18, 2019 Page 3
Very few glowing reviews of first week of Confederation Line
The rollout of OC Transpo’s #ReallyBigServiceChange hit a few obstacles this week. By now you know, trains on the Confederation line were knocked out of service Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. An investigation is underway to determine why a problem with a door shuts the entire system down. In the meantime, commuters are being warned not to touch the doors. I am confident the door issue will be fixed. What I am more concerned about is the damage the experience has had on commuters who have had to wait more than a year longer than expected for stage one LRT to operate and are now paying higher fares to use it. I was just another body in the commuter crowds this week, and it was not a great experience. Canadians are
WARD REPORT by Carole Anne Meehan
a polite bunch, but when I asked fellow riders what they thought of the new system, they didn’t hold back. Terrible was the opinion. The platforms, too crowded, being on the train, like being in a sardine can, claustrophobic, longer walks and longer commutes. I was hard-pressed to find anyone with a glowing review. The Mayor and OC Transpo Management agree this week was painful, and they are sorry. Growing Pains, they say. Let’s hope that’s the case. While some problems can be fixed, others are go-
ing to be more challenging to resolve. I am referring to all those transit customers who are now facing longer and tougher commutes. I am puzzled as to why express routes that only ran during rush hour were eliminated. Another issue is terminals with platforms that are too small for the volume of passengers. This is a potential safety hazard. In many of the emails I received this week, commuters complained of too few doors in the stations, which caused bottlenecks and very long walks to catch connecting buses, a walk that provides no protection from the elements. I do not look forward to -20 degree weather with winds whipping up snow. I consider myself fit, but I have to admit that when I take transit to work I arrive home exhausted.
It does not help that it takes an hour and a half to travel 25 kilometers. So here’s my worry. Transit should make our lives easier. So far, our new multi-billion-dollar LRT has failed to do that. I have heard more than a few people say they are going back to driving. As a Councillor who is actively promoting transit as an alternative to congestion on our roads, I find this disheartening. Still, I am hopeful we can turn this around. The system is new, and everyone wants it to work, so I am confident there will be a lot of consultation and tweaking. I promise I will be at that table to ensure we get the commuter network we pay for and deserve. Please continue to send me your feedback. Carolanne. firstname.lastname@example.org
Community Police Message The Gatineau Police Service and Ottawa Police Service’s Selective Traffic Enforcement Program (STEP) will focus on distracted driving and speeding during the month of October. Distracted Driving: Between 2013 and 2017, there were 31,344 collisions resulting in 8,944 injuries and 28 fatalities. Speeding: Between 2013 and 2017, there were 15,025 collisions resulting in 4,101 injuries and 68 fatalities. The Safer Roads Ottawa Program is a leading community partnership between Ottawa Fire Services, Ottawa Paramedic Service, Ottawa Police Service, Ottawa Public Health and the Transportation Services Department committed to preventing or eliminating road deaths and serious injuries for all people in the City of Ottawa, through culture change, community engagement, and development of a sustainable safe transportation environment. Also participating in the Safer Roads Ottawa Program are the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP), Ontario Provincial Police (OPP), Sureté du Québec, Department of National Defence’s Military Police and Gatineau Police Service to improve road safety for all residents of the national capital region. Ottawa residents have identified traffic safety as a top pri-
ority. The Safer Roads Ottawa Program is committed to using available resources to make Ottawa roads safer for residents. Ottawa Fire Services, in partnership with Safer Roads Ottawa and the Ottawa Police Service will launch the fifth annual “Be Safe, Be Seen” initiative. As part of the initiative, residents are encouraged to drop by any of the City of Ottawa Fire Stations in urban areas or one of the four rural fire offices and receive a com-
plimentary light or reflective item. Each resident will be able to choose one item from the following list: a set of bike lights, a reflective armband/leg band or a pedestrian light. The safety items will help make road users more visible at night while walking, biking, running or partaking in other activities. For community groups looking for safety items, we encourage you to send a request to sro@ ottawa.ca. The initiative begins on Tuesday, October 1 and will
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Page 4 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2019
The IndependentCOMMUNITY MEETING continues from page 1 At Monday’s meeting One of the reasons why That would require the working group was Mattamy to give the com- Stirling said the catchment formed this year wasOctObEr munity 16, association Pageearlier 8 WEDNESDAY, 2019 at least area had been tweaked, exPrEScOtt JOUrNAL to listen to the residents two years notice, and the cluding roughly 300 homes concerns, and come to an option to purchase the golf that are technically classiagreement with Mattamy course — which sits on 198 fied as being in Half Moon Homes, which would still acres of land — for $6 mil- Bay, according to the worksee some development on lion, a price that would not ing group. Around 3,385 and the course, all while living change even if it was after homes are still in the catchment area, and will have the up to the courses current ten years from now. We custom blend loose leaf tea. – Over 60 Varieties! standards. In order to prepare for opportunity to vote for or GREEN • BLACK • WHITE • HERBAL • WELLNESS • MATCHA • OOLONG • ROOIBOS The plan in question that potential purchase, against the plan. The ofStonebridge file the weekend, and asking plete with turkey and all the time I most reflect would see we Mattamy Like have Homes for the residents would need to light my trip; being for aton it all. I am so thankup during city ‘Aunt Kirka’ “what doing?”Shop build a por- start paying into a nine- was last 158 fewhomes years,on Andrew ablebrought to spend quality the fixings. meeting Octotion golf course — year city-administered My levy councils Boutique, Ottawa) • Pêches ful & Poivre andof Ithemade the seven time with themonand get WeFlock got the chance(Wellington to HisSt., great-grandmother to have(Almonte), been accepted 9, with council voting much they were hoping which couldgeneration cost home- ber hourlikedrive to Meaford, to know them even more. chat with Andrew’s greatis also a little obsessed into the family, given the Osgoode Country Creations (Osgoode) • Geronimo Coffee House (Kemptville) Christmas 2018 copy 2_Ad copy 10/5/19 11:04 AM Page 1 in fire support of grandmother about her with house plants and chance to be a part of to Ontario, do when they brought for- owners anywhere from unanimously where his greatWe went to the station The Noshery (Brockville) • Workshop Boutique (Dalhousie St., Ottawa) levy.house, adventured history ward an application in June — the grandparents live. It’s a $175 to $475 annually open and the (Winchester) family I was lucky enough to the those kid’s lives and have Kirsha Kirsha Foodland • Foodland & Beyond House (Russell) Stonebridge residents 2018 — but would commit depending on the value of Hutchcroft long way to go, but it’s through the ‘invasion line which was very neat come home with a backthe opportunity to learn Martelle will have one month to subto no further development. their home. Farmers’ Markets: Sundays at Ottawa Lansdowne, from Saturdays at Metcalfe worth it. We get to spend few cousins, his mom and of the scarecrows’, and to hear about. We ate seat full of new plants! the generations bePart of the agreement There has been much mit their votes, with it betime also withmean them, well confusion his sisteras and played a park. meals, I am alwaysOttawa, thank-Ont. fore me. There certainly Shop online at diversitea.ca 613.425.1301 done at much like aThere city- some delicious would thatasthey to the whokids. would ing as his grandparents, his I think our nieces and was also lots of laughing my favourite being the ful for all that I have, but is so much to be thankful would have to continue have to pay into the levy run election. The working great aunt and uncle, a nephew were the highand cuddling throughout Thanksgiving meal comaround Thanksgiving is for. operating the golf course in and who would not. Some group is hoping that resiits current state for at least homeowners classify them- dents will vote in favour 10 years, but has a plan in selves as Half Moon Bay of the plan, because if not, — c in o lcase o u rthey f u decide l h a ntod c rresidents a f t e dand g onot o d Stonebris f r o m athe r ofuture u n d of t hthe e golf w o course rld — place put their golf clubs away dge residents, but were still will be out of the hands of the community. after that. in the levy zone.
The JournalNEWS Niagara Peach Summer Wind weekend full I hope everyone had a wonderful Thanksgiving of food, family and fun; I know I did. DiversiTea
Third World Bazaar
A Few of my favourite things!
Third World Bazaar NEWS Third World Bazaar
As we tiptoe into holiare going to have a bus day season, there are a Operating on Thursday, Novem15th Year in Manoticktrip Station! WALKER HOUSE ber 14nfor just — few c o lmusical o u r f u levents h a n don crafted goods from ar ou d t h e$15.00. world — our calendar and I am We will leave here at Susan Vallom rounding them up for you 8:45 a.m. so that we can — COLOURFUL HANDCRAFTED GOODS FROM AROUND THE WORLD — here. First up Ithwant to Hess, and an 18-piece big arrive at Ikea in time to 15 Year inme Manotick Station! band. Contact directly enjoy bring your attention to aOperating their $2.99 breakth 10 Year Year in Station before Operating November 15Manotick at fastStation fundraiser16th being held Anniversary toOperating and be fully-fuelled in Manotick benefit the United Way at walkerhouse@prescott. and caffeinated for our the Brockville Arts Centre ca or 613-925-5300 to ar- day. We’ll stay there for this Friday evening, Octo- range for your tickets. three hours so you have ber 18. We are not a part After that date you must time to eat, explore Ikea of this directly, but many purchase directly through and can also wander to Walker House members the B.A.C. for $38.40. I Chapters or Bed Bath are individually through am also happy to help and Beyond, if you like. their bands and choirs, arrange carpooling from We will head over to Bayso music fans may want here if needed. shore Shopping Centre to check it out. We have Walker House is treat- for the afternoon and a poster here and all the ing us to a bus to take then arrive home late details and tickets are smug members and theirOctober friends26thafternoon th September 28thE , 29N , 30thw ,o 27th,N 28thl feeling —S E V E E k E N d S y ! — available through the because our Christmas to a lovely Christmas ConOctober 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th (Thanksgiving) November 2nd, 3rd, 4th Brockville Arts28 Centre shopping th thbox th cert and Tea entitled: Joyth th is all done! September , 29 , October 269th , ,27 th th th30 th th October 12 , 13 , 14 November 10th,N , 28 11th,L 12Y (Mon.) — E I G W E E K E N D S !— th thHth Tth ndO rd th office. ful Noise! an A Cappella Please invite your October 5 , th6 , 7th , 8 st (Thanksgiving) November 2 , 3 , 4 October 19 , 20 , 21 th We are partnering Street 9friends toth,join us – none October 12th, 13th, 14thup Christmas at Wall November , 10th, 11 12th (Mon.) October 18, &United 20 Church featuring November 1,events 2 & 3is excluth st with the Leeds & of these October 19th, 20 ,Gren2119 Friday to Sunday — 10AM to 5PM ville Alzheimer’s Asso- the Thousand Islanders sive to Walker House October 25, 26 & S27 November 9, 10 & 11 i d ay u n dand ay — 1 0 AWe M tmembers. o 8, 5 PM ciation to buy aFrblock of t oChorus guests. tickets Visit to another B.A.C. leave Walker House at has 1 been Here are this week’s our barn in Manotick Station, which transformed 10AM to 5PM our barnenjoy in Manotick which has been event,Visit sointo you can p.m. onStation, Sunday,Shop Decemcard transformed results: Euchre: a Third world Marketplace. for carpets, furniture, into a Third world Marketplace. Shop for carpets, furniture, aVisit discounted of just ber 1which and will pick up at from First-Sue, second – jewellery, masks, and exotic home decor items countries that our barn rate inmasks, Manotick Station hasdecor been transformed a world market jewellery, and exotic home items frominto countries that $27.00 to attend: Happy Mayfield before going to Jessie, thirdAlice. our family have purchased directly from local producers. place. Shopour for family exotic home items, clothing, jewelry furniture from countries havedecor purchased directly from and local producers. Holidays! where A Salute to Brockville. Tickets are just Monday Bridge: Firstour family has purchased directly from local artisans. Irving Berlin on Satur- $12.00 and can be booked Findlay Hill, second- Jo6110 Mitch owens drive, ottawa Unique Gifts Prices! 6110 Mitch owens drive, ottawa Unique Giftsatat Warehouse Prices! day, December 14Warehouse at 2:00 here at Walker House. anne Walsh, thirdValLocated 5 minutes south of of the theOttawa OttawaAirport Airport Located 5 minutes south www.ThirdworldBazaar.ca p.m. featuring many loIf those events are not erie Schulz. Saturday in Manotick Station (next to Bakker’s General Store) www.ThirdworldBazaar.ca in Manotick Station (next to Bakker’s General Store) cal favourites including enough to get you think- Bridge: First-Mona Christopher Coyea, Alex ing of Christmas, then how Smith, second- Valerie Visit our barn in Harold Manotick Station, has been into a Third World Fleuriau Chateau, about awhich shopping trip?transformed We Schulz.
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2019 Page 5
Candidates discuss infrastructure, local economy in All-Candidates meeting By Charlie Senack
As voters get ready to hit the polls on October 21, the Barrhaven Business Improvement Association held an all candidates debate for the riding of Nepean. The debate took place at Cedarview Alliance Church on Wednesday, October 9, with over 100 people in attendance. Incumbent Liberal MP Chandra Arya is running for a second term, alongside Conservative candidate Brian St Louis, NDP candidate Zaff Ansari, Green Party candidate Jean-Luc Cooke, People’s Party candidate Azim Hooda, and Communist candidate Dustan Wang. All six of them took part in the debate. Many topics were discussed during the roughly two-hour debate, with lots of focus on economic development and infrastructure in Barrhaven. Conservative candidate Brian St. Louis referred to working at multiple small businesses in the community
when he was a teen, and said it’s important to make Canada a competitor in the business world. “When we are talking about government grants helping businesses, I’m going to tell you what businesses want,” said St. Louis. “It’s not little grants. They want the government to stay out of their way, stay out of their pocket, and make policy that allows everyone to prosper.” Incumbent Liberal candidate Chandra Arya praised the Liberal government for supporting small businesses, rhyming off statistics as to how many they helped, saying they have created over a million new jobs for Canadians in the last four years. He said the rate of unemployment is the lowest it’s been in 40 years, and says its easier now than ever for youth to find a job. NDP candidate Zaff Ansari on the other hand shared a vision which was much different and somewhat confusing compared to the others. He said Canada needs to create a
pharmacare plan, and as a result it will help support local small businesses. “The NDP have a plan,” Ansari said. “Right now Canada is one of the only countries without pharmacare. By getting the pharmacare it’s going to help the businesses as well as the employees because the businesses will have $600 on each employee and the employees will save $500 a year on pharmacare.” Another discussion which came up at the debate was infrastructure investment, and how it could be improved in the riding of Nepean. It comes at a time the area has had some troubles with the transportation system, and lots of work being done on city roads. Arya used the opportunity again to praise the Liberal party’s achievements over their four-year term in office, and rhymed off dollar amounts they spent here in the city of Ottawa. “In addition to the LRT which everyone knows, we have given the City of Ottawa 126 million for non-LRT
ACTIVITIES FOR 50+
infrastructure,” stated Arya. “The city used part of the money to build the Chapman Mills Transit way, (and) the city used the money to build the park and rides.” He also said the federal government funded all infrastructure projects the city asked for, and said it’s important for all three levels of government to work together. Arya also stated that Ottawa had an opportunity to get light rail out to Barrhaven 10 years ago, but the idea was cancelled by the city. Ansari however said that he believes light rail transit could be rolling into Barrhaven before phase three if more money flowed from the federal level. Phase two is expected to bring light rail transit out to the east, west, and south ends of the city, with the trains stopping at Baseline station in the west. Once completed by 2027, phase three will begin which will then bring the trains out to Barrhaven. “We are committed to investment in infrastructure
All six Nepean candidates in the upcoming federal election participated in the All-Candidates Meeting hosted by the Barrhaven BIA. CHARLIE SENACK PHOTO projects like transportation LRT and widening roads,” said Ansari. “It will help businesses grow and it will make it easier for people to visit so it will help the businesses.” St. Louis said he has lived in Barrhaven for most of his life and has seen the traffic impacts in the area get worse over time. He said infrastructure is broken down into two categories — one of which is funding the projects. “LRT is one of those things I will absolutely be fighting for (and) I’ve already been hav-
ing conversations,” he said. “I think as a federal representative, your job is to collaborate. The way you get things moving is you get a lot of people together all on the same page, while working together and collaboratively on the same precise message.” Pollsters currently have the Liberals and Conservatives polling neck and neck, with the NDP picking up some speed. They say Nepean is an interesting riding to watch for, one of the only in Ottawa which may change parties on October 21
Keep Active at the Nepean Seniors Recreation Centre Are you or someone you know looking to meet new friends and try new activities?
Open House Come visit us at the Nepean Seniors Recreation Centre in Halls A & B in the Nepean Sportsplex (1701 Woodroffe Ave entrance # 3 at the back of the building) on Wednesday, October 30 from 12:30 to 4:00 p.m. for displays, demonstrations and refreshments. This is your opportunity to try the various activities that are offered at the Centre. Enjoy entertainment by the Golden Oldies Tap Dance Performance Group and Silvertones. Become a Centre member or renew your annual membership for $27. Everyone is welcome! Something for everyone The Nepean Seniors Recreation Centre makes keeping active fun. Activities offered include floor shuffleboard, carpet bowling, 5-pin bowling, curling, walking, cycling, cross-country skiing and snowshoeing. More mentally challenging activities include our Fit Minds™ course or trying your hand at numerous card games and Bridge lessons. Artistically inclined? Why not sign up for choir or craft group? For those interested in travel, our Travel Club organizes multi-day trips to various locations across the globe in a variety of price ranges. This year pack your bags for a trip to Italy, Stratford Festival and PEI & Isle de la Madelaine! To find out more, attend the Travel Club Showcase on Monday, October 7 at 1 p.m. The Centre also offers workshops, outings, monthly lunches and special events. Get Fit with us! Exercise is great for your mind and body, and the Nepean Seniors Recreation Centre offers numerous courses you can register for. Tai Chi helps you relax and improves your balance. Walking improves your ability to make decisions, solve problems and focus. Nordic Walking helps with balance issues and increases strength. Chair Exercise is a perfect alternative to a traditional aerobics class through the use of hand weights, weighted balls and bands. Love music and dance? Try Line or Tap Dancing! We accommodate all levels of experience, from “never tried before” to “haven’t done it for awhile”. With over 900 members, activities from Monday to Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., plus special events and a few evening and weekend activities, you won’t be sitting around this fall!
For more information, call 613-580-2828, option 2.
Page 6 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2019
Food affordability needs to be a key election issue Troy Media – One of the main issues shaping the current federal election campaign is affordability. It has repeatedly been a leading concern for Canadians in opinion polls and should help determine who wins. So it’s no surprise that every political party promises to focus on housing affordability, which affects every generation. But none of the parties have focused much on the issue of food security and the widespread anxieties Canadians have around being able to afford to eat. Food costs are rising faster than inflation and healthy food may be getting out of the reach for many Canadians. What’s not helping are unsustainable debt levels and skyrocketing housing costs across much of the country. Food security is hidden in policy discussions about farming and agricultural development, food waste, local food systems or a national food policy that mixes these and other issues. When it is raised, it’s often only in relation to Canada’s North – and that shows a failure to recognize that food insecurity is experienced across all regions of the country. Of the parties that have released platform documents, only the Greens and NDP explicitly mention food security. Both do so only once. For the NDP, it’s only in reference to families in the North, although party leader Jagmeet Singh has talked about access to local food while stumping. Neither the Liberals or Conservatives have released such documents and Internet searches produce little direct information on how or if they plan to deal with food security. So it’s no surprise so many Canadians don’t know where the parties stand on food affordability. The Dalhousie poll does suggest that Canadians believe the NDP to be best positioned to address food security. And food waste seems to be the one issue the Greens own, based on the survey’s results. We still have a few weeks remaining before Canadians go to the polls on Oct. 21. It’s not too late for parties to address the issue. Given how close the election is, failing to do so will be at their peril. That’s because 55 per cent of Canadians polled, when forced to choose a single food-related issue, say that food security and affordability for all Canadians should be our next government’s agri-food priority over the next four years. It’s time our leaders recognized that when we talk about affordability, we can’t forget the need to eat. Dr. Sylvain Charlebois is senior director of the agri-food analytics lab and a professor in food distribution and policy at Dalhousie University, and a senior fellow with the Atlantic Institute for Market Studies. Dr. Howard Ramos is a professor of sociology at Dalhousie University. BARRHAVEN
P.O. Box 567 Manotick, Ontario Tel: 613-692-6000 www.barrhavenindependent.ca
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The Man Wonder is still a legend
I found myself at Walmart earlier this month, as he was almost thrown from the vehicle. He and I stumbled across the abyss of Halloween literally grabbed his gear shift with his pinky to hold himself in the car. His finger popped out of costumes. The memories flooded back to Halloweens joint. And that was only the first gone by. I wasn’t very crescene. ative with my costumes. I FROM THE OTHER Ward was told the probwanted to be Batman or a lem was that his stunt double hockey player. When I was didn’t look anything like him. young, the go-to costume Rather than get a new stunt was a ghost. My mom cut Jeffrey Morris double who had more of a retwo holes in a sheet for the semblance to Ward, they just eyes and stuck it over my head. The eye holes never stayed where my eyes let the Boy Wonder do all the dangerous stuff actually were, and I couldn’t see all night. She himself. Perhaps the most dangerous stunt happened may as well have sent me out as Stevie Wonder in an episode they taped with three Bengal tigers. or Ray Charles. I was obsessed with Batman as a kid, but one Ward was dangled over a trap that had the tigers year, I decided I wanted to be his sidekick, Rob- in it. The film crew and director were in a steel COUNCILcage 10 feet above Ward. Just to make the scene in, the Boy Wonder. Standing there in Walmart, my mind drifted to that Halloween, and then I and the reaction of the tigers more realistic, they CORNER tied raw meat above Ward’s head. Everyone was thought of the time I got to interview Burt Ward, Mayor Suzanne Dodge who played Robin on the original Batman ser- pleased with how realistic the scene looked on ies, several years ago when he was the guest at a camera, especially the fear in Ward’s face. Ward said he was lucky just to get out of the taping large sports card and comic convention. Ward said he is always asked where his ori- without the tigers scratching his face off. Another injury suffered was during an exploginal costume is now, and his answer never gets tired. “It’s in my closet at home, and I only wear sion – an effect that was frequently used in the SOBatman shows. He said a magnesium charge old it for special occasions, like trick or treatingTHE andNOT was supposed to blow up a breakaway set made ‘moments’ with my wife.” NEW GUY As cheesy and campy as the show was, and of balsa wood, but that the production team forTim Ruhnke as cheesier and campier as Ward’s character was, get to build the set. They blew up the real set the show – and the costume – presented hazards. with two sticks of dynamite. Ward, who was tied “The mask and the costume presented a dan- down, had a two by four land on his face, breakgerous environment to do the show,” he said. In ing his nose. And although the fight scenes were fake, fact, wearing a mask that he could barely see out of and then adding a cape trailing behind resulted Ward was probably the guy who you would least in both the risk and reality of injury. In fact, Ward want to mess with on the set. He was a martial expert who was a sparring partner for his had never been to an emergency room in theWALKER hos- arts HOUSE pital in his life. The first episode of Batman took close friend, Bruce Lee. Ward hung out with Lee six days to tape. Ward had trips to the hospital in and his wife, Linda. Their son, Brandon Lee, Susan Vallom was just a baby at the time. It was that connecfour of them. One of the most famous clips, seen in prac- tion that landed Lee and Van Williams the roles tically every episode, was of the Batmobile of the Green Hornet and Cato, who were first blasting out of the Batcave. Ward said that the introduced on the Batman program. Ward, who was 19 when he landed the role, vehicle had to make a very sharp turn at 55 miles per hour. It was the first time he sat in the Bat- made $350 a week as Robin. In the final season, he received a raise and got $600 per week. He mobile, and he looked beside him, expecting toBLAKE’S see Adam West. Instead of his “old chum,” it was had been an exceptional athlete in high school in TAKES Los Angeles, playing football while competing his old chum’s stunt double. Ward asked, “Why Blake McKim in track and wrestling. His acting career fizzled are you here?” He was told about the Batmobile racing out of the cave and then making a sharp out after Batman was cancelled in its third seaturn, and that it was a dangerous shot. Ward then son. He nearly got a big break, auditioning for a role in The Graduate. asked if he, also, had a stuntman. Dustin Hoffman got the role. “You do,” West’s stunt double said. “He’s Say what you will about Ward and Hoffover there, having a coffee with Adam West.” When the Batmobile hit the turn at high man, but dressing up in tights as The Boy speed, Ward’s passenger door flew open. The Wonder trumps dressing up in drag as Tootsie Boy Wonder nearly became the Boy Projectile, every day.
Letters to the Editor welcome – email to email@example.com
FRIDAY, October 18, 2019 Page 7
Notice of Open House #1
Barrhaven Light Rail Transit (Baseline Station to Barrhaven Town Centre) and Rail Grade-Separations Planning and Environmental Assessment Study (TPAP) Wednessday October 30, 2019 Nepean Sportsplex, Richmond Ballroom Please use entrance #4 1701 Woodroffe Ave 6 to 8:30 pm Presentation 7 pm The City of Ottawa has initiated the Barrhaven Light Rail Transit (Baseline Station to Barrhaven Town Centre) and Rail Grade-Separations Planning and Environmental Assessment (EA) Study to develop a Recommended Plan for extending Light Rail Transit (LRT) from Baseline Station to Barrhaven Town Centre, as well as gradeseparations of Woodroffe Avenue, Southwest Transitway and Fallowfield Road where these corridors cross the VIA Rail line. The study area is approximately 10 km in length and illustrated in the key map.
Nepean Conservative candidate Brian St. Louis was joined by Alberta Premier Jason Kenney on the campaign trail Oct. 4.
Alberta Premier visits Nepean to campaign for Brian St. Louis By Charlie Senack
The Conservative Party is sending out some of its top people as a way to gain support, including in the riding of Nepean. On Friday, October 4, Alberta Premier Jason Kenney drove up to a packed room of supporters in Nepean, where he was out campaigning for local Conservative candidate Brian St. Louis. It’s a move many Ontarians have been questioning, especially since Ontario Premier Doug Ford has not been out on the federal campaign trail. “I’m going to be spending the next couple of days in Ontario as I promised Albertans in the last provincial election campaign,” Kenney told the room of over 100 people. “I said I would do everything I could to defeat the Trudeau Liberal government (and) to elect a government that will be focused on the concerns of ordinary Canadians.” Outside of St. Louis’ campaign office located on a Cedarview Drive, Liberal candidates scrummed with reporters after Kenney’s speech, asking why the Premier of Ontario wasn’t on the campaign trail.
“Conservatives are calling in a pinch hitter from Alberta,” said Steve Mackinnon, who is running as the Liberal incumbent in the riding of Gatineau. “Where is Doug Ford? We are here in the province of Ontario.” Back inside campaign HQ, Kenney talked about the importance of Canada’s relationship with Alberta, especially when it comes to jobs, resources and economic growth. But thanks to the Trudeau government, he says, many Albertans are jobless with their incomes slashed, calling the reason behind this “job killing policies of the Justin Trudeau Liberal government.” “You all know Canadians who have moved out west to peruse opportunity, and here is my point,” he said, “I look at this from a big Canada perspective. For Canada to be strong, we need a strong Ontario, we need a strong Alberta, and we need a national government that will let us prosper.” Kenney says that will be done by building infrastructure that helps create wealth, and helps Canada get on the map when it comes to energy on the global market. “If we don’t sell out energy on the global markets, the dic-
tatorships will and that’s not good,” he said. “That’s not good for the planet, it’s not good for the environment, it’s not good for human rights.” Kenney added that a conservative government will help this vision come into fruition, noting that it’s time for Canada to have “big projects” again. He also praised St. Louis for his knowledge — referencing his jobs in the natural resource and high-tech sectors, as well as on Parliament Hill. And as an effort to help win votes of families, Kenney referenced the Conservatives family tax cut promise, which is worth $850 for an average family. “It’s universal, it applies to everyone,” he said. Conservative Party Leader Andrew Scheer held a campaign rally in Nepean before the official campaign even started, and is the only major leader to visit the riding this election season. Prime Minister Justin Trudeau has stopped in the neighbouring riding of Carleton a few times — one the Liberals lost in the last election by only a few hundred votes — and was campaigning at Millers’ Farm and Market on October 10. Voters will head to the polls on Oct. 21.
The EA study is being conducted in accordance with the Transit Project Assessment Process (TPAP) Ontario Regulation 231/08 in accordance with the Ontario Environmental Assessment Act. The study process will involve developing and evaluating alternatives, leading to a Recommended Plan in consideration of the surrounding environmental (social, natural, physical and economic) conditions. There will be ongoing public consultation activities during the course of the study. This first Open House will provide: • An overview of the study objectives, need and opportunities, existing conditions and study progress to-date • Design options for the LRT alignment from Baseline Station to the Nepean Sportsplex, • A preliminary plan to convert the Southwest Transitway to LRT from the Nepean Sportsplex to Barrhaven Town Centre including rail grade-separations of Woodroffe Avenue, Southwest Transitway and Fallowfield Road, and • Next steps Your participation in the Open House is an important component of the study where you can discuss the project with the study team and provide feedback. The information presented at the Open House will also be available on the City’s project website at: ottawa.ca/barrhavenLRT. Interested persons can provide comments throughout the EA Study. Any comments received will be collected under the Environmental Assessment Act and, with the exception of personal information, will become part of the public record. Accessibility is an important consideration for the City of Ottawa. If you require special accommodation, please call or email the City of Ottawa Project Manager, below, before the event. For further information or to provide comments, please contact: Jabbar Siddique, P.Eng. Senior Project Manager Transportation Planning Transportation Services Department Tel: 613-580-2424 ext. 13914 Email: Jabbar.Siddique@ottawa.ca
Page 8 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2019
The IndependentFOCUS ON YOUTH Co-Prime Minister at St. FX likes making the school ‘a better place’
Name: Jacob Raponi De Roia
Age: 17 School: St. Francis Xavier High Grade: 12 Parents: Helen and John Brother: Nicholas, Queen’s University, Commerce Program, former Co-Prime Minister at St. FX as well Part-time Work: “Hockey Referee, worked
YOUTH by Phill Potter
in construction for the past two summers” Favorite Subjects: Math, Business What do you enjoy reading for pleasure? “Sports Magazines and Biographies” Favorite
“I read a wide variety of books, so I don’t have one favourite author.”
What is your Greatest Accomplishment? “Winning Co-Prime Minister at the largest school in the school board, getting accepted as a legislative page at Queen’s Park in Toronto.” Activities/Interests: “Sports (Competitive Hockey and Competitive Baseball outside of school, Volleyball at school)”
volved in what you do? “I got involved in many things around the school because I have fun doing it. I enjoy being a leader and making the school a better place.” Career Goals: “Get accepted into a good business university.” Jacob Raponi De Roia is a student-athlete who enjoys taking a leadership role at St. Francis Xavier High School. PHILL POTTER PHOTO
Why did you get in-
Getting less than the best is not an option There is only one way to find out….undergo a hearing assessment! All joking aside, a hearing assessment is an invaluable part of your overall health review. Much like eyes and teeth, ears should also be looked at regularly. This is particularly important now that studies have shown links between untreated hearing loss and memory, cognition, falls, social engagement, annual earnings and depression, not to mention its impact on your relationships. There is no doubt you will want to be proactive with even the slightest hearing loss! Hearing is surprisingly complex and individualized and so finding that right solution is not as simple a process as one might think. The good news is that there are many manufacturers allowing for a great variety of solutions to meet the multitude of unique hearing needs. The key to success is a thorough assessment followed by a customized solution. Offering just that is Hearing Freedom, a locally owned, grown, and operated clinic.
Their grass-roots approach is unfortunately rare in today’s retail settings, larger clinics and manufacturer owned chains. The unique and refreshing approach that sets Hearing Freedom apart from other providers was established nearly 20 years ago by Rosanne McNamee, Doctor of Audiology. After many local interviews for employment, she was disheartened to discover the same thing at each establishment; the interview had nothing to do with her knowledge and skills, they rather focused on the number of hearing aid units she was expected to sell and the company’s affiliation to a given Manufacturer. “That was not my idea of proper hearing health care,” says McNamee. “I came into this profession to improve my patients’ quality of life. I wanted to focus on my patients’ needs, not sales. I wanted to be able to consider everything available to them in the market, not just the product lines that provided my employer the biggest profit margins. I wanted to treat my patients the
way I expect to be treated by my healthcare professionals… consideration for all treatment plans and choosing the one that is best, for me, the unique individual that I am.” And so she decided to set up her own business, doing it her way and putting patients first. At Hearing Freedom, the patient is an active part of the whole process and there is no predetermined product or plan. Each and every patient’s intervention plan is truly as unique as they are. The experience begins with a very thorough hearing assessment which is followed by a detailed needs assessment. Then, the Audiologist will take the time to research the market, considering ALL makes and models, so as to select the right product for that specific patient. This is followed by a 90-day trial period. This extensive trial gives patients the confidence that they have the right solution for them, their lifestyle and their unique hearing needs. In addition, there are no Hearing Instru-
ment Practitioners or Hearing Instrument Specialists at Hearing Freedom. Patients are rather seen by bilingual Audiologists, University trained clinicians qualified to service both children and adults, whether they are private pay or third party supported (WCB, VAC, etc). “Not only is hearing complex, so are today’s hearing aids,” McNamee explains. “And Manufacturers differ in what they offer. Dealing with the most qualified health care professional, in the most independent setting, is crucial.” At Hearing Freedom you can be certain that you have chosen the best place to trust with your hearing needs. So, if you believe in your right to the best, fullest and most customized service available, make sure you book your appointment with Hearing Freedom. You will not regret your short drive to Manotick. Parking is free. Home visits optional. Wheelchair Friendly. For more information visit www.HearingFreedom.com
The IndependentSPORTS Hannah Carter of St. Mark, left, and Reegan Belanger of Pierre-Savard, right, go for a loose ball during the NCSSAA senior girls basketball season opener in Barrhaven. Carty scored 27 points for St. Mark as they broke a 43-43 tie and won by a score of 50-43. Heading into this week’s action, Pierre Savard and St. Joseph both have 2-1 records in the NCSSAA Tier 1 Division. In the OFSAA Division, Longfields Davidson Heights has a perfect 4-0 record while St. Mother Teresa and John McCrae are both 3-1. Jeff Morris photo
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Page 10 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2019
Artists of Stonebridge – ‘Painting the Town’ for Ten Years
From the Artists of Stonebridge
This year, the Artists of Stonebridge will proudly host their 10th Annual ‘Paint the Town’ Art Show and Sale at the Stonebridge Golf Club October 19-20. To celebrate this 10-year milestone, and to raise awareness of local wildlife and their habitat,
the group launched a special challenge to their members: paint local wildlife in its natural habitat that they have personally seen within the Barrhaven community. Our talented artists were able to observe and capture in their art, birds and animals living in our very own ‘backyard’. The challenge resulted in The Wildlife and Habitat
Collection consisting of ten original wildlife paintings which will be featured at the 2019 art show. In the spirit of increasing our understanding of wildlife species and their habitat the Artists of Stonebridge have chosen to support The Ottawa Carleton Wildlife Centre (OCWC), a local notfor-profit organization. The
OCWC is committed to raising awareness of wildlife and to educating people on the conservation of the natural world so that wildlife can live and thrive. Donations to the OCWC will be collected at the upcoming 10th Annual Art Show and Sale in October. The Wildlife and Habitat Collection will first be exhibited to the public at
the show and will then be circulated through our additional exhibit venues around the City. In addition, the ten paintings will be reproduced as greeting cards, available
for purchase as a set, or individually. The Artists of Stonebridge hosted its first Art Show and Sale in 2010.
ARTISTS continues on page 12
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BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT HARDER continues from page 5 Councillor Allan Hubley, tion of their trip. This full suite Chair of the City’s Transit Com- of online services would be in Page 12andFRIDAY, OCTOBER 18,by2019 place the end of 2020. The mission, Jean Cloutier, Vice-Chair, outlined a two-stage strong demand for Para Transpo project to make booking a Para service has sometimes resulted Transpo trip easier. The full in long phone wait times for proposal will be detailed in a customers. Offering online serreport to Transit Commission at vices is expected to reduce call andGardner therefore its meeting on November Minor Atom A 20th, volumes goals; Evan hadshorten two aswait times. 2019. In the first stage, customOn Oct. 1, the Raiders beat sists; Hudson Henderson scored ers would be Valley able to Rapids book a Para the Seaway 3-1. once, and one assist each went to Transpo Underhill, trip using anLogan onlineDunweb Matthew Perreault, Cole Stants Callum Bruce Campbell receives form.and This Logan would be available and Liam Hayes. Jack Ostapyk das Prudhomme City Builder by the end The Vincent second wasMayor’s scored for of the2019. Raiders. the winning goalie. Award stage of project Leger hadthetwo assistswould whilesee Ty On Oct. 10, the Raiders and beat Jim Watson OC Transpo working with had its theMayor Delorey and Ryan Tracey Ottawa Sting 10-2. Rick Liam College Ward Councillor software develop a Kelly had four goals and an asone each.supplier Austin to Bennett was Chiarelli presented the Mayor’s full suite of online services that the winning goalie. sist, Brayden Logan Builder Bennett Award and to Bruce would, among things, al- City On Oct. 8 other in Spencerville, Stobernackathad a goal and two Campbell City Council, in low Rideau customers book, confirm the St. to Lawrence Kings recognition assists, Reid of Harper had a goal his volunteer or cancel using a4-3. computer, edged thetrips Raiders Logan contributions and an assist, to andthe single EastmarkNelaptop, or mobile app on afor smart Prudhomme scored twice the pean ers went to Evan Streek, Hudson Little League. It’s safe to phone, and track theO’Neill loca- Henderson and Alexi Sawaya. Raiders withto Emmett
say that Bruce Campbell loves baseball. For the past 29 years, Mr. Campbell has served as the president of the East Nepean Little League. During his tenure, the league has hosted provincial and Canadian Little League Championship tournaments on a number of occasions, bringThe Raiders hosted the Oting tourists and teams from tawa Sting on Oct. 6 with all the over boosting the StingCanada taking aand 3-2 win. localCaleb economy. Mr. Campbell Lacasse and Ben served on the Little Kingsbury scored withLeague Brady International Advisory Board Turnbull picking up an assist. and On Little League ExecOct. 7, theOntario Raiders beat utive Committee, and currently Kanata 6-2. serves asHebbs the treasurer of Little Levi scored twice with League Canada. He is a repreMason Parker, Benjamin Carr, sentative of Challenger Baseball Alexander Tangalin and Caleb Ontario, provides Lacasse which each had goals.opporCarter tunities to play baseball for chilWardrop, Logan MacKinnon, dren, people andGardner adults Finlayyoung McLean, Kairui with cognitive and physical and Brady Turnbull each had assists. Ryker Matias James was the winning goalie. On Oct. 10 at the Walter Baker Centre, the Raiders beat Kanata 5-1. Benjamin Carr had two goals and two assists, Scott Beddie had a goal and two assists, Logan MacKinnon had a goal and an assist, and Kairui Gardner also scored. Mason Parker had an assist. Jacobo Londono was the winning goalie.
disabilities. Mr. Campbell puts children and youth first, focusing his attention on building a strong house league program to teach baseball fundamentals and encourage player development. He ensures all participants have proper uniforms and works continuously with the sists. Callum Clare was the winCity to improve facilities for the ning goalie. league and the players. On Oct. 4, the Raiders scored four goals in the first period to beatCommunity the Gloucester Rangers Police 4-1. Ellyott Dundas scored two Message goals while thefts Tommy Mullen Distraction appear to and Thomas inVandenberg be continuing the City of each Othad a They goal and an assist.seniors, Xavier tawa. approach Tessier, Patrick Buckley and often in store parking lots, and Christian Zappavigna eachtheir had offer to help them carry assists. Cohen Underhill was the purchases, point out dropped winningorgoalie. money spot car trouble. But when the elderly victim is disMinor Pee Wee A On Oct. 4, the Raiders beat Kanata 4-2. Blake Wood had
tracted, the thieves lift their from Barrhaven South and Keep your car credit or debit cards or “force- Riverside. INDEPENDENT locked and keep lawn and garfully” grab their jewelry. TheBARRHAVEN suspects appear to prey on vic- age lights lit! Crime Prevention Ottawa tims in pairs or groups including (CPO) has launched a new and men and women. Police asked people to “re- improved website at crimepremain vigilant” that they could ventionottawa.ca. Our new3-0. website has Hughson several betwo a victim witness of a disgoals or and an assist, with berland James advantages: traction theft and to report any James Lake and Jacob Srdoc scored the other goal. Zachary · Content that’sassists easierwhile to suspicious Also, each nettingencounters. a goal and two as- Venance had two andtouse. hide during credit or had debitan navigate, sists.PINs Jaxon Hannon also one eachread went Ethan Taylor, · Better search tools to help transactions andMacLean lock a vehicles assist. Owen was the Chase Clement and Gabriel Berfind resources and toolkits. with keys goalie. in hand even if leav- you winning geron. · On A full list4,of the our Seaway downloading itOnunattended briefly. Oct. 6, theonly Raiders fell Oct. Valable checklists. Be aware of your surroundings. 2-0 to the Ottawa Sting. ley Rapids beat the Raiders 5-2 Improved tools for ordering Notice suspicious On that Oct. 8, the Sting person beat the at·Bell Centennial Arena. Zachmaterials (such as magnets and looking at you. Don’t be afraid Raiders 3-1. Jonah Rutz scored ary Venance scored from Joshua booklets). toinask a store clerk for assistthe first period from Jaxon Caesar, and Gabriel Bergeron · Information about Alexander CPO Inance as you feelingSeguin. vulnerHannon andare Nicholas scored from Braden itiatives. able. Ho and James Hughson. · On A clean that works Please be aware thatAA Toyota Major Pee Wee Oct.design 5, the Raiders on all devices. Highlanders are being stolen Joshua Caesar scored twice bounced back with a 5-1 win and Darcy Murphy had the shut- over the Eastern Ontario Cobras. out as the Raiders blanked CumRAIDERScontinues on page13
Gillis scores four, Analytis has shutout for Minor Midget AA Raiders
scoring once. Ben Schmidt had an assist. On Oct. 9, Austin Bennett had the shutout as the Raiders beat the Ottawa Valley Silver Seven 3-0. Sam Bloye had a goal and an assist, Vincent Leger scored and Mason McMahon also had a goal. Callum Underhill had two assists.
David Buchman had two assists with Dean Sloan and Liam Hayes adding one each. Tanner MacDonald was the winning goalie.
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Major Atom A Kairui Gardner scored twice and Jacobo Londono had the shutout as the Raiders beat Cumberland 2-0 Sept. 29 at the Walter Baker Centre. Mason Major Atom AA Parker and Ben Kingsbury had On Oct. 4, the Raider hosted assists. Minor Pee Wee AA the Seaway Valley Rapids at the On Oct. 2, Ryker Matias On Oct. 2, the Raiders edged Minto Rec Centre and won 12-5. James had the shutout as the the Ottawa Valley Silver Seven Brayden Bennett had four Raiders beat Cumberland 5-0. 5-4. goals; Liam Kelly had four as- Scott Beddie and Mason ParCooper Delorey, Xavier Tessists; Dean Sloan had three goals ker scored two goals each while sier, Patrick Buckley, Thomas and an assist, David Buchman Levi Hebbs scored once. Kairui Vandenburg and Matas Buhad three assists; Reid Harper Garner had two assists while belevicius scored for the Raidhad a goal and two assists; Ben Kingsbury, Carter Wardrop ers. Tommy Mullen had three Owen Cowper had a goal and and Benjamin Carr had one as- assists, while Buckley, Ellyott an assist; Evan Streek had two sist each. Dundas, and Max Mews had asNot all products available in all provinces. *Discounts vary. See your Insurance/Financial Advisor for details.
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The response from the com-The Co-operators Thanks to their support the for their support as we celebrate munity was so positive that the ‘Paint the Town’ Art Show and our 10th Anniversary. 5560 Manotick Main St | Manotick group was encouraged to show- Sale has become a successful 613-692-5070 case their art in rotating exhib- annual event which in turn has Capital City Heating and Coolits throughout the Ottawa area.www.cooperators.ca/William-McDonald allowed Artists of Stonebridge ing Local businesses, organizations to give back to the commun- Cloudmask “Internet Security” and elected officials gener- ity through fundraising and Barrhaven Auto Centre ously offered sponsorship* as community events. Through Kent Browne, Royal LePage well as providing additional the AOS’s annual ‘Paint the Team Realty exhibit venues. Currently art Town’ shows and summer Broadway Bar & Grill – Barby the Artists of Stonebridge is garden shows, members have rhaven hanging at the City of Ottawa’s donated original paintings for Yunfeng Shao, Shengun FinanMinto Recreation Center in silent auctions, supported the cial Barrhaven, Ottawa City Hall, Barrhaven Food Cupboard and Greenbank Chiropractic CenAuto Life Investments Group Business local municipal Home and federal donated to the Canadian Guide tre Farm Travel politicians’ offices, the RBC Dogs for the Blind. Daniel F. MacMillan, Wealth on Strandherd Drive, and at the *Artists of Stonebridge Advisor BMO Nesbitt Burns Barrhaven Vietnamese Restau- wish to thank the following Citigate Dental – Barrhaven rant. businesses and organizations Expedia Cruise Ship Centers
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2019 Page 13
RAIDERS continues from page 12 Joshua Caesar had a goal and two assists, Zachary Venance and Stefano Cesario each had a goal and an assist, and James Hughson and Max Shewfelt also scored. Antonio Zito had two assists for Nepean with one each going to Daxton Markwick, Chase Clement and Gabriel Bergeron. Darcy Murphy was the winning goalie. On Oct. 10, the Raiders edged the Upper Ottawa Valley Aces 3-2. Joshua Caesar and Zachary Venance each had a goal and an assist, Stefano Cesario added a goal, and Max Shewfelt and Chase Clement had assists. Darcy Murphy was the winning goalie. Minor Bantam AA On Oct. 5 in Navan, the Cumberland Grads beat the Nepean Raiders 3-1. Justin Lee scored a power play goal for the Raiders from Kyle Shibata. Major Bantam AA The Nepean Raiders defeated the Rideau-St. Lawrence Kings 7-2 Sept. 29 in Kemptville. Ryan Correia scored two goals; Aidan Conroy had a goal and three assists; Tyson Parker and Shawn
MacDonald had a goal and an assist; and Wade Boudrias and Cameron Vecchio also had goals. Kody Hull had two assists, while Jonas Pasian, Mateo Mongeon and Paolo Peloso added assists. Zachary Renaud was the winning goalie. On Oct. 8, the Raiders beat the Seaway Valley Rapids 5-2. Mateo Mongeon had three goals and an assist, Ryan Correia had a goal and two assists, and Kody Hull also scored. Matthew Clement added two assists with one each going to Tyson Parker, Paulo Peloso, Aidan Conroy and Ben McMullen. James Keiwan was the winning goalie. Minor Midget AA The Nepean Raiders scored four times in the third period to beat the Seaway Valley Rapids 5-2 in Kemptville Sept. 29. Thomas Jones had two goals and an assist, Matthew Oâ€™Doherty and Andrew Carr each had a goal and an assist, and Jack Gillis also scored. Ryan Robichaud had two assists with one each going to Marco Peloso and Keenan Woods. Ethan Dinsdale was the winning goalie. On Oct. 5 in St. Isadore, Maximus Analytis had a
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shutout and Jack Gillis scored four goals as the Raiders beat the Eastern Ontario Cobras 7-0. Luke Richardson had a goal and an assist, while Braeydon Fenn and Ryan Robichaud also scored. Aidan Conroy, Mason MacNeil and Simon Yang each had two assists. Major Midget AA Jayden Proulx and Alex Gelinas each scored twice as the Raiders beat the CIHA Mavericks 9-1 Oct. 2. Giulio Carulli had a goal and two assists, while Peter Chapman, Kyle Filion and Chris House each
had a goal and an assist. Gelinas, James Cherrie and Bowen Gaceta each had assists. Matthew Voisey was the winning goalie. On Oct. 4, the Raiders edged the CIHA Major Midget team 2-0. Jordan Provost had the shutout while Kyle Filion scored both Nepean goals. Peter Chapman had two assists with Jayden Proulx and Bowen Gaceta earning one each. The Raiders visited Kanata Oct. 6 and won 5-2. Guilio Carulli had two goals and two assists for the Raiders. Jayden Proulx and
Noah Benoit each had a goal and an assist and Braden Cheney also scored. Bowen Gaceta had three assists with James Cherrie and Chris House picking up one each. On Oct. 10, the Raiders edged Gloucester 3-2. Jayden Proulx scored a power play goal from Aidan Schwartzentruber in the first period, Alex Gelinas scored from Kyle Filion and Guilio Carulli in the second, and Peter Chapman netted the winner early in the third from Bowen Gaceta and Noah Benoit. Jordan Provost was the winning goalie.
Page 14 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2019
The IndependentCOMMUNITY Four-point night from Mews not enough for Myers Major Pee Wees Major Pee Wee AAA Tristan Boudreau had two goals and an assist as Myers beat the Ottawa Valley Titans 8-2 in their Hockey Eastern Ontario Major Pee Wee AAA game Oct. 6 in Pembroke. Graydon RobertsonPalmer, Thierry Demers, Lior Buchler, Chase Hull and Harry Nansi each had a goal and an assist, while Ricky Wilson also scored. Calum Hartness had a pair of
assists with one each going to Peter Legostaev, Nolan Turnbull, Blake Egan, Jacob Warnes, Trevor Tangalin and Jake Begin. Jaeden Nelson was the winning goalie. At Sandy Hill Oct. 11, Charlie Larocque had the shutout as Myers beat the Ottawa Jr. 67s 3-0. Peter Legostaev had a power play goal from Graydon Robertson-Palmer, Ricky Wilson scored from harry Nansi, and Chase Hull had an empty
net, unassisted goal.
Minor Bantam AAA
Liam Monaghan and Henry Mews scored goals 38 seconds apart late in the third period to give the Myers Minor Bantams a 4-4 tie with the Eastern Ontario Wild in their Hockey Eastern Ontario Minor Bantam AAA game Oct. 6 in Alexandria. Monaghan had two goals on the night, and Mews had a goal and an assist. Lucas Leblanc also scored. Cole
Beaudoin, Caton Ryan, Griffin Gagnon and Thomas Dickey added Myers assists. On Thurs., Oct. 10, The Ottawa Valley Titans scored three times in the third period to beat Myers 5-4 at the Bell Sensplex. Henry Mews scored three goals and assisted Griffin Gagnonâ€™s power play goal. Jack Paquette, Caton Ryan, Jonathan Laporte and Lucas Leblanc had assists.
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FRIDAY, October 18, 2019 Page 15
The Independent2019 Panda Game
Photos by (former Gee Gee) Gord Weber and (former Raven) Jeff Morris
Former Nepean Eagles and Mother Teresa Titans linebacker James Peter played a big role on special teams for the Gee Gees.
Carleton Ravens centre Jesse Tamming was one of several former Nepean Eagles who played in the 2019 Panda Game.
Toronto Argonauts draft pick Phil Iloki had a big game for Carleton. He and his younger brother Honoreal, both former Nepean Eagles wide receivers, became the first brothers in Carleton history to catch passes in the same game.
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Former Nepean Eagles linebacker Max Charbonneau played in his second Panda Game for the Gee Gees.
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Page 16 FRIDAY, October 18, 2019BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
Community Update A memorable first year
City Building • The Confederation Line of our O-Train Light Rail Transit (LRT) system opened to the public on September 14. It was the busiest LRT system on day one in North America • Construction for Stage 2 of LRT is now underway, bringing rail farther east, west and south • The Flora Footbridge, which connects the communities of Old Ottawa East and the Glebe, as well as Lansdowne, was completed ahead of schedule, under budget and officially opened to the public in June • An additional $9.8 million being invested into roads, bike lanes, sidewalks and City facilities in 2019 to bring the total road and infrastructure budget to $128.5 million
Community • No-charge OC Transpo service for seniors has been extended to include Sundays in addition to Wednesdays • Started to pilot new school bus stop-arm cameras with the Ottawa Police Service to catch dangerous drivers and keep children safe in school and residential areas • Over 400 new affordable housing units have been approved to be built since the beginning of the new 2018-2022 mandate • 6 new Red Light Cameras will be installed by the end of 2019, for a total of 60 • Started a comprehensive review of the City’s Tree By-Laws with an objective to reduce urban tree loss
Affordability and Economic Development • Amazon fulfilment centre now employing over 600 residents in the east end • Ottawa’s first soundstage campus and creative hub being built in Nepean, creating up to 500 new jobs and generating $40 million in economic activity in the first few years • Reduced patio permit fees by 50% to help local businesses deal with rising costs • Maintained a Moody’s Aaa credit rating • Keeping life in Ottawa affordable while investing in essential services with a cap on taxes
• Jim.Watson@Ottawa.ca • (613) 580-2496
Barrhaven Independent, October 18, 2019