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Year 28 • issue 20
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FRIDAY • September 28 • 2018
Premier Doug Ford personally thanked dozens of volunteers and posed for photos with them at Larkin House in Barrhaven. Barrhaven went black, but otherwise unscathed, during last Friday’s tornado, which wrecked havoc in other parts of the area, including Dunrobin, Arlington Woods, Craig Henry and Gatineau. For more coverage on the storm, see pages 3 and 5. Mike Carroccetto photo
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Page 2 FRIDAY, September 28, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
BARRHAVEN BIA AND COMMUNITY NEWS! visit us: barrhavenbia.ca • contact us: email@example.com
All B2B sessions are free and attendance is limited to 20 participants to ensure a truly hands on and interactive experience. A light breakfast and refreshments are provided at each workshop.
ACCOUNTABILITY CHARTING FOR SUCCESS SESSION
Thursday, October 11th 7:30 – 9:00 am VIVA Barrhaven Retirement Community, 275 Tartan Dr, Nepean, ON K2J 6A9 Most business owners will tell you that their three greatest challenges have to do with time, money and people. They’re working too many hours for too little pay; cash flow is tight; and it’s hard to find and keep the right people. On October 11th, Rob Dale from Rhapsody Strategies will offer practical training on how to solve these challenges. You will learn the importance of creating an accountability chart that highlights all of the functions of your business and provides clarity around how to assign them to maximize efficiently.
Tuesday, January 22 7:30 – 9:00 am VIVA Barrhaven Retirement Community, 275 Tartan Dr, Nepean, ON K2J 6A9 In this workshop, we de-mystify the process of setting up an online store on the Shopify ecommerce platform, as well as tackling some basics of the Shopify POS system. Greg Boyle from High Peaks Consulting, a Shopify partner, will cover the basics of the platform, how to add products, theme your site, explore app integrations, and publish it to the web. Plus there will be a chance to "Stump the Chump" and ask any and all questions you may have about Shopify, Ecommerce and more!
Register for Oct 11th here: http://bit.ly/2OIgF9s • All B2B Sessions are open to Barrhaven BIA businesses only.
FRIDAY, September 28, 2018 Page 3
The IndependentNEWS Community gathers at Larkin Park in wake of the Storm of ‘18 By Charlie Senack
In the aftermath of a tragedy that knocked out power to hundreds of thousands of Ottawa residents, the Barrhaven community gathered at Larkin Park. At its peak, over 175,000 Ottawa residents were without power — most of them in the Nepean and Barrhaven areas. Councillor Harder says that is due to severe damage at the Hydro One station on Merivale Rd. “It was hit like it was hit by a bomb (and) It’s totally destroyed,” Harder said. “Two of the big towers are down and they have to get them fixed before we have a chance to get back on.” Bryce Conrad, the President and CEO of Hydro Ottawa said the transformer station is relatively close to the Arlington Woods area, an area of the city that sustained the most damage. Crews were also sent in from the Toronto area to get power back to the community as soon as possible. The timing of the tragic events that unfolded couldn’t have come at a better time. A corn roast and hot dog boil hosted by the West Barrhaven Community Association was already planned at Larkin Parkin Saturday afternoon. Local caterer and volunteer Darrel Bartraw decided to add a breakfast in the morning after thinking residents would want a place to gather in the aftermath of the storm. “When the power went out I was sitting at home and was thinking people are going to want to have a hot breakfast,” Bartraw
said. “I thought as a caterer I have the equipment, and I have syrup and pancake mix as I always have in my house.” He posted about the event on social media, and had around 750 people come out for breakfast. That was followed by over 2,000 for lunch, and around 15,000 for dinner. Multiple grocery stores and restaurants also donated food — allowing the free meals to be served again on Sunday. Emily Price was among those who went to the breakfast with her family. She is grateful she had a place to go feed her two hungry boys. She was unclear what her plans would be for the next few days, yet said she spent the night playing games with her family. “Last night was tough at home because it was so dark,” she said. “We read some stories and called it an early night.” Mayor Jim Watson visited the park on Sunday afternoon, and gave the residents an update as to when their power may be restored. He said the outpouring community support has been inspiring to see, and said that’s what makes Ottawa such a great city. “It speaks volumes to the character of the people (and) that the people of this city are not bystanders,” Mayor Watson said on Sunday. “We see it here at Larkin House in Barrhaven, we see it at the 41 centres we have open and available for people too get showers, charge their phones, things like that.” Councillor Jan Harder said on Sunday afternoon that most of Barrhaven
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Thousands of local residents without power were fed at Larkin Park over the weekend.
Mike Carroccetto photo
There were long line ups for gas everywhere when power was restored to Barrhaven Sunday. The Petro-Canada station at Strandherd and Woodroffe had long line-ups of cars waiting to get gas from the entrances on both roads. Jeff Morris photo
should have their power restored by the end of the night. By 11:30 p.m., Hy-
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There were no injuries reported in Barrhaven, yet multiple trees did fall
down, and one church has part of its roof blown off, and its windows broken.
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Page 4 FRIDAY, September 28, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
Make your mark
Make Your Mark – Vote in the 2018 Municipal Elections Who can vote? You are eligible to vote in Ottawa’s 2018 Municipal Elections if you are: • a resident of the City of Ottawa, or an owner or tenant of land in the city, or the spouse of such an owner or tenant; • a Canadian citizen; • at least 18 years old; and • not prohibited from voting by law.
What are you voting for? You will have the opportunity to cast a ballot for the following offices: • Mayor – one elected at large; • City councillor – one elected per ward, 23 wards; and • School board trustee – one elected per zone, 37 zones. You have the right to decline or spoil your ballot. Declined and spoiled ballots are included in the official count.
When can you vote?
Voting Day is October 22, 2018. You can vote from 10 am to 8 pm. You can also vote on:
Special Advance Voting on October 4, 5, 6 and 7, 2018, from 10 am to 8 pm. During Special Advance Voting, you can vote at any of these six locations, no matter which ward you live in: • Ben Franklin Place, 101 Centrepointe Drive; • City Hall, 110 Laurier Avenue West; • François Dupuis Recreation Centre, 2263 Portobello Boulevard; • Greenboro Community Centre, 363 Lorry Greenberg Drive; • Minto Recreation Complex – Barrhaven, 3500 Cambrian Road; and • Richcraft Recreation Complex – Kanata, 4101 Innovation Drive.
22 2018 @ottawavote
Can’t make it to the polls? Someone else can vote for you by proxy: A proxy is someone that can go to the voting place and cast a ballot on your behalf. This person must be an eligible elector and should be someone you trust to mark the ballot the way you have instructed them to. For more information on voting by proxy, visit ottawa.ca/vote.
Are you on the Voters’ List? Verify your information online by using the Am I on the Voters’ List? tool on ottawa.ca/vote. If you need to update or add your information, you can download and complete the Application to Add or Amend my Information on the Voters’ List form on ottawa.ca/vote and bring it with you to your voting place. This form will also be available at every voting place.
What should you bring with you to vote? Bring a piece of ID that shows your name and address. Photo ID is not required. If you don’t have a piece of ID, you can complete a Declaration of Identity form available at your voting place. Visit ottawa.ca/vote for a complete list of acceptable forms of identification.
Accessible Elections Every voting place in the 2018 Municipal Elections is accessible. For more information about the accessibility tools and initiatives available, please visit ottawa.ca/vote. New for 2018: Para Transpo customers can reserve their trip to and from a voting place 48 hours in advance. Contact Para Transpo at 613-741-4390 for more information, or call 613-244-7272 to book your trip.
For more information: ottawa.ca/vote | 613-580-2660 (TTY: 613-580-2401) email@example.com This notice was issued by: M. Rick O’Connor, City Clerk and Solicitor.
Advance Voting on October 12, 2018, from 10 am to 8 pm. Where can you vote?
Visit ottawa.ca/vote and use the Where Do I Vote? tool to find your voting place. You can also contact the Elections Office, any Client Service Centre or 3-1-1 to find your voting place. If you are on the voters’ list, you will receive a voter notification letter in the mail. This notification lists the dates, times and locations of where you can vote. 2017-051_36
FRIDAY, September 28, 2018 Page 5
Ford meets with hundreds in Barrhaven during post-storm power outage By Charlie Senack Just hours after announcing the activation of the Disaster Recovery Assistance for Ontarian’s Program, Premier Doug Ford and government officials met with residents who were impacted by the storm in Barrhaven. Just after the lunch hour, the Premier arrived at Larkin Park alongside Steve Clark, the Minister of Municipal Affairs and Housing, and Lisa MacLeod, the Minister of Community and Social Services. They came to reassure residents the government will do all they can to help. “We are here to reassure everyone in the region that’s been affected that we will share no expense, we will do whatever it takes to make sure we get people back in their feet,” Ford told the crowd of roughly 700 people. Barrhaven only received minor damage, primarily with trees that fell down. A tornado also ripped through parts of Greenbank Road, damaging the Merivale Hydro One station which left the entire community without power. Some of those who went to the park for free meals were
from the Arlington Woods area that saw a tornado rip through. Many of the well known pine trees are toppled, and houses split into two. For anyone who needs assistance after the storm, Minister Clark said the disaster and recovery program will be in place to help them in a time of need. Despite not yet knowing exactly what the program will cover, Clark said they implemented it quickly because in the past, governments did not activate it soon enough. “We want to say to the people that provide applications that we are going to do whatever we can to make sure those applications are dealt with on a timely bases,” he said. “People will be able to supplement their insurance on those essential items to get them back into their homes.” The Premier said it is still too soon to say what the cost of damage will be, but later on in the day Mayor Jim Watson said it is believed 51 homes are completely destroyed — most of them in the Dunrobin and Arlington Woods neighbourhoods. The purpose of Ford’s stop in Barrhaven was to see the outpouring of community
support. He said while touring the Dunrobin area earlier on in the day, organizers were telling him they had too many volunteers.
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Page 6 FRIDAY, September 28, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
There will never be another Joe MacDonald
The tornado of kindness I remember the day I realized I had to come back home. I had been in Dallas, then Denver and then Seattle. I lived through multiple tornado warnings, a flash flood, the Columbine tragedy and an earthquake. The silver lining was that nothing like that ever happened here. Until Friday. I got home just as the power went out. A couple of kilometres north of us, the tornado hit Greenbank Road in the Arlington Woods area. The Merivale power station looked like, as Councillor Jan Harder described, “a bomb went off in it.” When the power went out last weekend, there was no phone or internet service, there was no TV, there was no electricity. Many places that were open could not accept debit or credit card payments, and many cash machines were either shut down or out of gas. Most of the area gas stations that were able to open ran out of fuel. On my street, I was experienced something unusually wonderful. Neighbours were out talking. Kids grabbed hockey sticks and had a massive game of street hockey in front of our house. It was the first time I had seen this since moving here in 2010. “It’s incredible,” one neighbour said to me. “Every kid is off their device and off their screen. They can’t play Fortnite. They actually have to do things that kids are supposed to do. I’m in no hurry to get power back. Or maybe we can get power, but Wifi can stay off.” Comments like that were made throughout the community. For us, it’s back to life as usual. Our fridge and freezer got a bit of an enema from the entire process, but we hadn’t done a good purge in a couple of years so it’s all good. We have power and internet and TV, and even Wifi. The kids Usain Bolted to their X-Boxes to get their Fort Nite fixes. For others in the area, though, it’s not all back to normal. Some of the families who received their assistance cheques had just purchased food, which they had to throw out. This will put pressure on the Barrhaven Food Cupboard. In Arlington Woods and Dunrobin, things aren’t even close to back to normal. Homes were destroyed, and lives have been turned upside down. But as bad as things are, I am fully confident that things will get back to normal for everyone. This storm brought out the best in the people of Barrhaven, and the people of Barrhaven will make sure families in need are looked after. That’s what we do.
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The Barrhaven Independent is published by Manotick Messenger Inc. biweekly at P.O. Box 567 in Manotick, Ontario. The Barrhaven Independent is not responsible for the loss of unsolicited manuscripts, photos, or other material used for publication purposes. Letters will be edited for length, clarity and libellous statements. Display, National and Classified rates are available on request.
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It’s always sad when a friend dies. You wonder ‘why him?’ or ‘why her?’ Why is fate so cold and cruel and heartless? Next week, it will be 25 years since Sudbury Police Constable Joe MacDonald was killed on duty. Joe was a teammate of mine with the Carleton Ravens football team in the 1980s. He was a great offensive tackle and a great friend. He wasn’t just my friend. He was everyone’s friend. He was the life of the locker room. He was the guy you could count on no matter what. He defined what a “character guy” was. When we won our league championship in 1985, we slugged it out on the ground. We did it behind Joe. Joe had a smile and a playful nickname for everyone. He always had a joke or a funny comment that kept us all in stitches. At Oliver’s on Saturday nights, everyone wanted to sit with Joe and “Sweet Pea”. That was Nancy. No guy I knew at that age loved a girl like Joe loved his Sweet Pea. If someone went to take their helmet off after practice and their sweaty hair was glued to their helmet with toothpaste, Joe had been to your locker earlier that day. If you were sweating while running sprints and all you could smell was perfume, Joe had been to your locker. If you were in horrible discomfort because someone had put heat balm in your jockstrap… Joe. But on the night of October 6, 1993, things went horribly, horribly wrong. “Everyone loved Joe,” said Rolly Campbell, now an Ottawa police officer who ran a Sudbury Police community buddy program with Joe. A call came in that night that two males in a brown Cutlass were heading into Sudbury for a drug deal and one was armed. They did not broadcast the info over the scanner, as many of the criminals had police scanners. Joe came on duty on the midnight shift, and did not know about the car. At about 2 a.m., Joe, who was riding alone, was to meet two other police cars at Tim’s for a coffee. The other officers needed to go to the ATM to get cash, so Joe, with a few minutes to kill, decided to do a quick tour. “That’s the kind of cop he was,” said Rolly. Joe pulled over a couple of shady looking characters in a brown cutlass and as he approached the car, he had no idea what he was walking into. Joe was walking back to his car when suddenly, a fight broke out. There were no sidewalks, and Joe went down in the steep, slippery ditch and broke his leg. According
to Rolly, one of the men, Clinton Suzack, pulled out a gun and began to pistol whip Joe. Fighting for his life, Joe pulled out his .38 and took a shot at Suzack, injuring him. Joe’s .38 was empty, but Suzack had a semiautomatic that was not empty. Peter Pennett, according to Rolly, shot Joe in the back of the head. Pennett loaded FROM THE Suzack into the Cutlass and they fled. They were caught by Constables Dennis Tarnopolsky and Geordie Fisher. Fisher, a martial arts expert, ran by Jeff Morris down Pennett through a wooded area and stream. Pennett tried to disarm him, but Fisher won the battle and hauled him in. “It bothers me,” said Rolly. “These two guys ended up at a Club Fed somewhere on the west coast. They play golf, they have barbecues, they even have homemade alcohol.” As it is the 25th anniversary of Joe’s death, the 25-year life sentences without parole for these two men is also approaching. “Bob Rae was Premier then and police officers had .38s while the criminals had semiautomatics,” Rolly said. “Yet, Bob Rae’s body guards had semi-automatics.” Nancy, who had married Joe and had two small children with him, lobbied intensely to arm Ontario’s police officers with better weapons. Because of her, Ontario’s cops have better guns. But the price to pay for the upgrade is sickening. “I still think about him,” said Rolly. “He was such a special guy. It was such a tragic loss for his family and friends, and it was such a tragic loss for the community. Joe was the ultimate policeman. If the police was made up of all Joe MacDonalds, crime would be next to nothing.” My memories of Joe still make me laugh out loud. I’ll never forget Joe telling us the story of how he worked at Ponderosa steak house in Sudbury, and how his math teacher came in to order steak. He and his friend literally played soccer with the steak on the floor before putting it on the grill. We listened in awe, as we all fantasized doing something like that to a teacher we had had run-ins with. I still remember watching the news on TV when I found out about Joe’s death. I was stunned. We all were. Joe was a gentle giant in Sudbury, involved in the community, loved by everyone. In Sudbury, the Joe Mac Youth Football Program is named after him. Sometimes I smile when I wonder if they have football in Heaven. Jesus, if Joe’s on your team, you better doublecheck your helmet and jockstrap before you put them on.
Letters to the Editor welcome – email to firstname.lastname@example.org
FRIDAY, September 28 2018 Page 7
Ashleigh Pomerant, a Grade 10 student at Longfields-Davidson Heights, organized a student walkout over the sex-ed curriculum rollback on Friday, Sept. 21, 2018. The walkout included hundreds of students from LDHSS and they were joined by dozens more from Saint Mother Teresa. Mike Carroccetto photo
Barrhaven students walk out to protest sex education changes By Charlie Senack
Students from Longfields Davidson Heights Secondary School and St. Mother Teresa High School joined more than 93 schools in a province wide walkout that took place on September 21. As the bell rang for most students’ third period class, an estimated 38,000 Ontario high school students walked out of class in protest of the
Ford government’s decision to go back to the 1998 physical health and safety curriculum, most commonly known as sex ed. Grade 10 student Ashleigh Pomerant was the main organizer for the walkout at Longfields. She estimates 150-200 students participated, and said students from neighboring St. Mother Teresa also joined in. She would like to see the current 2015 curriculum stay
in place for at least a few years — until it may have to be changed again to resonate with modern day society. “Who knows if in a few years it will need to change again, but for now I think that the (content) they’re talking about is perfect,” she said. “I think it’s really age appropriate and teaches kids about stuff at an age before they are going to start looking at it online.”
Students at Longfields say the walkout was welcomed by most members of faculty, and some even encouraged the high schoolers to walk out. The school board said in a statement that normal disciplinary measures would be in place, but Pomerant says the principal reassured them they would only be marked as absent. Grade 11 student Bailey O’Brien feels it’s important to keep the 2015 curriculum because it touches on issues like consent and cyber bullying. She agrees the modern
day curriculum is not perfect, but feels it’s better than traveling back in time. “Kids who are not comfortable talking with their parents need to know what consent is, what is going on with the LGBTQ+ community, and everything like that,” she said. Jennifer Goodman, also a grade 11 student, knows multiple people who are LGBTQ+, and says her heart breaks that their community will no longer be talked about in the classroom. She said her message to Premier
Ford is to listen to the youth, not just the adults. “His decision was based off of adults votes, and what parents have had the vote to say,” Goodman said. “We really need to think of what the kids need and what they should be educated about.” The walkout movement originated at Nepean High School, and travelled through the public board into other schools in the community. While no other protests are planned at this time, a petition is circulating online.
Longfields Pharmacy - Fast and friendly service - Accurate prescription - Reliable health care advice - Compounding Services available - Free Delivery in Barrhaven! We are certified to compound medication for your pets! Bailey O’Brien and Jennifer Goodman, both grade 11 students at Longfields Davidson Heights Secondary School, hold up one of the signs they walked with. Charlie Senack photo
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Page 8 FRIDAY, September 28, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
Beaudoin’s unassisted goal caps comeback win for Myers Major Pee Wee AA
Cole Beaudoin’s unassisted goal with 4:14 left to play in the third period capped a Myers Automative come-from-behind win over the Ottawa Jr. 67s in their Ontario East Pee Wee AAA Hockey League season opener at the Sandy Hill Arena Fri., Sept. 14. The 67s took a quick 2-0 lead, but Myers came back to tie the score in the first as Ben Watzenboek scored from Mikayil Kahriman, and then Henry Mews notched a power play goal from David Huang and Caton Ryan. The 67s regained their two goal lead, up 4-2 heading into the third. William Nicholl scored from Ben Watzenboek and Mikayil Kahriman, and then Caton Ryan scored from Thomas Dickey midway through the period to tie the score. Beaudoin’s unassisted goal was the winner. The 67s
comeback attempt was hampered by a pair of tripping penalties late in the game. Karsen Chartier was the winning goalie for Myers. On Sept. 15, Myers travelled to Pembroke and held off a late rally to earn a 5-4 win over the Ottawa Valley Titans. Henry Mews led the way for Myers with two goals and an assist, while Mikayil Kahriman, Lucas Leblanc and Caton Ryan also scored. Christian White had a pair of assists with one each going to Miller Kay, Cole Beaudoin, Tyler Bell, Owen Pelletier, Thomas Dickey and William Nicholl. David Egorov was the winning goalie. On Sept. 20, Karsen Chartier picked up the shutout behind a strong defence as Myers blanked the Eastern Ontario Wild 3-0 in Kanata. William Nicholl, Caton Ryan and Tyler Bell scored for Myers with Bell,
Ben Watzenboek, Jack Paquette, David Huang and Thomas Dickey picking up assists.
Minor Bantam AAA
The Myers Automotive Minor Bantams opened their Ontario East AAA Hockey League season with a 5-2 win over the Eastern Ontario Wild Sept. 14 in Kanata. After a scoreless first period, both teams scored twice in the second period. Oliver Bonk scored on the power play from Seamus Lockhart, and Ryan Lebreux added a goal from Luke Posthumus. In the third, it was all Myers, as the local club scored three goals to take a 5-2 win. Posthumus netted the eventual winner with an unassisted power play goal early in the period. Tyson Dewar scored from Braxton Ross, and Luka Benoit added an unassisted empty net goal. Frederic Bismarji was the winning goalie.
On Sept. 16, Myers played the Ottawa Valley Titans at the Cavanaugh Sportsplex and earned a 9-0 win. Treyson Dewar had three goals and an assist; Ryan Lebreux had two goals and an assist; Braxton Ross had a goal and three assists; Kyle Powers had a goal and two assists; and Luke Posthumus had a goal and an assist. Seamus Lockhart added a goal, while Braeden Kelly had an assist. Frederic Bismarji earned the win in goal.
Major Bantam AAA
The Myers Automotive Major Bantams opened their season with a 5-1 win over the CIHA Voyageurs in Rockland Sept. 14. Jack Gillis, Owen Colter and Jonathan Kronberg each had a goal and an assist for Myers. Connor Dickey and Jonathan Swyer also scored, with Lee Parks adding an assist. Ian Michelone was the winning
Trust us to grow
goalie. On Sept. 16, the Myers Major Bantams lost 5-3 to the Ottawa Valley Titans at the Nepean Sportsplex. Kai Dunits had two goals and an assist, while Gavin McCullough also scored. Lee Parks assisted
Mega-City Promotions Three Stars of the Week 1st Star – Goalie Karsen Chartier of the Myers Automotive AAA Major Pee Wees won his first two starts, posting a win over the Ottawa Jr. 67s and a shutout over the Eastern Ontario Wild. 2nd Star – Treyson Dewar of the Myers AAA Minor Bantams had a hat trick in his team’s 9-0 win over the Ottawa Valley Titans. 3rd Star – Goalie Frederic Bismarji of the Myers AAA Minor Bantams won his first two starts with a 5-2 win over Kanata and a 9-0 shutout win over the Ottawa Valley Titans.
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FRIDAY, September 28, 2018 Page 9
Barrhaven’s Rashida Timbilla ready for pro basketball season in Germany Q and A with Barrhaven’s Rashida Timbilla: BI: Where will you be playing this fall? RT: TH Wohnbau Angels Donau-Ries in the German Damen Basketball Bundesliga (DBBL). BI: Where did you play last year? RT: Visby Ladies, in Sweden BI: What is your age? height? position? RT: I turned 26 on July 27, and I am a 6’1, forward.
Barrhaven resident Rashida Timbilla, 26, poses for a photo. The 6’1” John McCrae grad has flown to Europe, where she will play pro ball in Germany starting this weekend. Last year, Timbilla played in Sweden. Timbilla played her college basketball at the University of Massachusetts. Mike Carroccetto photo
BI: Did you play basketball at John McCrae? RT: I had two awesome coaches who actually convinced me to play field hockey instead of basketball for four years at McCrae. And then when I was in grade 12, I was offered the opportunity to play on the boys’ varsity basketball team and,
I jumped on the opportunity. BI: Where did you study after high school? RT: I did a post-graduate year at Northfield Mount Hermon School (prep school) before attending the University of Massachusetts - Amherst on a basketball scholarship, where I earned a Bachelor of Science in Public Health. BI: What did you do this summer? RT: I spent my summer
coaching, U14 Ontario Summer Development Program who competed at the Ontario Summer Games. I also trained and worked out to get ready for next season. BI: How long have you lived in Barrhaven? RT: I moved to Barrhaven in the middle of 8th grade where I attended Cedarview Middle School. BI: Is there anything else you wish to add about you, your basketball or your life?
RT: I couldn’t have made it as far as I have with my basketball career without the support of my family and friends, so I can’t thank them enough! Also, I can’t thank my longtime shooting coach enough, Milan Colic, who has worked with me every summer since I began playing almost 14 years ago until he retired this spring. And my current trainer, Lauren Carey, who pushes me each and every workout to help me play at the highest level possible.
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needs are unique to you. Consequently, overcoming even paramount. “We don’t give up until our patients’ the slightest hearing loss is best achieved if the solution needs are met.” explains McNamee, “We offer a 90Page 10 FRIDAY, September 28, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT Keeping you connected with everything and everyone, their improved quality of life.” And so she decided to set up as you IndependentCommunity are. To this,her all ownperiod on doing all hearing aids.andThis extensive selected is just as distinctive your ability to hear is priceless. The Unfortunately, oneachieve in ten of us business, it her way putting patientstrial first,gives offering trueconfidence Hearing Freedom. Now,have nearly 15 years the later,right she sol suffer from hearing loss. If ignored, even the slightest hearing Five years later: Harder recalls the day that changed Barrhaven products available need to be considered and discussed. the that they chosen loss has significant consequences. You become disconnected continues to help patients stay young, active and socially Fortunately, at Hearing Freedom your freedom choiceconnected. is them, their lifestyle and hearing needs.” from your world as loved ones become mumblers andof asking Hearing Freedom offers a rarely found grass-roots program to repeat becomes a nuisance. Your safety and independence Furthermore, there are no Hearing Instrument Prac held paramount. is compromised. You risk misdiagnoses, diminishing cognitive of care. Unlike larger companies and chains, there is no abilities andowned, depression. Indeed, untreated or improperly predetermined product or plan.Specialists Each and on every patient’s or Hearing Instrument staff. Patients a Locally grown and operated, Hearing Freedom treated hearing loss has a pronounced negative impact on intervention plan is as unique as they are. The experience the owner, a bilingual adopts a unique followed by awho your quality of life. and refreshing approach to patient care beginsseen with aby thorough assessment which isAudiologist detailed needs degree assessment and continued follow-up. negative untreated hearing lossclinics Doctoral in Audiology. She is qualified to serv whichAlthough drasticallythediffers withimpact that ofof retail settings, larger is universal, the details of your hearing ability and hearing Throughout, the patient’s opinions and concerns are held children adults, theypatients’ are private pay or th and manufacturer owned chains. “Weand don’t give whether up until our hearing needs are unique to you. Consequently, overcoming even paramount. the slightest hearing loss is best achieved if the solution needs are met.” explains McNamee, “We offer a 90-day trial In 2001, as a newly graduated Audiologist, Rosanne supported (WCB, VAC, etc). trial gives patients selected is just as distinctive as you are. To achieve this, all period on all hearing aids. This extensivebarrhaven products available to be considered and discussed. that theyishave chosenand the so right McNamee, Doctor need of Audiology, had many interviews the for confidence“Hearing complex aresolution today’fors heari Fortunately, at Hearing Freedom your freedom of choice is them, their lifestyle and hearing needs.” “Dealing with thePractitioners most qualifie positions at local dispensaries. At each establishment she wasFurthermore, McNameethere explains. are no Hearing Instrument held paramount. or Hearing Specialists staff.independent Patients are rather Locally owned, operated, Freedom had careInstrument professional, in theonmost setting, i disappointed to findgrown the and same thing;Hearing the interviews adopts a unique and refreshing approach to patient care seen by the owner, a bilingual Audiologist who holds a Atdegree Hearing Freedom you nevertoworry nothing to do with herwithknowledge skills, they instead Doctoral in Audiology. She iswill qualified servicewhether both or which drastically differs that of retail and settings, larger clinics children and adults, whether they are private pay or third party and manufacturer owned chains. have chosen the best place to trust with your hearing focused on the number of hearing aid units she was expected In 2001, as a newly graduated Audiologist, Rosanne supported (WCB, VAC, etc). of Audiology, hadtomany interviews for “Hearing complex andinso are right today’s ” So, ifisyou believe your tohearing the best,aids, fullest a toMcNamee, sell and theDoctor company’ s affiliation a given Manufacturer. positions at local dispensaries. At each establishment she was McNamee explains. “Dealing with the most qualified health of proper health care, customized service make sureisyou consult “That was not my idea care professional, in the mostavailable, independent setting, crucial. ” disappointed to find the same thing;hearing the interviews had ” says At Hearing Freedominyou will neverYou worry whether or not nothing to“Ido with her knowledge skills, they instead McNamee. wanted to focus on myand patients’ needs, not sales. McNamee Manotick. won’t regret theyou short dr focused on the number of hearing aid units she was expected have chosen the best place to trust with your hearing needs. I wanted tothe be company’s able to consider available, not just So, if you believe in your right to the best, fullest and most to sell and affiliationeverything to a given Manufacturer. “That was not my idea of proper hearing health care,” says customized service available, make sure you consult Rosanne theMcNamee. product lines providing the employer the biggest profit Parking is free. Home visits optional. Wheelchair fr “I wanted to focus on my patients’ needs, not sales. McNamee in Manotick. You won’t regret the short drive! I wantedI to be abletotobe consider available, not just margins. wanted driveneverything by satisfied customers and by For more information visit www.hearingfreedom.c
liation to a given proper hearing h on my patients’ n er everything av HEARING FREEDOM heis employer th what’s best for You! n by satisfied cus By Jeff Morris It was a day of reflection last Tuesday as the victims were remembered on the fifth anniversary of the VIA Rail/OC Transpo crash in Barrhaven. Family members gathered at the memorial to the six victims in the morning, marking the exact moment that the westbound train collided with the OC Transpo Route 76 Double Decker bus. Throughout the day, hundreds stopped by the memorial to pay their respects. Some were friends, others were passengers on the bus who suffered minor injuries on the crash, while others were simply there out of love and support for their community.
“Even though it has been five years, it is so fresh in everyone’s memories,” said Barrhaven Councillor Jan Harder. “None of us will ever forget that day. It changed Barrhaven. It changed all of us. We became a more compassionate community. That’s why we still see hockey sticks here at people’s front doors to support Humboldt months later. We went through it as a community. We get it.” It seemed like a routine morning. The warm sun splashed on the faces of those who drove to the Fallowfield Park and Ride, just as they did every morning. It seemed like a routine part of a routine day. But then, a northbound bus going too fast, driven
Keeping you connected with everything and everyone, your ability to hear is priceless. Unfortunately, one in ten of us suffer from hearing loss. If ignored, even the slightest hearing loss has significant consequences. You become disconnected from your world as loved ones become mumblers and asking to repeat becomes a nuisance. Your safety and independence is compromised. You risk misdiagnoses, diminishing cognitive abilities and depression. Indeed, untreated or improperly treated hearing loss has a pronounced negative impact on your quality of life. Although the negative impact of untreated hearing loss is universal, the details of your hearing ability and hearing needs are unique to you. Consequently, overcoming even the slightest hearing loss is best achieved if the solution selected is just as distinctive as you are. To achieve this, all products available need to be considered and discussed. Fortunately, at Hearing Freedom your freedom of choice is held paramount. Locally owned, grown and operated, Hearing Freedom adopts a unique and refreshing approach to patient care which drastically differs with that of retail settings, larger clinics and manufacturer owned chains. In 2001, as a newly graduated Audiologist, Rosanne McNamee, Doctor of Audiology, had many interviews for
grity Integrity s Top Quality No Shortcuts
by a driver facing multiple distractions, went through a barrier and was struck by a train heading into the Fallowfield Station. There were screams on the bus just before the accident happened. Most weren’t paying attention, as they were on their devices, reading a newspaper, or settling in for their regular commute. Hundreds of people saw the collision. Thousands heard it. OC Transpo driver Dave Woodard, 45, was among those killed in the crash. Also killed that day were Michael Bleakney, 57; Connor Boyd, 21; Kyle Nash, 21; Karen Krzyzewski, 53; and Rob More, 35. Another 37 passengers were injured. They were sent to the Queensway Carleton
Hospital, the Ottawa Civic Hospital, or the Montfort Hospital, depending on the types and se-
verities of the injuries. While Woodroffe Avenue remained closed to traffic, an emergency
centre was set up at the Nepean Sportsplex.
continues on page 11
positions at local dispensaries. At each establishment she was disappointed to find the same thing; the interviews had nothing to do with her knowledge and skills, they instead 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 wanted to focus on my patients’ needs, not sales. I wanted to be able to consider everything available, not just the product lines providing the employer the biggest profit margins. I wanted to be driven by satisfied customers and by their improved quality of life.” And so she decided to set up her own business, doing it her way and putting patients first, offering true Hearing Freedom. Now, nearly 15 years later, she continues to help patients stay young, active and socially connected. Hearing Freedom offers a rarely found grass-roots program of care. Unlike larger companies and chains, there is no predetermined product or plan. Each and every patient’s intervention plan is as unique as they are. The experience begins with a thorough assessment which is followed by a detailed needs assessment and continued follow-up. Throughout, the patient’s opinions and concerns are held paramount. “We don’t give up until our patients’ hearing
the product lines providing the employer the biggest profit margins. I wanted to be driven by satisfied customers and by
andIntegrity Top Quality and with No Shortcuts with
The bus-train at the crossing near Fallowfield Station on Sept. 18, 2013 killed six people and injured 37. The Transportation Safety Board has called for railway crossings in Barrhaven to be multi-grade. The Greenbank Road crossing has already been done, and the Strandherd-McKenna Casey crossing will be the next to be done.
needs are met.” explains McNamee, “We offer a 90-day trial period on all hearing aids. This extensive trial gives patients the confidence that they have chosen the right solution for them, their lifestyle and hearing needs.” Furthermore, there are no Hearing Instrument Practitioners or Hearing Instrument Specialists on staff. Patients are rather seen by the owner, a bilingual Audiologist who holds a Doctoral degree in Audiology. She is qualified to service both children and adults, whether they are private pay or third party supported (WCB, VAC, etc). “Hearing is complex and so are today’s hearing aids,” McNamee explains. “Dealing with the most qualified health care professional, in the most independent setting, is crucial.” At Hearing Freedom you will never worry whether or not 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 consult Rosanne McNamee in Manotick. You won’t regret the short drive! Parking is free. Home visits optional. ‘ Wheelchair friendly. For more information visit www.hearingfreedom.com.
Parking is free. Home visits optional. Wheelchair friendly. For more information visit www.hearingfreedom.com.
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FRIDAY, september 28, 2018 Page 11
barrhaven continues from page 10 “The thing was that for everyone on the bus that day, it was part of their routine,” Harder said. “These were all people from our community on that bus, and they were people that
munity? But it did. Everyone in Barrhaven at the time knows where they were and who they were with when they heard the news about the crash. “When 9-11 happened, I remember listening to Lowell Green,” Harder said. “It was the same feeling I had when I heard about this crash. I just thought, ‘Oh my God, this is for real.’ I thought it can’t be true.” In the days, weeks and months following the crash, Harder got to know the families of the victims. She went to every funeral, along with Nepean MPP Lisa MacLeod and Councillor Diane Deans. Like all of us, however, Harder struggled with the tragedy. “I remember talking to Kent Kirkpatrick, who was the city manager at the time,” she said. “I remember telling him, ‘I don’t know what I can do to help these people.’ It was a difficult time.” Toying with Harder’s emotions was the fact that the following day, one of her grandchildren was born. “I felt too guilty to be happy,” Harder said. “I struggled with
took the bus every day.” Harder said that when she first heard about the crash, she thought it was a mistake. How, after all, could something that horrendous happen in this com-
Former co-workers of Michael Bleakney, one of six killed in the crash, chat with each other inside the memorial park before taking a celebratory drink of The Classic Laddie Scottish Whisky in memory of their late friend, as they do each year on Sept. 18. “He was a genius,” said his former boss, Peter Garabek, one of the men visiting the memorial. “He was very thoughtful, and very professional. I really enjoyed working with him.” Garabek retired a few years before the crash happened and was leaving for a vacation with his wife when the accident happened. “The day he was killed we heard there had been a big accident at Fallowfield Station, but we were on our way to Europe” he recalled. “We didn’t know he had been killed until three weeks later when I got the phone calls and the recordings on my machine.” Mike Carroccetto photo
that for quite a while.” Harder met with the families of the crash victims on multiple occasions. She also met with Mayor Jim Watson a number of times after the accident. “That was when I really got to understand Jan Harder and know how much Barrhaven and the people of the community meant to her,” Watson said to the Independent last year. “It brought out the best in her as a councillor, and as a person.” One of the results of the meetings was the memorial in the northeast corner of the Fallowfield Station and Park and Ride. The memorial includes a bench representing each of the victims. Each bench includes
bOgs WiNTER bOOTs
something personal about each of the victims. Kyle Nash’s bench even includes a QR code that you can use to learn more about him. “It’s a great place to remember them,” Harder said. “It’s a spiritual place. I go there often.” While the tragedy was a challenge for Harder emotionally, it has also brought challenges politically. In the aftermath of the investigation into the crash, the Transportation Safety Board recommended that all Barrhaven crossings be made multi-grade. The Greenbank Road crossing is now multi-grade, and the next crossing to be worked on will be the Strandherd-Mc-
Kenna Casey crossing. Harder said that the cost of the crossings will be in the ballpark of a half billion dollars. She said the money has to come from the government, as VIA will not be contributing. “We can’t do it all at once, but is it important? Absolutely,” Harder said. “We’ll be ready to move forward on them when the funds become available.” Harder said the land around the Strandherd-McKenna Casey crossing “is like Jell-O and it will be a difficult task.” She also said that one of the biggest challenges is to make every part of the grading plan fit within the city’s transportation master plan.
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Page 12 FRIDAY, september 28, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
The IndependentNEWS Senior woman files complaint with police over tactics used by Wess
A Barrhaven senior citizen has filed a complaint with the Ottawa Police Service against Ward 3 council candidate Hadi Wess for alleging that he used harassment and intimidation tactics while campaigning at her front door. The 67-year-old woman, who agreed to be interviewed only if granted anonymity, contacted the police Sunday, Sept. 15 over the incident, which happened days earlier. She said that she could not contact police earlier because of the power outage in Barrhaven due to Friday’s tornado. The Ottawa Police Service media relations department confirmed details of the complaint, and said the next step of the complaint would that it would be reviewed by investigators. In her report, the woman alleges that the incident happened after the candi-
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“He tried to gain access to my home and he wasn’t going to leave” date knocked on her door. “After he knocked, he held up his brochure,” she said. “I was surprised he was at my door step, because I have a Jan Harder sign up in front of my house. I asked him if he saw my sign, but he said he had the right to be at my door step to talk about his platform. I told him he had the right to get off my property.” The woman alleges that she tried to close her door, but that Wess stuck his foot in her door, preventing her from closing it. She alleges that at that point, Wess called her a racist.
Hadi Wess is a candidate for Ward 3 Barrhaven in the upcoming municipal election.
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“He tried to gain access to my home and he wasn’t going to leave,” she alleged. “He was trying to intimidate me based on my age. He knew nobody else was in the house except for my dogs.” When contacted, Wess was unaware of the complaint. “The Barrhaven Independent’s request for comment is the first instance of me learning about a constituent who has expressed any dissatisfaction with our campaign,” he said in an email. “I strive for and will continue to run a campaign that is filled with positive energy, and which engages in open, mutual, and respectful dialogue with constituents, always with a view to better represent the community in which I live.” No charges have been laid, and nothing has been proven in court.
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Page 14 FRIDAY, September 28, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
The IndependentCOMMUNITY MacLeod hosts roundtable discussion for local small business owners
Nepean MPP Lisa MacLeod invited a number of small business owners from Nepean to a round table session Sept. 15 with AuroraOak Ridge-Richmond Hill MPP Michael Parsa to discuss the challenges they are facing. Predictably, the business owners in the room had many of the same issues. Parsa said that Bill 148, which saw minimum wage increased dramatically, has destroyed many small businesses across the province. While some members of the previous Liberal Government pointed the finger at businesses for not being prepared for something they knew was coming, businesses had to try to restructure, not prepare. Parsa also commented that high hydro prices have also been a burden for Ontario small businesses. In addition to the massive minimum wage hike that employers had to prepare for, the thing that is really crippling has been the number of paid sick days that employees are taking. One business owner said that the number of sick days taken per month by his small staff have gone from two to 11 per month. “No business owners have a complaint with their employees making more money,” Parsa said. “The problem for a lot of businesses is all of the other stuff that went with the wage hike.” For SunTech’s Bob Mitchell, however, the problem has been actually getting people to do the work. SunTech has been hammered hard by the red tape involved in hiring migrant workers. In fact, Parsa pointed out that there are 380,000 pieces of legislation for employment in Ontario. The next highest is BC with less
than 200,000. Mitchell said that the process in hiring migrant workers is time consuming and difficult. When he loses a worker, it could take months to get through the red tape to hire a replacement worker. To complicate matters, local residents and Canadians won’t do the work. “I can no longer function with a Canadian workforce,” he said matter-of-factly. “We are trying to hire Canadians, but Canadians will not do the job.” It caused the entire room to ask why. Mitchell suggested that the education system is to blame. “We’re educating kids to think they are sacred,” he said. “No one wants to do the work.” One of the challenges of each new government is to clean up the mess of the old one. The Liberals had to do that when they took over from the Conservatives, and the Conservatives are doing that now after taking over from the Liberals. While the Liberals were neck deep in high-profile scandals, many overlooked the vice they were using to squeeze the temples of small business owners. Parsa said that business with fewer than 100 employees make up 98 per cent of the jobs in Ontario. In addition, 55 per cent of Ontarians work for companies with five or fewer employees. “Small business is the backbone of the Ontario economy,” he said. “But things like Bill 148 have pitted employees against employers.” Among the issues raised regarding challenges facing local small businesses locally is the unfair advantage Quebec tradesmen have working in Ontario. “When I drove through
my neighbourhood in Chapman Mills this summer, all I saw was a long line of trucks from Quebec parked along the sides of roads, and they were all doing roofs,” said Barrhaven Independent editor and publisher Jeff Morris. “For the guys that do roofs, or driveway repairs or landscaping, the playing field is unfair. Small businesses from Quebec can come here and undercut these guys because they are paying Quebec wages, but Quebec won’t allow Ontario businesses to go over there to do work. If the provincial government wanted to anything to help Ontario small businesses, we would have the same restrictions against Quebec trades people coming here as they do against our workers and small business people.” Both Parsa and MacLeod called the session a success, adding that meeting with small business owners is an important step in addressing the problems they are facing. “You are going to be heard, and we will be discussing each of the concerns and challenges brought up
Aurora-Oak Ridge-Richmond Hill MPP Michael Parsa, right, address local small business owners at the roundtable discussion hosted by Nepean MPP Lisa MacLeod, left. today,” Parsa said. Parsa added that further planned increases to minimum wage in Ontario will be slowed down and delayed so that employers “have a chance to catch up.”
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Manotick Hours of Operation: Hours of Operation: Monday – Friday ‐ 8am‐9pm Monday – Friday 8am 8pm Saturday – 8am‐6pm Saturday – 8am 6pm Sunday – 9am‐5pm Sunday – 9am 5pm
JS ROOFING We specialize in Residential
To reface KiTchens in The oTTawa area
Email CV to firstname.lastname@example.org
Sept 29 & 30 - 9 – 4
Various household items including a sofa, chair, mirrors, day bed, lamp, chest, shelving unit, dresser, bedside table, wall art, globe, rattan chair and stacking tables.
26 CAMBERLEY STREET, BARRHAVEN.
FRIDAY, September 28, 2018 Page 15
Renew youthful glow • impRove skin cell pRoduction RestoRe skin volume • safe foR all skin types OxygenO 3-in-1 super facial® • exfoliation •skin oxygenation •infuse, plump & hydrate •Revitalize dull complexion • lighten sunspots & pigmentation
TripOllar® sKin TigHTening •anti aging •sculpting and skin tightening • Reduce appearance of wrinkles • firm skin & tighten pores •eyebrow lifts
HUNT CLUB 613-737-5487 224 Hunt Club Road Unit 2 Ottawa
For appointments contact Nakota Spa @ (613)761-8704 or NakotaSpa@gmail.com
EAGLESON 613-271-8222 500 Eagleson Rd Unit 30 Kanata
Life’s brighter under the sun Diane Koven*CFP® B.A.(Hons) CHS™
Tel: 613-728-1223 ext 2235
Cell: (613) 794-0560
I can help with:
RE/MAX Affiliates Realty Ltd. Brokerage Independantly Owned and Operated
BARRHAVEN 613-823-9699 10 Green Street Suite 300 Ottawa
• Life insurance • Mortgage insurance • Critical illness insurance *Mutual funds distributed by Sun Life Financial Investment Services (Canada) Inc. Sun Life Assurance Company of Canada is a member of the Sun Life Financial group of companies. © Sun Life Assurance Company of Canada, 2018.
It is now easier to find us in Barrhaven! ask us about
Hip or Home Health CaWerehave What You Need Knee Replacement? Light Therapy
FUNDING AVAILABLE FOR WALKERS! FALLOWFIELD PHARMASAVE COMPOUNDING PHARMA CY
& HOME HEALTH CARE CENTRE
(613) 823-3500 3500 Fallowfield Road ask us about
Home Health Care
Find us on Facebook
Food Basics Freschco Gabriel Pizza Greenbank Health Care Greenfields Heart and Crown Kelsey’s Le Look Loblaws Lone Star McDonald’s Fallowfield McDonald’s Strandherd
MPP Lisa McLeod’s office Metro Minto Rec Centre Mucho Burrito Natural Food Pantry Nepean Sportsplex Panago Pizza Pharmasave -3500 Fallowfield Pharmasave - 6 Green St. Pizza Pizza Prince of Wales Manor Quickie-Cedarview
Quickie-Jockvale Quiznos RBC Royal Bank Rideau Valley Health Care Ross’ Your Independent Grocer Royal Oak Second Cup Shawarma Prince Shoppers Drug Mart Jockvale Shoppers Drug Mart Woodroffe
Sobeys Source for Sports Starbucks Subway Tim Hortons Tutti Frutti UPS Store Viva Retirement Centre Walter Baker Centre Willy’s Pizza The Works
FriDaY • JulY 6 • 2018
With Glowing Hearts
Now available iN 70 outlets iNcludiNg: A&W Amazon Café Anabia Barley Mow Barrhaven Legion Booster Juice Boston Pizza Broadway Bar and Grill Burgers and Shakes Court of Barrhaven Crystal Café Five Guys
Page 13 Page 16
Pierre-Savard student Ryley Belanger of Barrhaven celebrate tended despite the hot weather, s Canada Day with a smile despite the record temperat 3 and 4. Don’t forget to check but a brawl at Sunday night’s celebration put a damper ures on the event and raised concerns and humid conditions. Barrhaven’s Canada Day was out our Facebook page for more Canada Day photos. well atabout security and safety. For more on Canada Day, see pages Reegan BelangeR Photo
Save time. Shop on-line .
3777 Strandherd Drive 613-843-9 413
EARN PC OPTIMUM POIN TS ON YOUR ONLINE GROCERY ORDERS
FUNDING AVAILA FOR WALKERS
FALLOWFIELD PHARMAS COMPOUNDING PHARM
& HOME HEALTH CARE CE
Barrhaven’s Only Community Newspaper Page 5
Year 28 • issue 14
(613) 823-3500 3500 Fallowfield Road
Page 16 FRIDAY, September 28, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
At High Class Nails, itâ€™s all about relaxing and re-energizing
clients. For the ultimate nail salon experience, come and let yourself be pampered with treatment(s) of your choice at High Class Nails & Spa, Ottawa - a place where you can really indulge and let your stress of the day dissolve into feelings of relaxation and loveliness!
ven Barrha e Squar Village
1581 Greenbank rdHighnepean Class Nails is located at 4285 Strandherd Road in Barrhaven.
Greenbank Rd. Longfields Dr.
Barrhaven Village Square
ven Barrha e Squar Village
1581 Greenbank rd nepean
Village Square, 1581 greenbank rd, nepean, On
ugh o n E g i B u. o y e v r e to s ugh o n e l l a Sm ! to care
Chris Kimball, Locally Owned by CFranchisee hris EvangElidis
Village Square, 1581 greenbank rd, nepean, On
1581 Greenbank Rd., Village Square Mall Chris Kimball, Franchisee Sobeys Barrhaven
Locally Owned by Chris EvangElidis
Locally owned and operated
Barrhaven Village Square
The Barrhaven Business Profile is brought to you by the Barrhaven BIA. We encourage you to shop locally and support the businesses that create jobs and support so many organizations and events in our wonderful community. For more on all of the great things Barrhaven has to offer, visit www.barrhavenbia and follow us on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram at @barrhavenbia
At High Class Nails & Spa, we strive to make each and every one of our customers feel completely relaxed while they receive our treatment and fully re-energized and satisfied when they leave - by delivering the most amazing nail salon experience possible. With our full array of services ranging from solar nails work, nail enhancement and sculpting, manicures, pedicures, waxing eyelash extension and facial, you can rest assured that your need will be taken care of by our courteous licensed technicians and/ or talented nail design artists with the utmost care, meticulous attention to details, and a highest level of professionalism! All the services we perform at High Class Nails & Spas are held to the highest quality standards and hygienic practices: besides utilizing hospital grade disinfectant and/or sterilizing equipment to ensure against the transmission of nail fungi and other bacteria, we also adopt strictly the practice of using new discardable personal nail care kit on each service session to assure the most effective disease prevention method and thus guaranteed safety to our
Now accepting Air Miles Enough
Big u. (613)to 825-5495 serve yo gh nou e sobeys.com l l a m S ! to care
FRIDAY, September 28, 2018 Page 17
Barrhaven represented on both teams in this weekend’s 50th Panda Game
Quarterback Michael Arruda, a former Nepean Redskins player, scored the winning TD in last year’s Panda Game. Mike Carroccetto photo
This weekend’s 50th Panda Game will have a lot of local flavour. Both the Carleton Ravens and Ottawa Gee Gees have Barrhaven players who played youth football with the Nepean Redskins/Eagles program. Carleton wide receiver Phil Iloki graduated from the Redskins and is in his fourth year with the Ravens. Iloki, who scored a dramatic touchdown late in the fourth quarter in last year’s Panda Game, is currently 12th among OUA receivers with 19 catches for 322 yards and two touchdowns. Quarterback Michael Arruda, who began his football career with the Nepean Redskins, has
passed for 1,446 yards and 10 touchdowns in five games this year. Arruda ran for a touchdown in double-overtime to give the Ravens a Panda Game win. For the Gee Gees, linebackers James Peter and Max Charbonneau, both graduates of the Redskins/Eagles program, will be in the line-up, while Harrison Tallyhoe, who played with the Redskins and then for Mother Teresa High School, will see duty at wide receiver. The Gee Gees have a 32-17 edge all-time over Carleton in the previous 49 Panda Games, but the Ravens have won four straight. Kick-off at TD Place Carleton receiver Phil Iloki is 12th in the OUA in receiving. Mike Carroccetto photo Stadium is 1 p.m. Saturday.
Harvest Festival October 6 Saturday
• Wagon Rides 11am - 3pm
Sponsored by Merovitz Potechin LLP
• Flower & Vegetable Show Manotick Horticultural Society Children's Crafts
• • Heritage Games • Scavenger Hunt • And More!
2018's Final • Farmer’s Market Saturday Oct. 6, 8 – 2pm
• Milling Demonstration Sunday Oct. 7, 1pm -3pm
• Used Book Sale
Monday Oct. 8, 10 – 4pm
Page 18 FRIDAY, september 28, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
The IndependentJUST FOR FUN
HOW TO PLAY Fill in the grid so that every row, every column and every 3x3 box contains the numbers 1 through 9 only once. Each 3x3 box is outlined with a darker line. You already have a few numbers to get you started. Remember: You must not repeat the numbers 1 through 9 in the same line, column or 3x3 box.
JUST FOR FUN
CLUES ACROSS 1. Sensitivity 5. Greek island 10. Up to the time of 14. Wife 15. Composer Ned 16. Edging to street path (Brit.) 17. Lose energy 18. Biblical parable 19. Celery (Spanish) 20. Arm bones 22. Japanese family emblem 23. Customary practice 24. Acceptance 27. Very fast aircraft (abbr.) 30. Cool 31. Indian state 32. Young boy or girl 35. Astronomy unit 37. Confederate soldier 38. Famed German composer 39. Alternate name 40. Used to pave driveways 41. Artery 42. Type of powder 43. Inquire too closely 44. Northern Ireland 45. Connects two points at right angles 46. Hot drink 47. A newt 48. Engine additive 49. Wealthy Connecticut town 52. Not invited or requested 55. Embrace 56. Spiritual leader 60. Wild or sweet cherry 61. __ Day, actress 63. Daughter of Ion 64. Recline 65. Type of acid 66. City in Utah 67. Lazily 68. Music term 69. Divulge a secret CLUES DOWN 1. Very short skirt worn by
ballerinas 2. Angle between leaf stalk and stem 3. Popular in Nebraska 4. Dessert 5. Cognitive retention therapy 6. Wandered 7. Mistake 8. Adolescent 9. Medical term 10. Russian tsarâ€™s edict 11. Type genus of the Nepidae 12. High school math class 13. Double-reed instrument 21. Painful places on the body
23. Fiddler crabs 25. Resinous substance 26. Person of wealth (Brit.) 27. Series 28. North American plant 29. Warble 32. Pastries 33. Group of eight 34. Twyla __, dancer 36. Pouch 37. Singer Charles 38. Cattle genus 40. Eye infection 41. Where couples go to marry 43. Long bench with backs
44. Unrestricted free agent 46. ___ Talks 47. Causal agent 49. Nincompoop 50. Relating to the aura 51. Person of conspicuous wealth 52. Type of mottled fruit 53. Essential 54. Fertility god 57. Folk singer Ives 58. La __ Tar Pits, Hollywood 59. Foot 61. Digital audiotape 62. Drunk
FRIDAY, September 28, 2018 Page 19
Tornado and power outage gives challenges to Humane Society The Ottawa Humane Society (OHS) on West Hunt Club Road experienced a 48-hour power outage and sustained minor damage to its shelter, as a result of last Friday’s tornados. “When the shelter lost power, we immediately went into emergency response mode,” said Bruce Roney, OHS President and CEO. “All animals, visiting public, OHS volunteers
and staff were gathered indoors to ride out the storm, and we are happy to report no one was hurt,” added Roney. The OHS had more than 300 animals in its care on Friday when the storm hit. Over the weekend, the shelter was closed to the public, with the exception of Admissions and Claiming. Devoted animal care attendants remained onsite,
working additional hours to care for the animals in partial darkness. The shelter was operating by way of an emergency back-up generator, which had to be refuelled twice to sustain the shelter’s essential needs such as lights, refrigeration of medical supplies and lifesaving medical equipment. Because the OHS was not operating at full power,
staff were unable to operate the washers and dryers, and quickly ran out of clean towels and blankets for the animals. Other supplies that could not be sterilized depleted quickly. “While the outage luckily had no effect on the animal’s well-being, the cost of making the shelter functional again will top several thousand dollars and we are reaching out to our com-
munity members for clean towels or blankets, and financial donations,” said Roney. Donations can be made at ottawahumane.ca/tornado. Staff worked diligently to care for homeless animals under emergency lighting at the Ottawa Humane Society north of Barrhaven. Call to book a tour: 613-821-2233
Retirement Living. You’ve earned it.
Now eNjoY it! Call us today for a complimentary lunch for 2 1491 Manotick Station Road, Greely
DINING OUT g n i r Marlborough Pub u t a Fe
“Marlborough Pub & Eatery is a classic, country pub in North Gower where they focus on the meals, the service and fun.” Marlborough Pub and Eatery
2364 Rogers Stevens Drive, North Gower 613-489-2278 www.marlboroughpub.com Facebook at The Marlborough Pub & Eatery
2364 Roger Stevens Drive, North Gower
Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
7 Days A Week
Page 20 FRIDAY, september 28, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
st Ju teD Lis
3 Bedroom. Finished basement. Hardwood Floors and stairs. Above Ground Pool. A must See
st D u J te Lis
267 Stoneway Dr. - $450,000
3 bedroom. Large yard and close to all amenities
105 Judge St. - $309,000
Excellent investment opportunity. Potential to convert to legal Duplex.
966 Beaudry St. - $399,900
2 Bedroom 2 bath condo in South Keys, Spacious and move in condition.
3360 Southgate Rd Unit 1908 - $170,000 3 Bed, 3 Bath, Renovated Kitchen
st Ju teD N Re
10 Chester - Barrhaven - $350,000 st JuOLD s
4 Bedroom, 3 Bath, Double Garage, Private Fenced Yard 35 Confederation Pvt. – Riverside Park -
For Rent. Fully Renovated and move in ready. 4 bedroom and 2 full baths including ensuite.
1936 A Queensdale Ave. st JuOLD s
4 Bedroom, 3 Bath, Double Garage, Private Fenced Yard
49 Fowler St. – Richmond
Barrhaven Independent, September 28 2018