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FRIDAY • November 9 • 2018
Fly Eagles, Fly!
Nepean Eagles’ Theo Awad-Bosco (55, centre), along with his teammates, helps lift the NCAFA Mosquito trophy high over their heads after defeating Kanata Knights 28-22 in the championship game at Minto Field (Nepean Sportsplex) on Sunday (Nov. 4). The Eagles went through the regular season (7-0-1) and playoffs (3-0) undefeated. For more on the Eagles, see page 21. Mike Carroccetto photo
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Page 2 FRIDAY, November 9, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
Sewing needle found in 11-year-old’s Halloween chocolate bar of tampered Halloween candy. They encourage parents to inspect their child’s candy stash, and if anything suspicious is located, to contact police. Two years ago, Ottawa Police issued a statement about a similar experience in the Meadowbrook area, but that investigation determined the girl placed the needles in her own candy, and said the investigation determined it was “unfounded”. Vidal also has a file open with Nestle, the company which makes Aero chocolate bars, and they are also investigating. Shortly after the needle was initially found, Vidals wife knocked on other doors in the court where they live to encourage other parents to inspect their children’s Halloween candy. So far, no other needles have been found inside Halloween candy in Ottawa.
Barrhaven Village Square
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A local real estate agent is concerned after a sewing needle was found inside his 11-year-old son’s Halloween chocolate bar. Miguel Vidal says his family was just finishing up dinner on November 1 when his two sons went to get their Halloween candy fix. Eleven-year-old Noah — the middle child of three — grabbed an Aero chocolate bar, snapped it in two, and saw a sharp and pointy object punctured through the middle of it. “He snapped it in the middle and then he looked at me and said ‘Dad, what is this?’,” Vidal said in a phone interview with the Barrhaven Independent on Friday. “As I got in closer, I noticed it was a sewing needle.” Vidal quickly called his neighbor who is a police officer, who told him to
report the incident to Ottawa Police right away. They asked his wife a few questions, took the chocolate bar and its wrapper, and then left. While police would not confirm the location where the incident took place, Vidal said his family went trick or treating in old Barrhaven in the area around Sherway Drive and Vanessa Terrace in Barrhaven. There were no signs of the needle being punctured through the chocolate bar wrapper, but Vidal said he has heard of ways you can glue the seal shut to make it look like it was not tampered with. He said he has seen social media posts circulating of sewing needles being found in other Nestle chocolate bars — one in Carleton Place and another near Toronto. Ottawa Police confirm they are investigating, and that as of Friday they only received the one report
By Charlie Senack
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FRIDAY, November 9, 2018 Page 3
Police believe rash of organized break-ins has moved along
them an opportunity to ask tion as well, to talk about conquestions. cerns that they have, and look Arya said many area resi- for recommendations from After a swarm of break-ins happened in the Barrhaven dents are concerned about police.” She said Ottawa Police area, Ottawa Police believe the impact this is having on the organized group involved the community, and those in- have told her the organized group has moved on from the have moved on outside of the volved. “People were concerned Ottawa area, and are now becity. There were 20 break-ins about why this is happen- lieved to be outside of the city. reported in Barrhaven over ing, and what’s being done Her main message to the resithe month of September — to prevent it,” he said. “Many dents of Barrhaven is these many of which took place people are asking what they break ins took place at random, and no person or group during the day. Other break- can do to help.” ins also took place over the Councillor Jan Harder, was targeted. In early October, police month of October, but police who sat on the Police Servihave not released any updated ces Board for eight years, has said break-ins in Barrhaven, statistics. also invited police to the ward Kanata and Stittsville may be “The Ottawa Police break to update residents on what is linked. On October 19, they and enter unit has identi- going on with police matters released an image of a newerfied a trend of daytime break in the area. She will be hold- model black Chevrolet Tahoe and enters that appears to be ing a town hall meeting at the that was captured on surveillinked,” Const. Amy Gagnon Cedarhill Golf Course from lance video at a number of said. “The investigation is on- 7-9 p.m. on Monday, Novem- homes where break-ins took place. going so no further informa- ber 19. Since the news of these retion is available at this time.” “I’ve asked (Ottawa PoOn October 27, Nepean lice) to come prepared to cent break-ins have been made MP Chandra Arya held a speak to police services in Ot- public, Police believe the community town hall meet- tawa — and more specifically number of reported incidents ing at the Minto Recreation in Barrhaven,” Harder said. have decreased. They want Centre — c oinl oHalf u r Moon f u l hBay a ntod c r“It’s a f an t eopportunity d g o o d sforfpeople r o m a to r oremind u n d the t h public e w o to r lmake d — update residents on the po- to come out and get informa- sure their doors and windows lice investigation, and to give tion; I think to share informa- are locked, and encourage By Charlie Senack
them to use light timers. They also urge you to keep your car doors locked — especially if there is a garage door opener inside your vehicle. Coun. Harder says graffiti and vandalism was a problem in the ward about 12-14 years ago, but statistics prove Barrhaven is a safe area to live in. She said while violence is not common in the ward, it comes as a surprise when it happens. “I look at Barrhaven today and it’s statistics and I think about the type of community we are,” she said. “We are a very safe community. There is no question about that.”
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Page 4 FRIDAY, November 9, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
Chapman Thrills Liam and Tommy Nieman, age 9 and 10 respectively, prowl around Beatrice Cemetery on Beatrice Dr. near Queensbury Dr. in the Chpaman Mills community of Barrhaven. The tradition of this haunting front yard was original conceived by the boys’ father, Dave Nieman, about 10 Halloweens ago with some help from neighbour Kevin Klepsch. The best part was that there were lots of tricks... plus tons of treats handed out last Wednesday at the front door by Liam and Tommy’s grandfather. See if you can spot the two boys in this photo. Mike Carroccetto photo
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One Hundredth Anniversary of the end of World War 1 - November 11, 1918
The military history of Canada during World War I began on August 4, 1914, when Britain entered the First World War (1914–1918) by declaring war on Germany. The British declaration of war automatically brought Canada into the war, because of Canada’s legal status as subservient to Britain. However, the Canadian government had the freedom to determine the country’s level of involvement in the war. On August 5, 1914, the Governor General declared a war between Canada and Germany. The Militia was not mobilized and instead an independent Canadian Expeditionary Force was raised. Canadians of British des-
cent, the majority, gave widespread support arguing that Canadians had a duty to fight on behalf of their Motherland. Indeed, Sir Wilfred Laurier, although French-Canadian, spoke for the majority of English-Canadians when he proclaimed: “It is our duty to let Great Britain know and to let the friends and foes of Great Britain know that there is in Canada but one mind and one heart and that all Canadians
Three men were arrested after more than three kilograms of cocaine were seized in two drug raids, one of which was in Barrhaven. According to the Ottawa Police Service, an investigation by the guns and gangs unit and surveillance team began in early October, resulting for
the arrest warrants for a home on Masonbrook Street, near Woodroffe Ave. and Longfields Drive in Barrhaven. There was also a search on Hinchey Avenue, in the Mechanicsville-Hintonburg area of Ottawa. Police seized approximately 3.5 kg in cocaine and about
THIS MONTH by Larry Ellis
are behind the Mother Country.” Prime Minister Robert Borden offered assistance to Great Britain, which was quickly accepted. Canada’s sacrifices and contributions to the war changed its history and enabled it to become more independent, For the first time in its history, Canadian forces fought as a distinct unit, first under a British commander and then under a Canadianborn commander. The highpoints of Canadian military achievement during the First World War came during the Somme, Vimy, and Passchendaele battles and what later became known as “Canada’s Hundred Days”. Canada’s total casualties stood at the
end of the war at 67,000 killed and 173,000 wounded, out of an expeditionary force of 620,000 people mobilized and 39% of mobilized were casualties. Try and attend a November 11th Remembrance Day ceremony; it’s important that you do; encourage the young people to attend and take the children; they need to know the significance of November 11th. As for me, I’m happy to be a Canadian whose forces saved freedom for me to be a kid and run and play, a long time ago for some of us but allows me to see another happy day! Best Advice: Remember to Remember!
$45,000 in cash following two raids, which took place Wed., Oct. 24. John Kabbouchi, 31, faces charges of two counts of possession of cocaine for the purpose of trafficking, and possession of the proceeds of crime. John Mauviel, 31, was charged with possession of cocaine for
the purpose of trafficking, and possession of the proceeds of crime. Jason Teitlebaum, 29, was charged with possession of the proceeds of crime.
Police raids seize more than three kilos of cocaine, $45k in cash in drug raid
NOMIN NAT ATIION ONS S NOMI WAN ANT D! W T EED!
George Dickinson in front of the Mill November 11, 1918
Almost Everything In Store
November 23 oNly Autumn Peltier, 13 Wikwemikong First Nation, ON 2017 Ontario Junior Citizen Autumn feels very passionate about preserving the environment and creating awareness for the importance of clean drinking water. She was one of two youth advocates chosen to represent Canada during the 2015 Children’s Climate Conference in Sweden. During the 2016 Winter Meeting of Canada’s Premiers in Vancouver, she addressed her concerns directly to Prime Minister Justin Trudeau.
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Page 6 FRIDAY, November 9, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
The city that’s still a community
As much as Barrhaven is growing, the more it is staying the same. While the community had a population of between 15-20,000 people back in the day when we launched the Barrhaven Independent, we now have a population of close to 90,000. With those numbers, we could be our own city. But no matter how big of a city we are becoming, Barrhaven is still a community in every sense of the word. The two best examples of this feeling of community will happen in the upcoming week. On Sunday, many residents will gather at the Cenoptaph at John McCrae Secondary School in Barrhaven, beside the Walter Baker Centre, for a special Remembrance Day service. This year marks the 100th anniversary of Armistice Day, marking the end of the First World War. It was on the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month that the Great War finally came to an end. The Barrhaven Legion lobbied hard and worked with the office of former MP Pierre Poilievre and with Councillor Jan Harder, among others, to ensure that Barrhaven has a proper place to pay tribute to fallen soldiers. Having it in front of John McCrae Secondary School – McCrae was the former military soldier and medic who was the author of the poem, ‘In Flanders Fields’ – is perfectly fitting. The following week, Barrhaven will host its annual Santa Claus Parade. Through the guidance and leadership of a few business people and the Barrhaven BIA, the Santa Claus Parade has become the second largest Santa Claus parade in the city – next to Ottawa’s downtown parade – and one of the largest in the province. About 25,000 people are expected to attend this year’s parade along Strandherd Road, stretching from Woodroffe to Greenbank. The turnout for the parade acts as a metaphor for the type of community Barrhaven is. Traditionally, as community grows, community events like this draw fewer and fewer people. We don’t really know why. But Barrhaven bucks that trend. We are a community that gets out and rallies around people and events. That’s why we have the best Santa Claus Parade, and that’s why we have the best Canada Day. And that’s also why there was such a strong bonding in the community in September in the aftermath of the tornadoes that knocked out our power for three days. Only in Barrhaven can our municipal leaders turn a power outage crisis into a celebration and festival of community spirit at Larkin Park. As much as we enjoy these events, please remember to support the Barrhaven Food Cupboard during the parade. The tornadoes hit the Food Cupboard hard, as the timing of the outage hit homes just days after support cheques from the government were issued. Many families had just stocked their fridges and freezers with food, and much of that food was lost during the power outage.
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He finally has his place in the Hall
Canada’s past is full of heroes. Sure, we have our superstars. Bobby Orr and Gordie How and Wayne Gretzky. Sidney Crosby and Connor McDavid. Celine Dion and Bryan Adams and Michael Buble. Drake. But we are a nation more known by its unsung heroes. We are thinking of those heroes this week as we pay our respects to those who sacrificed their lives for ours, especially on the 100th anniversary of Armistice Day. While hero is a word that I don’t think belongs when you discuss sports or professional athletes, every now and then the word might apply. For Willie O’Ree, who finally gets his long-overdue induction into the Hockey Hall of Fame this week, hero is an understatement. On January 18, 1958, Willie became the first black player in the NHL. He is often referred to as the ‘Jackie Robinson of hockey.’ But while Robinson was one of the best players the game had ever seen, O’Ree’s career was more fitting for a Canadian hero. Two games played in his first NHL season, and 43 games and four goals in his second and final season. After that, it was two years with the Hull-Ottawa Canadiens before an 18-year career as a minor league pro in the US. Twenty years ago, I got the chance to talk to O’Ree and meet him. For a couple of years I like to think we were friends. I doubt that he remembers me now, but I remember every time I talked to or met him, including the first time I called him and he answered the phone. “Hello, this is Willie O’Ree.” I staggered and stumbled through introducing myself to Willie O’Ree. I told him that I was the NHL brand manager at Pinnacle, a sports card company based in Dallas. “I’m not sure if you aware or not, sir, but there has never been a hockey card made of you,” I told him. “We would like to include you in our next set of NHL hockey cards.” “Is that right?” he said. “I had no idea I never had a card. I would love to have an NHL hockey card.” Butterflies filled my stomach. Over the next few years, I met with him a few times, and I chatted with him a few more times. He was humble, sincere and as genuine as a hero should be. “I didn’t think of it as a big deal at the time, and I certainly didn’t see myself as the Jackie Robinson of Hockey,” said O’Ree, who grew up in Fredericton, New Brunswick. “I just remember how thrilled I was to be called up to get to play in the NHL.” The fact that O’Ree made it to the NHL is
one of the all-time against-all-odds stories in Canadian history. In a junior hockey game in Guelph, O’Ree was hit in the face with a puck and was blinded in one eye. “I kept that a secret throughout my career,” he said. “I was a left shot and a left winger, and I lost sight in my right eye. It put me at a big disadvantage, but I just had to work through FROM THE it.” O’Ree was also quick to point out that he was not the best black hockey player of his era. “There was a guy by Jeff Morris named Herb Carnagie,” he said as we sat down at a little table at an NHL event. “He was already a legend by the time I came around. He played for the Quebec Aces with Jean Beliveau in the Quebec Senior League, and a lot of guys who played against him said that he was just as good as Beliveau. Unfortunately, he never got the chance to play in the NHL.” O’Ree downplayed some of the racial taunts and slurs that he faced. “I just let it all go in one ear and out the other,” he said. “There were some incidents. But in all honesty, it was a lot worse playing in the minors in some of the smaller cities. I never let it get to me.” He paused for a moment, and asked me where I was from. “A little town on the border in Eastern Ontario,” I said. “Prescott.” Willie O’Ree’s eyes lit up. “Prescott,” he said with a smile. “That’s where Leo Boivin is from. Do you know him?” “Yes sir, I do.” “You know, I will tell you about Leo,” he said. “We were playing Montreal. It was New Year’s Day. Leo had the puck and I was breaking down the left wing. He fed me this perfect, rink wide pass, that ended up right on my stick. It was a great pass. I went in on Charlie Hodge, and I put the puck under his glove hand. It was my first NHL goal.” Willie O’Ree smiled, remembering the moment. He didn’t mention that it was the first NHL goal ever scored by a black player. He also left out the part about the standing ovation that lasted several minutes. “Leo played for the Inkerman Rockets when they were really good,” he said. “I wonder if he ever played against Herb Carnegie?” In my office, I have an autographed copy of that Wiollie O’Ree card. Willie’s place in history, however, is not on my desk. It is in the Hockey Hall of Fame. And finally, he is where he belongs.
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FRIDAY, November 9, 2018 Page 7
Harder hosting community police meeting Nov. 19 at Cedar Hill Golf Club
Thank you so much Barrhaven for increasing our voter count by eight per cent and for giving me such strong support. I am honoured indeed. I promise you I will do my best to represent you well every single day. I hope you will continue to reach out to keep my office and I informed about what you see and allow us to assist you. We all know why we live in this great community, why it’s the #1 growth area for a couple of decades….”most of us weren’t born here….we just got here as fast as we could.”
“Let’s Talk” - Barrhaven Community Police Meeting
I will be hosting a Barrhaven Community Police meeting on Monday November 19th, from 7pm to 9pm at the Cedar Hill Golf and Country Club. Joining us from the Ottawa Police Services will be Deputy Chief of Front Line Operations Steve Bell and Inspector Bryden to speak about our community concerns.
Barrhaven’s annual November 11 Remembrance Day ceremony will be held at John McCrae Secondary School, 103 Malvern Dr. The parade will start at 10:45 a.m. and the ceremony at 11 a.m. Military/RCMP/Police, Veterans, Legion Members, Scout/Cubs, Guides/Brownies/Sparks and other community groups are welcome to participate in the parade. Form-up begins at 10:30am. Following the ceremony, the Barrhaven Legion will be hosting a reception in Halls A and B of the Walter Baker Centre. Everyone is welcome. Veterans and members of the Barrhaven Legion are welcome to join us back at the Branch at 3500 Fallowfield Road.
Christmas Bazaar Barrhaven United Church
Start your Christmas shopping at our Annual Christmas Bazaar, Saturday, November 17th from 9am to 1pm. There will be delicious baked goods, meat pies, crafts, vendor tables, silent auction and much more.
BARRHAVEN by Jan Harder
Lunch served from 11am to 1pm. Free admission and parking. 3013 Jockvale Rd., Contact 613-825-1707.
21st Annual Barrhaven Santa Claus Parade
Come and join us on Sunday November 18th at 5:30pm for the 21st Annual Barrhaven Santa Claus Parade!! All of the details of the parade can be found on the parade website. Santa has asked everyone to bring a Toonie to the parade in support of the Barrhaven Food Cupboard! Look for our volunteers as you arrive to the parade to share your toonie or donation of a nonperishable food item to help give back to our community.
Community Police Message
Over the past few weeks we saw an increase in day time break and enters in the Barrhaven area. Break and Enter is the offence committed when any person unlawfully enters any place with the intent of committing a criminal offence therein. There is no set time that a break-in is more likely to occur. There are suspects who only commit breakins at night, while others operate during the day. The incidents last week were during the day. Report suspicious people and vehicles to 613-236-1222. Calling and leaving a voice mail to report the suspicious per-
son is too late. Ensure when posting opinions on social media that the facts are correct. Only posting on social media and not reporting to the police service allows gabs in the investigation. Again, ensure doors and windows are locked and secure during the day. Ensure garage doors are locked and the door leading in to the house is locked. Constable Sherry Jordan Ottawa Police Service’s Selective Traffic Enforcement Program (STEP) will focus on red light running and stop sign violations the month of November.
Red Light Running:
Between 2012 and 2016, there were 3759 collisions involving red light running resulting in 1562 injuries and 4 fatalities.
Stop Sign Violations
Between 2012 and 2016, there were 3,129 collisions involving drivers who failed to stop at stop signs. These collisions resulted in 995 injuries and 3 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
Councillor Jan Harder celebrates her election victory with her family. Jeff Morris photo 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 priority. The Safer Roads Ottawa Program is committed to using available resources to make Ottawa roads safer for residents.
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Page 8 FRIDAY, November 9, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
The IndependentFOCUS ON YOUTH Honour Roll student has a passion for photography and technology
Name: Elijah Robert
Age: 17 School: St. Francis Xavier High Grade: 12 Parents: Serena Rebello-Robert and Sohail Robert
YOUTH by Phill Potter
Apple product being released, I’m usually one of the first ones to know!”
Brother: Xavier (10), grade 5, Sawmill Creek Elementary
Accomplishments: “I have to say, being featured in this Community Newspaper Sister: Bethany (13), grade 8, is a great honour and accomSawmill Creek Elementary plishment! However, I’ve also worked very hard to sustain Pet Peeve: “Print material a place on the Honour Roll with too many fonts, sand- throughout my high school wiches that fall apart as you years, while achieving many eat, and hand sanitizer stations top marks in some of my fawithout hand sanitizer.” vourite courses, and a top overall average for my grade. I’ve Favourite Subjects: “I had some amazing teachers enjoy many subjects in school. who have inspired me and enThat’s why I’ve taken on a couraged me to use my talents full course load with a var- in the ways I enjoy communiiety of different subjects this cating the most— through deyear. However, my absolute sign, multimedia and writing. favourite courses have been In fact, one of my assignments those which have allowed me led me to enter a municipal esto experiment with technol- say contest about the Vision ogy, and at the same time, for Ottawa in 2017. My subexpress my creativity. These mission, which took a retrocourses include: Communica- spective view from my grandtions Technologies, Market- parents’ eyes, earned me first ing, Technological Design, and place – much to my surprise. Photography.” As I said, many educators have guided me throughout my What do you enjoy read- life to be my very best. When I ing for pleasure? “I am con- was selected for the Principal’s stantly reading and researching Leadership Award prior to enonline articles about technol- tering high school, it reminded ogy, business and design. I like me to always try to help out Nov.to 9_Diversitea 10:17 and AM Page stay up to Ad date11/5/18 about the be a 1positive, welcomnewest tech trends in the ing person everywhere I go. I world. If there’s ever a new really try to do that each and
Activities/Interests: “I spend a great deal of time studying and completing school related work. It’s this work ethic that has led to great results in school. However, this year especially, I have really enjoyed spending time creating graphic designs and composing key elements for my school’s yearbook. Outside of school, I love to experiment and work with all sorts of technology – from repairing phone hardware, to creating graphic art on various Comment: “This is my software, to troubleshooting website showcasing a portfolio for family and Dad friends. I’m alwith Old Car copy_Ad copy 8/4/18 9:07 PM Page 1 ways up to something involv- of my work: www.elijahrobing tech. When I’m not doing ert.ca. I would like to thank my these things, I love to visit somewhere new (whether it family and all my teachers be near or far) and practice my throughout my school years for nurturing my interest in photography skills.” technology and motivating me Elijah Robert is an Honour Roll student who has a passion for photography and technology. Phill Potter photo Why did you get involved towards excellence.” in what you do? “Ever since I was a young child, I have always been drawn to technology. Whether it was making movies on the family video camera, or exploring the many programs on my parents’ brightly coloured translucent iMac — technology has always allured me. Through experimentation and trial and error, I have become quite adept and knowledgeable in many areas of technology and design. Nowadays, I continue to learn and adapt to new technology, while showcasing my work online with a website that features my many design works and photography.”
Visit us at these
Christmas Markets St. Mark High School
Mitch Owens Rd., Nov. 10 & 11
Maple Leaf – Almrausch Club
3928 Farmers Way, Nov. 16, 17 & 18
Metcalfe Farmers’ Greely Community Centre Nov. 17 & Dec. 15 Ottawa Farmers’ Lansdowne Park Dec. 1, 2, 8, 9, 15, 16, 22 & 23
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FRIDAY, November 9, 2018 Page 9
Zash Mobile has everything for technies with holiday gift season approaching They have everything you want, and they have the customer service to make sure your experience is a great one. Zash Mobile at 4285 Strandherd carries a complete line of mobile phones and devices, as well as accessories and just about anything tech related you would need. Their store is open and spacious, and their service is top notch. Zash Mobile was founded in 2016 by partners Arash Zadeh and Hadi Shureih. The company places a high priority on fostering a store team culture of exceptional customer experience, and providing the
best possible support for their customers devices and services. Their first store opened on Bank Street in Ottawa South. The Barrhaven location is their second store. Zash Mobile is an authorized Telus dealer and has packages for individuals and businesses.
Zash Mobile has your business covered with solutions to make your day to day more productive and profitable. A short one on one with our business sales team can save you money and time. Their B2B team will find the right packages to meet the needs of your business but it doesnâ€™t stop there. Their team is dedicated to supporting our clients; one on one training sessions to get the most out of your wireless solutions, account reviews, enterprise setup, whatever you and your business needs. Zash has also been an active and generous partner in the
community. They have been part of fundraising events for the Barrhaven Food Cupboard, the Shepherds of Good Hope, and the Ottawa Food Bank. For more information on Zash Mobile, call them at 613.440.7900 or visit them at 4285 Strandherd Drive. Their business hours are Mon.-Fri. 10:30 a.m. to 7 p.m., Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Sunday from 11 p.m. to 4 p.m. 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.
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Financial Advisor The Co-operators 5560 Manotick Main St | Manotick 613-692-5070 www.cooperators.ca/William-McDonald
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Page 10 FRIDAY, November 9, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
RemembRance ceRemonieS The public is welcomed and encouraged to attend any of the Remembrance Ceremonies listed below.
Royal Canadian Legion Branch 641 Barrhaven – 2018 Poppy Campaign and Remembrance Events The Poppy has been widely recognized as a symbol of Remembrance since it was first adopted in 1921. By wearing the Poppy, we demonstrate our gratitude to those who gave their lives for the freedom we enjoy. Legion Remembrance programs commemorate the men and women who died in the military service of Canada during war and peace. The 2018 Poppy Campaign commences October 26 and ends on November 10. It is through the generosity of the community that Branch 641 is able to provide this kind of support. Legion and Cadet volunteers will be distributing poppies during the Campaign period at several local locations, including Ross’ Independent, Sobeys, Walmart, Metro, Loblaws and Costco. We thank you for your continued support. Friday, November 9, 9:45 a.m. - Barrhaven Manor Friday, November 9, 11 a.m. - The Court at Barrhaven Friday, November 9, 1:30 p.m. - Longfields Manor Friday, November 9, 2:45 p.m. - V!VA Barrhaven Friday, November 9, 4 p.m. - Prince of Wales Manor Saturday, November 10, 10:15 a.m. - Carleton Lodge
POPPY CAMPAIGN It is important to remember that the basic purpose of funds raised during the Poppy Campaign is to enable Branches of the Royal Canadian Legion to provide immediate assistance to ex-servicemen and women in need. This includes providing food, shelter and medical attention for them or their families when necessary. Poppy funds also allow the Legion to “give back” to the local community in the form of bursaries to local schools, support of army and navy cadet corps, donations to local hospitals and other vital support programs. During the past year, Branch 641 donated $60,000 to community organizations including the Homeless Veterans Program, Military Family Resource Centre, Perley Rideau Veterans Health Care Centre, Royal Ottawa Mental Health Centre, the Queensway Carleton Acute Care for the Elderly, three cadet corps, students’ bursaries, as well, monetary prizes for poster and literary contests for youth attending local schools. For more information about the Barrhaven Legion, please go to our website, www.rcl641.ca, our Facebook page “Barrhaven Legion 641” or call us at 613843-8691.
The Branch will be holding a Remembrance Dinner on Saturday, November 4. All are welcome to join in honouring our military, past, present and future, at this evening of recognition and reflection. The cost of the Roast Beef Dinner is $35 for Members and $40 for Non-members. Veterans, their spouses, including widows/widowers, and caretakers accompanying the Veterans may attend for $10 each. Tickets must be purchased in advance at the Branch. Barrhaven’s annual November 11 Remembrance Day ceremony will be held at John McCrae Secondary School, 103 Malvern Dr. The parade will start at 10:45 a.m. and the ceremony at 11 a.m. Military/RCMP/Police, Veterans, Legion Members, Scout/Cubs, Guides/Brownies/Sparks and other community groups are welcome to participate in the parade. Form-up begins at 10:30 a.m. Following the ceremony, the Barrhaven Legion will be hosting a reception in Halls A and B of the Walter Baker Centre. Everyone is welcome. Veterans and Members of the Barrhaven Legion are welcome to join us back at the Branch at 3500 Fallowfield Road.
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Why the poppy? The poppy has stood as the official symbol of Canada’s Remembrance Day since 1921, a visual reminder of all those who made the ultimate sacrifice for war. Some may wonder why this small flower is used to represent the fallen s oldier. Poppies and fallen soldiers have a long history together. The origins of the flower can be traced back to the Napoleonic wars in France. During these times of unrest and battle, many soldiers went on to final resting places in graves in Flanders, France. Ensuing literature describing how poppies grew so thickly and vibrantly over these graves, in soil
that once could not produce much vegetation. Years later, a soldier would be instrumental in bringing the symbol of the poppy to the hearts and minds of Canadians. When John McCrae served in World War I as a Lieutenant-Colonel, he was stationed near Ypres, Belgium, the area traditionally called Flanders. McCrae observed how poppies grew so well among the makeshift graves of the soldiers, which were marked by wooden crosses. When McCrae lost a fellow soldier and close friend, he penned a poem called “In Flanders Fields” and portrayed the picture of war and
the poppy flower visual. To this day McCrae’s poem remains among the most memorable war poems ever written. It also paved the way for the poppy flower to be one of the most recognized symbols of wartime remembrance. Thousands of poppies are placed on the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier, and Remembrance Day participants wear poppies on their lapels.
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FRIDAY, November 9, 2018 Page 11
Page 12 FRIDAY, November 9, 2018
Barrhaven Santa ClauS Parade
FRIDAY, November 9, 2018 Page 13
Thank you To our sanTa sponsors
E R E D S N P I O E R N F S O O M R A S E T R U O O T U O Y K N A TH SEE YOU THERE!! BARRHAVEN
Sunday november 18 5:30Pm www.santaclausbarrhaven.com
Barrhaven food cupBoard will Be along the parade route collecting toonies ($2) and food donations
Page 14 FRIDAY, November 9, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
Lest We Forget
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Lest we forget our fallen mothers and fathers, brothers and sisters. May we forever remember the sense of duty, and the many sacrifices these great Canadians gave for a world in turmoil. May we together say, “Never Again.” 613-580-2473 Jan.Harder@Ottawa.ca @BarrhavenJan facebook.com/BarrhavenJanHarder
FRIDAY, November 9, 2018 Page 15
Lest We Forget
Why November 11?
Remembrance Day in Canada is a day to commemorate members of the armed forces. Remembrance Day is observed each year on November 11 because that marks the official end of World War I in 1918. On that day, the Germans officially signed the armistice, an agreement that officially put an end to the fighting in WWI. That’s one reason why Remembrance Day is often referred to as Armistice Day. Though the day has a significant connection to World War I, it also honours the men and women who fought for Canada in World War II, the Korean War and those who continue to serve in the military. Over the years, more than 1.5 million Canadians have fought for their country and to defend the rights and freedoms of non-Canadians as well. Among the Remembrance Day traditions is the wearing of poppies, which are worn as the symbol of remembrance and a reminder of the blood-red flower that grows on the former battlefields of France and Belgium.
In Flanders Fields In Flanders Fields the poppies blow Between the crosses row on row, That mark our place; and in the sky The larks, still bravely singing, fly Scarce heard amid the guns below. We are the Dead. Short days ago We lived, felt dawn, saw sunset glow, Loved and were loved, and now we lie In Flanders fields. Take up our quarrel with the foe: To you from failing hands we throw The torch; be yours to hold it high. If ye break faith with us who die We shall not sleep, though poppies grow In Flanders fields. ‘In Flander’s Fields’ was written by a Canadian, John McCrae, a doctor and teacher who served in both the South African War and the First World War. He died from pneumonia on January 28, 1918.
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Page 16 FRIDAY, November 9, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
The IndependentCOMMUNITY Artists of Stonebridge will keep painting the town long after art show
Barrhaven artist Dhanashri Baput displays her works of florals and streams. Artists of Stonebridge held their 9th Annual Art Show & Sale, Saturday, November 3rd and Sunday, November 4th, at the Stonebridge Golf Club, 68 Hawktree Ridge, Nepean. In addition to a wide variety of art work from AOS members, a special exhibit, The Nepean Collection, will be featured. Every artist finds inspiration in different ways. Some are inspired by their travels, others by colours or light, and still others by the many aspects of nature. During 2018, twenty three AOS artists chose to draw their inspiration from closer to home - their own community of Nepean. The Nepean Collection is a sampling of Nepean landscapes, architecture, community spaces and more, as interpreted by the Artists of
Stonebridge. In addition to its unveiling at the “Paint the Town” Art Show and Sale, The Nepean Collection will also be on exhibit at the Minto Recreation Complex on Cambrian Road from December 5th to February 6th, and will then move to the Barrhaven Vietnamese Restaurant on Strandherd Drive. As well as being the inhouse artists at the Minto Recreation Complex, the AOS have eight other venues where art is displayed on a rotational basis. These include the offices of Mr. Chandra Arya, MP, Councillors Jan Harder’s and Michael Qaqish’s City Hall and Constituency offices, the Barrhaven Vietnamese Restaurant and the Royal Bank on Strandherd. The generosity of these institutions is
much appreciated. Artists of Stonebridge also accepted donations to the Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind (CGDB) at the 2018 “Paint the Town” Art Show & Sale. CGDB is a national, non-profit, charitable organization founded in 1984 to provide Canadians with greater mobility and independence through the use of professionally bred, raised and trained dogs. The organization relies solely on public support and funding. Traditionally, art is enjoyed by the sighted, but by choosing CGDB as our charity we can extend the value of our artists’ beautiful creations to benefit the lives of the visually impaired.
Sherry Beckstead was one of many Barrhaven artists exhibiting at the Artists of Stonebridge Paint the Town Art Show and Sale. Artists of Stonebridge (AOS) is a non-profit organization formed in 2010 by a small group of visual artists from Barrhaven. Over the years membership has grown to include 40 artists from across Canada and around the world. This diverse group works in a full spectrum of disciplines - from oil to acrylic, from watercolour to mixed media. The AOS vision is to increase the awareness and appreciation of original art as well as to provide the artists with opportunities to exhibit their art. The group also reaches out to the community by sharing their talents through workshops and fundraising for local charities.
Fabiola Lima is a Barrhaven artist who came to the community from Brazil. Jeff Morris photos
Achieving results for all Canadians and residents of Nepean Since taking office, our government has fulfilled many of its promises: • Passed the Middle Class Tax Cut to bring relief to more than 9 million Canadians. • Introduced the Canada Child Benefit • Simplified the Canada Student Loans • Repealed unfair provisions of Bill C-24 in the Citizenship Act • Strengthened the Canada Pension Plan • Invested $2.97 billion in public transit infrastructure in Ontario
In addition... • Created 77,000 jobs across the country, including over 200 in Nepean through the Canada Summer Jobs program. Our riding received $673,000 in funding! • Created the MP Chandra Arya Outstanding Achievement award and gave Kindle e-readers and $500 cash awards to graduating students at 23 elementary, middle and high schools in Nepean. • Consulted constituents on key issues such as Budget 2016, Climate Change and Electoral Reform. We are planning several more town halls as well.
Barrhaven photographer and artist Tony Mihok displays his beautiful image of the monument at the Canadian War Memorial in Ottawa.
Chandra Arya Member of Parliament - Nepean
Constituency Office 240 Kennevale Drive Unit 201A Nepean, ON K2J 6B6 (613) 825-5005
facebook.com/ChandraNepean @ChandraNepean ChandraArya.ca firstname.lastname@example.org
FRIDAY, November 9, 2018 Page 17
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Page 18 FRIDAY, November 9, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
The IndependentCOMMUNITY Putting a price on pollution provides incentive for climate action By Chandra Arya Nepean MP
Our government has a plan to protect the environment and grow the economy, and it’s working. Our emissions are decreasing and our economy is booming. Pricing carbon reduces pollution at the lowest cost to businesses and consumers. Around the world, businesses, governments and experts agree that carbon pricing is the cheapest and most efficient way to cut carbon pollution. A well-designed price on carbon pollution provides an
incentive for climate action and clean innovation while protecting competitiveness. Carbon pricing is efficient and cost effective because it allows businesses and households to decide for themselves how best to reduce pollution – and will often save money in the process. With the new Price on Pollution tactic, every family of four in Ontario will get a Climate Action Incentive of $307. Carbon pricing will make a significant contribution towards meeting Canada’s greenhouse gas reduction target. A price on carbon could
cut carbon pollution across Canada by 80 to 90 million tonnes in 2022, once all provinces and territories have systems that meet the federal standard. This is equivalent to taking 23-26 million cars off the road for a year or shutting down 20-23 coal-fired power plants for a year. Countries all over the world are pricing pollution – California, the European Union, China. Their realworld experience confirms that putting a price on pollution works. It spurs clean growth, supports jobs for the middle class, and cuts the pollution causing climate
Some suite Christmas gifts! Kelsey Underwood, who is the hostess for the Bobby Ryan CHEO suite at Ottawa Senators games, and Carol Harper, Director of Premium Services at Canadian Tire Centre, get some help from Aramark employee Julie Fletcher (seated) as they prepare Christmas gift boxes for the Samaritan’s Purse Operation Christmas Child program. The program sends gift boxes that include toys, hygiene items and school supplies to children in developing countries. Underwood, who was recognized by Aramark last year for her contribution to the community through the program, coordinates the program each year for the suite hostesses at Ottawa Senators games, many of whom live in Barrhaven. This year, the Aramark hostesses and staff at Canadian Tire Centre contributed 120 Christmas boxes and collected $270 for the shipping of the boxes to the Samaritan’s Purse program. Jeff Morris photo
NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING Stonebridge Golf Club is hosting a public meeting to present its Annual Report on Class 9 pesticide use required by Ontario Regulation 63/09 under the Pesticides Act. The Annual Report summarizes the use of Class 9 pesticides used at Stonebridge Golf Club during 2017. The meeting will take place at the Clubhouse of Stonebridge Golf Club (68 Hawktree Ridge, Ottawa ON, K2J 5N3) at 10am on November 27th 2018. We would like to request that you confirm your attendance/number attending using this e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org If you are unable to attend the meeting all of the information presented is posted on the IPM council of Canada’s website https://ipmcouncilcanada.org
change. The Pan-Canadian Framework on Clean Growth and Climate Change is Canada’s plan – developed with the provinces and territories and with input from Indigenous peoples – to meet our emissions reduction targets, grow the economy, and build resilience to a changing climate. The plan includes a pan-Canadian approach to pricing carbon pollution, and measures to achieve reductions across all sectors of the economy, including major investments in infrastructure, clean technology, and through the Low Carbon Economy Fund. The plan aims to drive innovation and growth by increasing technology development and adoption to ensure Canadian businesses are competitive in the transition to a global clean economy. It also includes actions to advance climate change adaptation and build resilience to climate impacts across the country. We’ve committed to implement a federal carbon pol-
lution pricing system that will apply on January 1, 2019, in whole or in part, in any province or territory that requests it or that does not have a carbon pricing system in place
in 2018 that meets the federal standard. The government will return all direct revenue from its carbon pricing system to the jurisdiction of origin.
Ottawa South United Soccer Association 2018 Annual General Meeting In accordance with the provisions of the OSU By Laws, all eligible members of the Ottawa South United Soccer Association are invited to attend the 2018 AGM which will occur on Tuesday, November 27, at the Nepean Sportsplex Hall C, 1701 Woodroffe Avenue. The meeting will be called to order at 7 pm. Business to be conducted includes, but is not limited to, the receipts of reports, appointment of auditors, nomination and election of Board members and consideration of bylaw amendments. Information concerning the AGM can be found at the OSU web site: www.osu.ca Questions concerning this announcement may be directed to Ashley Barrett, OSU Club Secretary. Ashley can be reached at ash.lynn.barrett@gmail.# com
FRIDAY, November 9, 2018 Page 19
Genereux has eight goals in three wins for Minor Bantam AA Raiders Major Novice A
The Cumberland Grads scored six goals in the second period and went onto beat the Nepean Raiders 7-0 in their Eastern Ontario Minor Hockey League game in Navan Sat., Oct. 27.
Minor Atom A
Owen Cooper had a hat trick and an assist while Dean Sloan had two goals and two assists and Logan Stobernak added a pair of goals as the Raiders beat the Gloucester Rangers 7-1 Oct. 25 at the Earl Armstrong Arena. Hudson Henderson had two assists with Liam Kelly and Evan Garner earning one each. Tanner MacDonald was the winning goalie. On Sat., Oct. 27, the Raiders tied Cumberland 3-3 in Navan. Dean Sloan scored two unassisted goals and David Buchman scored from Hudson Henderson. On Tues., Oct. 30, Jack Ostapyk had the shutout in a 2-0 win over the RideauSt. Lawrence Kings. Hudson Henderson had a goal and an assist, and Dean Sloan scored. Liam Hayes and Logan MacKinnon also scored.
Major Atom AA
The Kanata Blazers scored three early goals and cruised to a 7-1 win over the Raiders at the Minto Rec. Centre on Oct. 26. Christian Zappavinga scored an unassisted power play goal for the Raiders.
Major Atom A
The Gloucester Rangers scored two power play goals
in the third period to earn a 3-2 come-from-behind win over the Raiders Oct. 23 at the Walter Baker Centre. Jacob Srdoc scored from Karter Dube and Logan Combden, and Elyott Dundas scored from Jonah Rutz and Ven Gurhan. On Fri., Oct. 26, the Raiders were blanked 2-0 by Kanata at the Bell Arena. On Oct. 30, the Raiders were beaten 4-1 by the Ottawa Sting. Tyler Norman scored for the Raiders with Ellyott Dundas picking up an assist.
Minor Pee Wee AA
The Nepean Raiders scored three goals in the third period to beat the Seaway Valley Rapids 4-1 Oct. 30 at the Howard Darwin Merivale Arena. Harry Nansi, Gabriel Bergeron, Max Shewfelt and Chase Hull scored for the Raiders. Calum Hartness had two assists with one each going to Bergeron and Tristan Boudreau. Jaeden Nelson was the winning goalie.
Major Pee Wee AA
Lucas DeBruyn’ s goal from Jack Hawken late in the third period capped a threegoal rally as the Raiders came back to tie Kanata 3-3 at the Minto Rec Centre Oct. 25. Liam Monaghan had a power play goal and a shorthanded goal for the Raiders with Hawken assisting on both for a three-point night. Nathan Hovila also earned an assist. On Sat., Oct. 27, Jack Hawken and George Zouzoulas scored unassisted goals late in the third period to lift the Raiders to a 2-2 tie with Cumberland.
FENCES & DECKS
Minor Pee Wee A
Andrew Pickering and Daxton Markwick each had a goal and an assist while Stefano Cesario and Ellard Slipacoff also scored in the Raiders’ 4-1 win over the Ottawa Sting Oct. 24 at the Walter Baker Centre. Adam Reinisch added an assist, while Andrew McKibbon was the winning goalie. On Oct. 26, the Raiders defeated the Eastern Ontario Cobras 4-2 on home ice. Ryan Coughlan, Andrew Pickering, Daxton Markwick and Ethan Taylor had goals with Ellard Slipacoff and Ashton St. Germain drawing assists. Owen Boville was the winning goalie. On Sun., Oct. 28, the Raiders lost 2-1 to Gloucester. Stefano Cesario scored for the Raiders from Antonio Zito. The Raiders then faced the Ottawa Valley Silver Seven Oct. 30 in Barrhaven, with the Silver Seven edging the locals 2-1. Stefano Cesario scored for the Raiders from Ryan Coughlan and Connor Stobernak. On Friday, Nov. 2, Andrew McKibbon had the shutout as the Raiders blanked Kanata 4-0. Adam Reinisch scored
twice, Ellard Slipacoff had goal and an assist, and Ethan Taylor also scored. Owen Coady had a pair of assists, with Andrew Pickering and Ashton St. Germain earning one assist each.
Minor Bantam AA
Jaidon Genereux had three goals and two assists for a five-point night as the Raiders defeated Kanata 8-2 Oct. 22 at the Jack Charron Arena. Jonas Paisan scored a pair of goals, while Daiwen Jia, Scott Wirvin and Tyson Parker also scored. Thomas Gallivan added a pair of assists with one each going to Wirvin, Parker, Declan McCarthy, Mateo Mongeon, Aidan Conroy, Matthew Clement and Ben MacMullen. Zachary Renaud was the winning goalie. Two nights later, Genereux had another big game as he recorded a hat trick in a 5-3 win over Cumberland. Tyson Parker had a goal and an assist and Thomas Gallivan also scored. Scott Wirvin collected three assists for the Raiders with Wade Boudrias, Shawn MacDonald and Ben MacMullen earning one each. Andrew Brooks was the winning goalie. On Oct. 30, Genereux
scored twice in a 4-2 win over the Ottawa Valley Silver Seven in Beckwith. Scott Wirvin had a goal and two assists, and Declan McCarthy also scored. Michael Low and Tyson Parker each had two assists with one each going to Mateo Mongeon and Aidan Conroy. Zachary Renaud was the winning goalie.
Major Bantam AA
Luke Richardson had three goals and Brandon Reinish and Francesco Sicoli each added two as the Raiders whipped Cumberland 9-2 in Navan Oct. 26. Marco Peloso and Mason MacNeil also scored. Matthew O’Doherty and MacNeil each had two assists, with Sicoli, Thomas Jones, Ryan Robichaud and Connor Platt picking up one each. Maximus Analytis was the winning goalie. On Sat., Oct. 27, the Raiders beat the Upper Ottawa Valley Aces 6-2. Francesco Sicoli had two goals and an assist, and Luke Richardson had a pair of goals, Justin Wammes had a goal and an assist, and Brandon Reinisch also scored. Matthew
O’Doherty and Ryan Robichaud each had a pair of assists, with Simon Yang, Matthew Stoppa, Mason MacNeil and Connor Platt each picking up one assist. Ethan Dinsdale was the winning goalie. On Nov. 2, the Raiders scored six goals in the second period as the Raiders beat the St. Lawrence Steel 7-1. Justin Wammes had a hat trick, Connor Platt scored two, Brandon Reinisch had a goal and three assists, and Mason MacNeil had a goal and an assist. Braeydon Fenn had four assists for the Raiders, Francesco Sicoli had two, and Simon Yang and Finn Almstedt had one each. Maximus Analytis was the winning goalie.
Minor Midget AA
Jayden Proulx scored a pair of goals in a 3-1 win over the Upper Ottawa Valley Aces Oct. 23 at the Walter Baker Centre. James Cherie also scored, while Logan Lemay, Jakob Bennett and Costa Touliopoulos each had assists. Barry Fitzgerald was the winning goalie.
raiders continues on page 20
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Nepean Raiders A/AA Minor Hockey Report
Page 20 FRIDAY, November 9, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
The IndependentSPORTS raiders continues from page 19 On Oct. 27 in Casselman, Costa Touliopoulos scored his second goal of the game late in the third period to give the Raiders a 3-2 win over the Eastern Ontario Cobras. Matteo Disipio also scored. Max Saito, Logan Lemay, James Cherrie and Bowen Gaceta all had assists. Matthew Voisey was the winner in goal.
Major Midget AA
The Raiders defeated the Eastern Ontario Cobras 4-1 at the Merivale Arena Oct. 25. Nicholas Pileggi, Kyle Filion and Finn McSwiggn each had a goal and an assist for the Raiders with Dean Frappier also scoring. Connor Harty and Noah Benoit added assists. Matthew Spinella was the winning goalie.
On Sat., Oct. 27, the Raiders lost 4-3 to the Ottawa Sting. Kyle Filion, Kyle Dillabough and Connor Harty scored for the Raiders with Jacob Montgomery earning two assists. Carter Currie and Jared Brush also had assists. On Oct. 30, Matthew Spinella had a shutout and Kyle Dillabough had three goals and three assists for a six-point night as the Raiders blanked the Ottawa Valley Silver Seven 10-0. Nathan Lassenba had two goals, Kyle Filion had a goal and two assists, Finn McSwiggan had a goal and an assist, and Garret Criag, Jacob Montgomery and Jared Brush also scored. Spencer Marchington and Connor Harty each had two assists with Noah Benoit picking up one.
Mega City Promotions three stars of the week First Star – Jaiden Genereux had a total of eight goals in three games to lead the Minor Bantam AA Raiders to three wins.
Barrhaven Boys! Barrhaven’s Michael Barbeau, age 8, poses for a photo with former Sens player Chris Kelly, who also lives in Barrhaven during Rogers Hometown Hockey festival at Algonquin College on Sunday (Nov. 4). Barbeau is a grade 3 student at St. Luke’s. Kelly, who has lived in Stonebridge for several years, played for the Senators for several seasons before joining the Boston Bruins, where he won a Stanley Cup in 2011. Kelly was the captain of Team Canada at the 2018 Winter Olympics and finished his playing career in the Senators’ organization. Kelly stayed on with the team as a development coach.
Second Star – Kyle Dillabough had three goals and three assists as the Major Midget AA Raiders thumped the Ottawa Valley Silver Seven 10-0. Third Star – Owen Cooper had three goals and an assist to lift the Raiders to a 7-1 win over Gloucester.
Mike Carroccetto photo
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FRIDAY, November 9, 2018 Page 21
The IndependentSPORTS Fourth quarter comeback gives Eagles Mosquito A championship
For the second time in three years, the Nepean Redskins have won the NCAFA A Cup championship game. The Eagles defeated Kanata 28-22 in front of an enthusiastic crowd at Minto Field at the Nepean Sportsplex Sunday. The Eagles had defeated the Knights 36-34 in the regular season when the two teams met. “The defence came out big in the second half,” said Guilbeault. “The offence was finally able to move the ball. Kanata has one hell of a defence but we were able to score on them, and our defence was finally able to stop them.” Kanata led at halftime and came back to take the lead late in the fourth quarter. The Eagles responded with a touchdown just two
plays later to regain the lead as Game MVP Reed Prevost fired a touchdown pass. “Our offensive co-ordinator Jason Hudson made a great call and Reed was throwing the ball well all day,” Guilbault said. “They were double covering our receivers, but he was still able to make throws.” The win culminated a successful season for the Eagles during the four-day championship weekend. Both Tyke Eagles played on Saturday, with the Tyke 1 Eagles losing to Kanata 54-22 and the Tyke 2 Eagles losing to Gloucester South 28-22. The Pee Wee Eagles, after starting the season with six straight losses and only one touchdown scored in that span, rallied for their
fourth straight win with an 18-6 win over the Orleans Bengals in the C Cup Final Thursday in the rain. Justin Rowe who splits his time between quarterback and running back, had all three Eagles touchdowns. The Bantam Eagles were eliminated in the semi-finals the previous week by Cumberland 4214.
Myers AAA Minor Hockey
had two assists each with Moors, Nicholas Larkin, Seamus Lockhart and Ty Campbell picking up one each. Frederic Bismarji was the winning goalie. On oct. 30, Zachary Bowen had the shutout in a 9-0 win over the Ottawa Valley Titans. Luke Posthumus had two goals and an assist, and Gabe Kingsbury scored two goals. John Stewart had a goal and two assists while Nicholas Larkin, Jacob Muller and Kyle Powers each had a goal and an assist. Kent Moors also scored. Braxton Ross had three assists, Oliver Bonk and Luka Benoit each had two, and Braeden Kelly had one. On Sun., Nov. 4, Bowen
got his second straight shutout over the Titans in a 6-0 win. Treyson Dewar scored twice while Nicholas Larkin and Seamus Lockhart each had a goal and an assist. Jacob Muller and Luke Posthumus also scored. Kent Moors and Braeden Kelly each had two assists with Oliver Bonk and Gabe Kingsbury picking up one each.
Nepean Eagles’ QB Reed Prevost was named game MVP of the NCAFA Mosquito A Final. Here he tosses a pass for the winning touchdown late in the fourth quarter. The Eagles won the game 28-22, capping an undefeated regular season and playoffs (10-0-1). Mike Carroccetto photo
Bowen has two straight shutouts as Myers Minor Bantam AAAs win three
Major Pee Wee AAA
Thomas Dickey scored late in the third period to give Myers a 2-2 tie with the Eastern Ontario Wild on Oct. 28. Henry Mews scored the first Myers goal from Owen Pelletier before assisting on the tying goal.
Minor Bantam AAA
The Myers Automotive Minor Bantams scored four goals in the second period in a 5-1 win over the Eastern Ontario Wild Oct. 25. Braxton Ross had a hat trick while Kent Moors and Gabe Kingsbury each scored one. Oliver Bonk and Luke Posthumus
Major Bantam AAA
The Ottawa Jr. 67s defeated Myers 7-1 Oct. 25. Lee Parks scored for Myers with Jack Gillis earning an assist. On Sun., Oct. 28, Myers tied the OHA Mavericks 1-1. Will Gerrior scored from Connor Dickey and Dylan Pollock.
A great first year Ottawa Gee-Gees’ linebacker James Peter (44) fends off a block from Guelph Gryphons’ AJ Allen during OUA semi-final football action at Gee-Gees Field last Saturday (Nov. 3). The 5’10, 190 lb Mother Teresa grad just completed his freshman year as a linebacker with the Gee Gees. A graduate of the Nepean Redskins and Eagles program, Peter is studying Human Kinetics. He served as an assistant coach in the summer with the Eagles Pee Wee team. Mike Carroccetto photo
Call to book a tour: 613-821-2233
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Page 22 FRIDAY, November 9, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
Black Friday kicks off holiday shopping season at Trade Secrets in Barrhaven
Ask the Beauty Expert Trade Secreets Kick start your Holiday shopping at the best place for beauty deals. There is a lot to choose from this Christmas season with many new innovative beauty products. It will be easy to stay on trend, and budget this year. Let us help you navigate what’s new and hot, so you’re gifts will be a hit. Here are some of our favorite new holiday essentials: • OPI has teamed up with The Nutcraker and has 15 stylish colors for this season. From
classic reds, forest green to full on glitter, there is something for everyone. Mini Sets and Full size bottles available now! • Drying your hair taking you more than 30 min? Don’t worry; Babyliss has come up with a solution for you. The BaByliss Italia Brava guarantees faster airflow, stronger air pressure, less noise & up to 10,000 hours of drying time. It even features a turbo button for even faster drying time. Babyliss Italia Brava is on Sale for 50% off and includes a 4-year warranty.
• Moroccanoil gift tins are in finally here. Try their new Color Continue Shampoo that uses Argan oil to help rebuild the cuticle. Tins feature your favorite Shampoo and Conditioner with bonus gift. • Get Ageless skin using Paris Hilton ProD.N.A . The first ever Marine-derived skin care line using ultra-healing enzymes from marine microalgae. These enzymes work to support the body’s natural DNA repair process and give you younger and brighter skin. Get rid of those wrinkles and prevent
more from appearing. Only available at Trade Secrets. • GS Titron X Flat iron offers Auto-shut off, Dual Voltage, & heats up to 450 F on durable Titanium plates that won’t damage your hair. Bonus comes with styling clips and a detangling brush. Its LED display lets you set the temperature & the plates offer instant heat in 60 seconds to help get you out the door quickly every morning. Save $70! • The Limited Edition Blowout Wet Brush is the best detangling brush on the market & it
will help you get through the knots and kinks that make every morning a battle. The Intelliflex bristles have soft tips that glide through tangles without breakage or pain. • Want your hair color to last 95% longer?! Framesi Color Lover can guarantee you that. 100% Vegan, Gluten, Paraben & Sulfate Free. This shampoo will give you the luxurious hair you want without breaking the bank. Framesi 500ml Duos $29.99 • Is your guy struggling to grow or tame his beard? Six-
man Beard oil helps dry skin while softening coarse beard hair and promoting healthy growth. Sixman is rich in antioxidants and free of Mineral oil, Silicone, Sulfate, Parabens and colorants. Bonus it smells manly. Get a free Sixman Beard oil when you spend $40 on men’s products. Right now Trade secrets is offering Every Day Low Pricing on over 50 of your favorite items. Stop in today and see if your products are on sale! P.S. They make great stocking stuffers.
Dining Out g n i r u Marlborough Pub t a e F
We are completely honoured and thrilled to announce that our Ryan Mercer Fundraiser raised a total of $29,939.38! We would like to thank all of our sponsors, our staff who generously donated their time and tips that night and every single person who bought a ticket and attended the event. Without all of you, none of this would have been possible. Thanks to your generosity we are able to donate these funds to North Gower Marlborough Public School, CHEO 4 North, and Candlelighters ... all places special to Ryan and the Mercer Family. We live in an amazing community. From the bottoms of our hearts, we thank you. Jason & Kim Moore and Steve & Angela Moffatt
Marlborough Pub and Eatery 2364 Rogers Stevens Drive, North Gower
2364 Roger Stevens Drive, North Gower
Facebook at The Marlborough Pub & Eatery
Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
7 Days A Week
FRIDAY, November 9, 2018 Page 23
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Few things are more satisfying than sipping hot chocolate in a cozy chair while someone else shovels the snow. At Atria Retirement Canada, you’ll relax knowing you’re supported by 24-hour staff and one of the industry’s most respected emergency response plans. Schedule your tour today.
THE COURT AT BARRHAVEN 888.287.9760 1111 Longfields Drive
CRYSTAL VIEW LODGE 613.817.1887 6 Meridian Place
Page 24 FRIDAY, November 9, 2018BARRHAVEN INDEPENDENT
st Ju ted Lis
3 Bedroom on main floor. 2 bedroom in lower level. Live in one and rent the other
5040 Limebank Rd. Riverside South - $640,000
3 Bedroom fully renovated bungalow on a huge executive premium corner lot in sought after Regency Park.
4 Merkel Dr. Barrhaven. - $549,900 Excellent investment opportunity. Potential to convert to legal Duplex.
966 Beaudry St. - $399,900
105 Judge St. - $299,000
3 Bedroom Bungalow. Fully finished basement. Hardwood on main floor. A Must See.
1 Lewiston. Barrhaven - $609,900 eN e P O us HO
suNday NOvember 11 2:00-4:00Pm
4 Bedroom single family home. Located on a huge private lot with no rear neighbors.
6724 Farmstead Barrhaven. - $529,900 Large 3 Bedrm with main floor den/office. Finished basment with full bath. Corner Lot
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34 Vermont Av. Barrhaven - $499,900
2 Bedroom 2 bath condo in South Keys, Spacious and move in condition.
3 Bedroom condo in South Keys. Walk out basement. Updated and move in ready.
1407 Forge St. - $274,900
Barrhaven Independent, November 9, 2018