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Tax-Free MD c

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MKT-4725B-C APR 2011

The voice of South Carleton for more than 30 years

It’s likely you opened and co to your Tax-Free Savings Acc for the tax-advantaged saving you’ve already paid taxes on you’ve invested, so why not p money in a TFSA that lets yo ments grow tax free. But, rem your TFSA is more than just savings account.

Make Saving Thank You!Less Tax-Free Savi Inves It’s likely you opened and contribute

VOL. 36 • No. 17

MANOTICK, ONTARIO

FREE

By having a TFSA at Edward to your Tax-Free Savings Account (TFSA) @RideauOsgoode Friday August 16, 2019 Ranked the tax-advantaged After all, canfor benefit from savings. working wit you’ve already paid taxes on the money Make Saving Less Taxing with a “Highest you’ve invested, so whymeet not put this advisor who will with yo money in a TFSA that lets your investTax-Free Account MakeSavings Saving Less Taxing with a Wor ingrowInvestor ments taxyour free. But,needs. remember, understand your TFSA is more than just another t we’llSatisfaction n e Tax-Free Savings Account m t personalize your TFSA w s e v savings account. In t a TFSAthat It’s likely you opened and contribute na TFSA How You May Benefit from ehaving willJones, be you tailo By at with Edward stis m veTFSAinvestments to your Tax-Free Savings Account (TFSA) n I Because your more than just can benefit from working with a financial for the tax-advantaged savings. After all, savings account, can it to: from It’s likely you opened another and contribute Howyou Youneeds. Mayuse Benefit a TFSA these you’ve already paid taxes on the money advisor who will meet with you to better Full Service to your Tax-Free Savings Account (TFSA)

Because TFSA is more than just • Save even more if you have your limited you’ve invested, so why not forput thethis tax-advantaged savings. After all, another savingsyour account, can use it to: understand your you needs. Working together, contribution room or maximized money in a TFSA that lets you’ve your investalready paid taxes on the money Registered Retirement Savings Plan • Save even more if you have limited we’ll personalize your TFSA with the best you’ve invested, so why not put this ments grow tax free. But, remember, (RRSP) contributions contribution room or maximized your investments that will be tailored to meet money in a TFSA that lets your investyour TFSA is more than just another Registered Retirement Savings Plan • Create a tax-efficient income stream in ments grow tax free. But, remember, savings account. these contributions needs. (RRSP) your TFSA is more than retirement, just another especially if you have excess • Create a tax-efficient income stream in By having a TFSA at Edward Jones, you savings account. Registered Retirement Income Fund retirement, especially if you have excess can benefit from working with a financial Keep more of what you save. Call me (RRIF)* or pension income By having a TFSA at Edward Jones, you Registered Retirement Income Fund advisor who will meet with you to better • Take can benefit from working withadvantage a financial of additional pension income (RRIF)* orincomeunderstand your needs. Working together, * with Includes locked-in plans, Life Income Funds (LIFs), Locked-in Reti advisor who will meet with you to opportunities better splitting your spouse • Take advantage of additional incomewe’ll personalize your TFSA with the best understand your needs. Working together, splitting opportunities with your spouse Add to your existing long-term investinvestments that will be tailored to meet your• TFSA we’ll personalize with the best ment strategy – tax-free • Add to your existing long-term investthese needs.

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1160 Beaverwood Road . * Includes locked-in plans, Life Income Funds (LIFs), Locked-in Retirement Income Funds (LRIFs) and Prescribed RRIFs Mews Of Manotick * Includes locked-in plans, Life Income Funds (LIFs), Locked-in Retirement Income Funds (LRIFs) and Prescribed RRIFs Manotick, ON K4M 1A3 613-692-2776 Pat Connor www.edwardjones.com Pat Connor www.edwardjones.com Member – Canadian Investor Protection Fund Financial Advisor Keep more of what you save. Call me today.

Financial Advisor . 1160 Beaverwood Road 1160 Beaverwood Road Mews Of Manotick Mews Of Manotick Manotick, ON K4M 1A3 Manotick, ON K4M 1A3 613-692-2776 The Nepean Eagles and South Gloucester Raiders Mosquito football teams battled Saturday during the NCAFA Tyke-Mosquito Youth Football Jambo613-692-2776 .

ree in Kanata. The event featured all of the National Capital Amateur Football Association teams in the Tyke (7-9) and Mosquito (10-11) age divisions playing half hour mini-games throughout the day. For more photos on the event, visit the Manotick Messenger Facebook Page. Jeff Morris photo

1160 Beaverwood R Mews Of Manotick Manotick, ON K4M 613-692-2776

Member – Canadian Investor Protection Fund


Page 2 Friday, August 16, 2019

MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerCOMMUNITY Carleton Conversations: Ontario Autism Program Town Hall in Richmond On Thursday August 1st, I was pleased to host a town hall session regarding the Ontario Autism Program. I was joined by Jeremy Roberts, MPP for Ottawa West-Nepean. We had almost 40 participants joining us at the Richmond Legion. The purpose of the roundtable was to gather feedback from residents of Carleton and across Ottawa on what our government can do to create a system that works for families. Thank you to everyone who joined us that evening. It was a very informative session, and I was pleased to get so much feedback and constructive criticism. Ultimately, my role as your MPP is to be your voice at Queen’s Park, and this was a wonderful learning experience for me while at he same time ensuring that the residents of Carleton are provided with a meaningful opportunity to provide feedback to the govern-

Your voice in Queen’s Park Goldie Ghamari, MPP, Carleton

ment. MPP Roberts has been attending OAP roundtables across the province, gathering feedback to take back to the Ontario Autism Panel. We also had a member of the Ontario Autism Panel attending our town hall, which means that the feedback provided by those in attendance was being heard first-hand by those who will be in charge of the final version of the Ontario Autism Program which is scheduled to commence in April of 2020. If you would like to provide feedback on the OAP or any other issue, please contact my office or go to goldiempp.ca/ contact

IN THE COMMUNITY: KIWANIS BBQ

I was pleased to join the Kiwanis Barrhaven Riverside South for their fundraiser BBQ at the Moncion’s YIG in Riverside South. Thank you for inviting me! Rotary clubs like the Kiwanis and others do amazing work in the community and I’m always pleased to drop by for a burger or hotdog to help support these great initiatives. If you would like me to attend your event or special occasion, please contact my office or go to goldiempp.ca/invitegoldie

UPDATE FROM QUEEN’S PARK

SPECIAL ADVISOR TO THE MINISTER OF ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT, JOB CREATION AND TRADE I’m excited to announce that I have been named Special Advis-

or to the Minister of Economic Development, Job Creation, and Trade. In my role as Special Advisor, I will be working with the Minister and Ministry Staff, providing input, analysis, and conducting research on the Canada-USA-Mexico trade negotiations that are currently under way. I’m very excited to use my skillset as an international trade lawyer to advance the interests of the province, and by default, the residents of Carleton, on this very important file. Given the current trade situation between Canada and the US, as well as Canada and China, it’s imperative that Carleton’s farmers, manufacturers, and the entire agricultural industry as a whole, are properly represented. I look forward to working on this very exciting role and will be providing updates as we move forward! If you would like to remain updated on what I am doing as

Special Advisor, please join my mailing list at goldiempp.ca/ newsletter

WE ARE HERE TO SERVE:

My constituency office is open Monday to Friday from 9 am to 4 pm. If you require assistance on any matter, please contact me at any time. It’s why I’m here. Even if it’s not a provincial issue, I’ll make sure to connect you with the proper office. - Goldie Your voice at Queen’s Park

it

pays

to

advertise

GOLDIE GHAMARI, MPP CARLETON

Office Hours: Weekdays 9 am - 4 pm 30-6179 Perth Street, Richmond, ON, K0A2Z0 Contact: 613-838-4425 or 1-833-779-6821 (toll free) goldie.ghamarico@pc.ola.org goldiempp.ca

HERE TO SERVE Our office is pleased to provide certificates for various special occasions including birthdays, anniversaries, weddings, grand openings and more. We also provide Ontario flag pins to local teams participating in provincial, national & international competitions. Please contact my office to find out more.


MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

Friday, August 16, 2019 Page 3

Capital Fair at Rideau Carleton Raceway begins Aug. 16

The Capital Fair at Rideau Carleton Entertainment Centre is just around the corner. This year’s fair will be held from August 16-26 at RCR, located on Albion Road, northeast of Manotick. “Every year, the fair gets a little bit bigger and a little bit better,” said Capital Fair General Manager Harley Bloom. “We are a not-forprofit organization, so all the proceeds and revenues generated from the fair go back into the program. Each year, we try to build as big of a program as possible.” While the Capital Fair has filled the void left by the absence of the Central Canada Exhibition in Ottawa, the fair is not the old Ex relocated to the raceway. “A lot of people think that we are the old Ottawa Ex,” Bloom said. “The dates are similar, but in reality, this is a continuation of the old Gloucester Fair.”

In 1998, the Gloucester Fair relocated to Rideau Carleton Raceway after outgrowing its original location at the Earl Armstrong Arena. In 2014, the fair changed its name to become the Capital Fair. Bloom emphasized that the fair is an affordable event for the family. General admission is only $5, and allday ride bracelets, priced at $24.78 plus HST, are available in advance until Aug. 15 online at capitalfair.ca and at all Quickie stores. The midway, presented by World’s Finest Shows, will feature 30 rides and attractions and will be the largest in Eastern Ontario this year. A new feature at this year’s fair will be the National Capital Highland Games, which will feature Highland Games athletics competitions such as the hammer throw, caber toss, sheaf toss and tug of war It will also in-

clude Highland Dancing and Highland Pipe Bands competitions. The fair will also include four Monster Truck shows, the Ultimutts Stunt Dogs, the Canadian Raptor Conservancy Birds of Prey Show, a Canine Watersports Competition, an arm wrestling championship tournament, agricultural exhibits and demonstrations, the Xtreme Cowboy horse show, and the Rise 2 Fame Talent Show. The big stage will feature Ladies and Escorts Fri., Aug. 16, County Lads Aug. 17, Moseley Aug. 18, Gamut Aug. 23, and DJ EDM Aug. 24. “There is a lot for the kids this year,” said Bloom, who added that there is a kids tent as well as an agricultural pavilion. Bloom added that one of the most special days every year at the fair is the special needs day. Over the past dec-

Ottawa country band Ladies and Escorts are a headline act at the Capital Fair, Aug. 16-26 at Rideau Carleton Raceway. Facebook photo

ade, the fair has been opened up to special needs children and families for a private

How much more tax can people afford? Consider this: “The average Canadian family now spends more of its income on taxes (44.2%) than it does on basic necessities such as food, shelter, and clothing combined (36.3%),” reported the Fraser Institute’s Consumer Tax Index this week.

And Trudeau has raised them further—up $800/year per family. Payroll taxes? Up! Gas tax? Up! Income tax? Up! And if you need a drink after all those taxes, well, he’s raised taxes on beer and wine too. The cost of government is driving up the cost of living. Most people are getting by, but not getting ahead. Conservatives want government to live within its means, leave more in your pocket and let you get ahead. Here’s how:

Take GST off home heat;

Cancel the carbon tax to lower gas and grocery bills;

A Green Homes Tax Credit to help with environmentally-friendly home renos or appliances;

Lower taxes for small businesses.

A dollar in the hands of the person who earned it is always better used than a dollar in the hands of the politician who taxed it.

That is why I have been fighting in Parliament for you to keep more.

party the day before the fair opens to the public. Last year’s Capital Fair

drew more than 250,000 guests. For more information, visit www.capitalfair.ca.


Page 4 Friday, August 16, 2019

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

MANOTICK MESSENGER

We are are stronger We strongertogether together of the most important One One of the most important things a Member Parliament things a Member of of Parliament canisdolisten is listen – to their can do – to allall their constituents. Over pastfive five constituents. Over thethe past years, as I’ve knocked doors years, as I’ve knocked onondoors and had conversations from and had conversations from Munster to Manotick, Findlay Munster to Manotick, Findlay Creek Edwards, I’vebeen been Creek andand Edwards, I’ve that. doingdoing just just that. Recently, down witha a Recently, I satI sat down with group of new Canadians– –some some group of new Canadians first generation, some second–– first generation, some second to hear about their experiences to hear about their experiences coming to Canada and settling coming to Canada and settling into their home. into their newnew home. Sitting around a living room Sitting around a living room in Kars, I listened storiesofof in Kars, I listened to to stories opportunity. hope,hope, fear,fear, andand opportunity. I heard about struggletoto I heard about thethe struggle escape violence, politicalchaos chaos escape violence, political and trauma the trauma of havingyour your and the of having rightful national identity forcibly rightful national identity forcibly taken away from you. taken away from you. “When you’re denied identity “When you’re denied ananidentity country,it’s it’slike like fromfrom youryour ownown country, they’re denying your existence,” they’re denying your existence,” one group member said. one group member said. Fortunately, this individual was Fortunately, this individual was welcomed to Canada where, welcomed to Canada where, his new national identity, with with hisand new identity, he hisnational family have thrived. he and his family have thrived. Sadly, I also heard aboutthe the Sadly, I also heard about struggle with institutionalized struggle with institutionalized racism some of these folks racism some of looking these folks when for jobs facedfaced when looking for jobs in Canada. Sometimes herehere in Canada. Sometimes

Members of the Bell Warriors and Kanata Knights Mosquito teams (10 and 11 years old) battled it out as part of the NCAFA Tyke Mosquito Football Jamboree in Kanata Saturday. All NCAFA teams were represented in a day full of mini-games in front of thousands of cheering supporters. Jeff Morris photo

immigration as an opportunity to immigration as an opportunity to dividedivide Canadians throughthrough fear, Canadians fear, resentment and misinformation. resentment and misinformation. We must allow to this to We not must notthis allow happen. happen. As always, immigration is a As always, immigration is a majormajor contributor to Canada’s contributor to Canada’s economic and cultural economic and cultural prosperity. Moreover, followingfollowing By Rodgers prosperity. Moreover, ByChris Chris Rodgers the Harper-era cuts to cuts border the Harper-era to border it was suggested they were it was suggested they were security and reduced servicesservices for security and reduced for ‘overqualified’ , other times they ‘overqualified’, other times they the most the current the vulnerable, most vulnerable, the current were told they ‘just don’t fit the were told they ‘just don’t fit the Liberal government has made Liberal government has made environment’ ofof thethe workplace. environment’ workplace. our immigration system system fairer, fairer, our immigration fasterfaster and more andsecure. more secure. Mostly, however, thethe group Mostly, however, group was incredibly optimistic was incredibly optimistic WhileWhile more work needed to moreiswork is needed to about the and they about thefuture, future, and they ensure that new get ensure thatCanadians new Canadians get had many onon how to to had manyideas ideas how everyevery opportunity to succeed, opportunity to succeed, strengthen our communities by by I’m proud strengthen our communities of the of progress we’ve we’ve I’m proud the progress working together. TheThe group working together. group mademade in the in past four years. the past four years. talked about importance talked aboutthe the importance And based on discussions like And based on discussions like of supportive of supportivecommunities, communities, the one I had with this group the one I had with thisingroup in mentorship and better mentorship and better Kars,Kars, I’m more confident than I’m more confident than information sharing to help newnew ever about the future. We simply information sharing to help ever about the future. We simply Canadians settle successfully. affordafford to go back. Canadians settle successfully. can’t can’t to go back. Canada, it’s said many So let’s about about Canada, it’sbeen been said many Sokeep let’stalking keep talking times, isisstronger notnot in spite of of immigration, supporting new times, stronger in spite immigration, supporting new our differences, butbut because of of Canadians and improving our differences, because Canadians and improving them. I Ibelieve this is profoundly the system. But let’s have them. believe this is profoundly the system.with But let’s have true today, always hashas been. true today,and and been.that conversation conversation with Our country has aalways long history trust,that confidence and good Our country has a long history trust, confidence and good of helping newcomers settle and andinformation. As your next of helping newcomers settle information. As your we should continue to do so. so. Member of Parliament, I looknext we should continue to do Member of Parliament, Despite this positive history, forward to working with youwith to I look Despite this positive history, to working you to some politicians today seesee makeforward sure we get it right. some politicians today make sure we get it right. Authorized by the official agent for the Carleton Federal Liberal Association Authorized by the official agent for the Carleton Federal Liberal Association

Taking action to protect the environment I’ve heard you loud and clear - one of your highest priorities is protecting the environment for our children and grandchildren. With yearly flooding, tornadoes and wild fires, we’re seeing the cost of climate change in our own back yard. There’s no time for rhetoric, no room for inaction. As your next MP, I promise to stand for real action: Maintaining a price on pollution, while returning the cost to Canadians through tax rebates and investments in schools and hospitals Supporting public transit projects to help reduce the impact of the daily commute Investing in renewable energy with a goal of getting to 90% clean energy Reducing plastic pollution, protecting the Rideau River and national waterways I know that the environment and the economy go hand in hand. We cannot afford to turn back the progress made over the last four years. We need real climate action now.

Chris Rodgers Liberal Candidate for Carleton

Honest Leadership. Working for you. Authorized by the official agent for the Carleton Federal Liberal Association

chrisrodgers.ca | @VoteChris2019 | info@chrisrodgers.ca | 613-667-5670


MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

‘Unbirthday party’ a special event for kids often left out

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Barrhaven’s first “Unbirthday Party” was a success. On Saturday, June 27, more than 100 local kids packed Larkin Park to celebrate their birthdays. The idea was initially started by Hamilton resident Nicole Callander, who’s now 19-year-old daughter Caitlin has Williamson Syndrome, a developmental disorder that affects many parts of the body. “Last year she was in grade 12 and was upset that she wouldn’t have the same milestones as typical kids in grade 12, so I asked friends and family members to send birthdays cards to her,” Callander said. “It went viral, and with those birthday cards I got hundreds of messages from parents who said my child never gets invited to birthday parties, and I felt bad, so for Caitlin’s birthday 18th birthday, I invited every child who has never been invited to a birthday party before. “ Over 200 kids from all across Ontario and the United States attended that party, and that’s when Nicole decided to form Friends 4 Kindness. This year they are planning four “Unbirthday Parties” across Ontario, including the one that was held in Larkin Park. It was organized by Barrhaven resident Rene Stewart who’s daughter also has a number of disabilities, and as a result has often been left out of being invited to parties. “She had ADHD, ODD, speech impairment, and she has a learning disability,” Stewart said. “It was always easy to get kids to come to her

Friday, August 16, 2019 Page 5

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Crafts, games and activities were a big part of the “unbirthday party” at Larkin Park.

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birthday, but she just doesn’t get invited to birthday parties.” While the party was aimed towards making children with disabilities feel accepted, it was open to everyone. One of the main purposes of it was to show other kids that people with disabilities also have abilities, and they can do many off the same things. “Parents need to teach kids that just because some kids are special needs, they are no different,” Stewart says. “They still have feelings, they are just like you and me, and they still enjoy being a part of stuff like birthdays parties or any type of party. You need to teach kids to not be afraid to approach these kids and be friends with them.” The day featured a variety of carnival games that were donated by games to go. Little Rays reptiles also came out, alongside a princess, and a milking cow provided by the dairy education program. Some children were able to have their faces painted, and

others were able to do arts and crafts. The whole idea behind many of the stations was to get kids interacting with one another in an effort to get them out of their shell. The space at Larkin Park was generously donated by the city, and M&M provided

all the food. Rene says she hopes to bring the event back to Ottawa next summer, and plans to make it an even bigger hit. Anyone who wants to learn more about friends 4 kindness can visit: https://friends4kindness.ca/.

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Church Directory

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Manotick..United. 692-4576 Church 5567 Main St. Sunday Service at 10 a.m.

Church Office: Tuesday-Friday 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.

Church Office:

Christian Meditation on Wednesdays 4:30 - 5:15 p.m.

We welcome all, who with God’s help, work to build a better world. HALL RENTAL AVAILABLE admin@manotickunitedchurch.com www.manotickunited.com

ST. JAMES’ ANGLICAN CHURCH 1138 Bridge Street, Manotick –Serving South Barrhaven, riverSide South and Manotick–

Sunday Services

Holy Eucharist at 8:15 & 10:00 a.m. with Sunday Kids’ Club at 10 a.m. “A Christian community joyfully serving & growing in God’s love”

(Elevator Access Provided) Church Office (Hours: Tues-Thurs, 9-4) 692-2082 The Rt. Rev. Peter R Coffin e-mail office@stjames-manotick.ca Web site: www.stjames-manotick.ca

ST. LEONARD ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH 5332 Long Island Road, Manotick

Pastor: Rev. TiTus egbueh

Mass TiMes

saturday 4:30p.m., sunday 9a.m. lla.m. & 7p.m. Weekdays Wed., Thu., Fri. 9:30a.m. Office: 692-4254 www.stleonardsparish.ca Office hours: Tuesday-Friday 8:00 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. eMaiL: office@stleonardsparish.ca


Page 6 FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 2019

MessengerEDITORIAL

MANOTICK MESSENGER

What lies beyond that cornfield?

MESSENGER EDITORIAL

A cashless food economy? Don’t bank on it – yet

I think we all love movies at one level or an- walking into another dimension and that he other. They are a great escape for us – a thrill, could never come back? Going into this cornor an adventure, or a romance or a comedy. field was going to give Mann the inspiration Page 6, Manotick Messenger, Wednesday, June 23, 2010 But sometimes, they are more than an es- to write the most incredible piece imaginable. cape. Some movies tough us deeply and make Mann’s character was based on recluse authTroy Media – Canadians’ food transactions are becoming more digitalized and the us reflect on our own lives, and the relation- or J.D. Salinger, who wrote Catcher in the Rye. Ourships COmmunity rate people are moving away from using cash is phenomenal. we have had in our lives. Salinger once admitted that he wished he could According to a recent survey by Payments Canada, 42 per cent of consumers use There is one movie that leave his safe place and fulcash fewer thanMessenger four times a month when purchasing food, compared to 20 per cent who Editorial brings me to tears. Okay, fill his baseball dreams. did the same a year ago. FROM THE OTHER I’ve admitted it before. I My father was way more However, little attention has been given to how a cashless world could affect how we Are you more Canadian cry during movies someErnest Hemingway than shop for food in the future. times. Rudy, the Notebook, J.D. Salinger, right down thanandaeasy. fifth It’s convenient Let’s grader? face it, as soon as possible, most us want to leave the Eat Prey Love, the Counto staggering drunk and grocery ournext food. With store Canadaand Day enjoy approaching week, it is a good time for us all to Jeffrey Morris reflect on what it means to be Canadian. try Bears – okay don’t tell singing loudly after a bottle The changing marketplace offers an ideal exit scenario from cash. So more and more Do we take being Canadian for granted? Better yet,are howgoing do new cashless, Canadians feel about being Canadian?playing Some of us consumers with the industry along. anyone about that one – but of rum in Havana Square look upon immigrants and refugees as opportunists, not wanting to give but Close to a million Canadian adults are unbanked and have no credit or debit cards. the one movie that really gets me is Field of during a gunfight in December, 1958 between very willing to take. Perhaps, for some people, that is true, but when you attendofa them celebration new Canadians, such as the one hosted by NepeanMany areforsingle mothers. Dreams. Batista’s army and the revolutionaries of Fidel Carleton MP Pierre Poilievre at Mother Teresa High School in Barrhaven last So these arguments can’tand be the overlooked, if food is involved. month, you can see the excitement thankfulness inespecially the eyes of every I saw a program recently on the 30th anniCastro and Che Guevara. new Canadian. Some argue that digitizing food transactions allows food service companies to inconversary of the movie, and it made me realize But was Mann alive or dead through the enThey understand, perhaps better than all of us, what it means to be spicuously Canadian. increase prices. If the price of a cup of coffee was raised by five or 10 cents, the many levels in which this classic affected tire movie? Some film experts have speculated So how can the rest of us have that feeling? Bev McRae photo it’s easily noticeable when you count your money before giving it the cashier. But now The Conservative government has a solid idea. me. When I see this movie, I see my father. that Terrence Mann was already dead when he At the school’s 50th Anniversary Party, Manotick Co-operative Nursery School honoured its longest-servwe’reJason justKenney, a tap Minister or a swipe away from that coffee. No paper, noingcoins, no visuals. of Citizenship, Immigration and Multiculturalism teacher/volunteer with a memorial garden bench, which will be installed with a plaque in the school’s and Andrew Cohen, President of the Historica-Dominion Institute, are chalCOUNCIL Anyone will celebrate cry atJune’s the29 years lastasscene, when stepped in front of Ray’s car outside Fenway Since shoppers don’t see money leaving their wallets, the focus is more on satisfacplayground. Left to right, MCNS Director Sandy Erler and June Hodge a suplenging middle and high school students to take the citizenship test. ply teacher, teacher and volunteer. Kevin Costner’s character, Ray, playsCORNER catch Park and sternly barked out, “Archibald MoonThe Canadian Citizenship Challenge, funded partThat by CICmeans and run by the tion and experience – while prices goinup. shoppers are likely to spend more. Historica-Dominion Institute, will see students study Discover Canada: the with the young ballplayer who is the ghost of light Graham.” Other than, “Luke, I am your And when transactions are part of a daily routine and need to be quick, a moneyless Rights and Responsibilities of Citizenship and then take a mock citizenship Mayor Suzanne Dodge test. can make a difference when managing margins. Sometimes it’s nil world his best father atjust the endto of say the film. That was one father,” and “This is CNN,”, it’s probably the “This will be a fun way for students to learn about Canada and feel proud Recent studies economics thewetheory I’m works. finding myself at one of those bizarreof crosswonder about things like how scenes, come “underneath” is those never-forget-it up there with most famous line to ever come out of James of our shared history in andbehavioural accomplishments,” said Ministersuggest Kenney. “As roads where everything I love about sports is about a word but no one ever says “overneath” when the learn about our past andeconomy the people and events that made Canada what it especially is A cashless food just might be imperative, when the industry is telling Luke Skywalker he is his Earl Jones’ mouth. to collide with a large swatch of the populationDarth work- Vader discussion pulled me back into soccer. today, we become more proud to be Canadian. We are inspired to see how we diligently to grate my nerves. “Chelsea is learning so much by watching the dealing withourhigher labour and more environmental food safety regulations. can defend rights and live upcosts, to our responsibilities and we feel much anding father. They go on an epic timetravel journey, findIt’s this whole World Cup thing. Don’t you find World Cup,” said the mom wearing Crocs. “We are more strongly how valuable it is to be a citizen of Canada.” As well, managing cash can be quite costly. A cashier spends to are 80just minutes shift that 40 people a little tooainto it? studying each country before the game. She has “Our schools need to be training our young people to become the citizens I used that comparison intentionally. James ing themselves in a small Minnesota town in found myself in line in front of two nouveau really become a fan of Arr-hayne-TEE-na, and she of tomorrow. not only about managers new Canadians, it’s about all 20 Ihours handling and Citizenship countingiscash. Some spend almost a week validating Earl Jones is the even voice Darth and it 1972 where the meet an elderly Moonlight soccer fan moms at Your wantsof us to go there Vader, on our Canadians, young and old,” said Andrew Cohen. “The Canadian Citizenship theChallenge cash totals of others and todealing with the bank. Sotothe case fortheaother cashless Independent Grocer day. next year. Perhaps we will encourage students learn more about what it means be economic FROM is his character invacation Field ofto Dreams, Graham, THE NOT SO then on the way home the next morI was kind of in my own little can even go Brrra-seeel.” writer TerCanadian and then that knowledge food economy isput quite strong. to the test.” THE mental world in the checkout line, That caught my attention. Starting this summer, the Historica-Dominion Institute will be encouraging rance Mann, who reminds me of my father so ning, pick him up hitchhiking as a young ballAndthan the5,000 cashless economy isteachers also less prone toclassrooms theft and human scanningerror. the tabloid and maga- OTHER Arr-hayne-TEE-na? more middle and high school to register their NEWplayer GUY zine covers and wondering what Are you kidding me? much. looking for somewhere in the Midwest for the Challenge. Each classroom will receive a set of the new citizenship Online, where cashless is really the only option, convenience of payment is becom- SIDE Justin Bieber’s first major scandal The other mom – the one with guide, along with specially designed learning activities. The teacher will also Tim Ruhnke My dad was brilliant, yet a bit ornery and to barnstorm. By Jeffrey would be. I was just about to rethe Birkenstocks – piped in. ingreceive a huge factor. copies of a mock citizenship exam. Students will take the citizenship Morris enter the world after some quality “They are a wonderful football exam as a classnumber and the teachers will return in theCanada completedare exams to the a cold acidic with a sharp and sarcastic wit. You After sitting in the bleachers on Ray’s farm, A growing of businesses turning to and cash. Grotime shoulder on Planet Jeff launch nation,” she said. “My husband, Dominion Institute for grading. into my weekly way-to-reward-your-customers-byof course, wears the azurehim and cheers Italia, but without cers Results and restaurants will continue to offer options andDay accept cash, but we all should will be announced by the Dominion Institute on Flag couldn’t engage with in afordebate Mann is invited by Shoeless Joe Jackson (Ray charging-us-five-cents-per-bag-and-claiming-it’s- Zachary’s favourite team has been MAY-heee-co. (February 15) each year for the next three years. For more information about expect things to change. being sliced a project thousand mental paper cuts. Liotta) to go back into the cornfield with him to-save-the-environment rant when I unexpectedly They did aby school on MAY-heee-co last year the Challenge please visit the Historica-Dominion Institute website at locked in on the he has even insisted that we go to out to eat and www.historica-dominion.ca. The old adage cash is king remains true, but cash may leave itsconversation throne inbehind theme. He hadandthat PERATthat ED classic 1950s guarded masculinity. and the other players. Mann lights up, realizing “I wish some of the stores would carry the watch the games when they are playing.” &AOTE BYgrants and contributions program will be investing R E CIC’s multiculturalism P R PE ATE DB &O D & O themD Bto not-so-distant Y vuvuzela horns so that we could bring I bit time my tongue. Y $525,171Din thisfuture. 32 month project which promotes civic memory, civic pride D “The only we hug in this family is if you this is why he is on this journey. xxxxx xxxxx xxxxx Chelsea’s games,” said the mom who was wearing In an effort to keep my blood pressure down, I and integration. Crocs. window at the bighe parking lot say. He score’ alooked goaloutorthea big touchdown,” would Mann is giddy with excitement to walk into ON’S is senior director of the agri-food analytics SCharlebois Dr. Sylvain labsaid and profes“Oh, I know,” the a one wearing Birkenstocks. and scoped it out, looking for a puppy or a bird or N I B would consider me so mentally soft when I’m the cornfield. Watching the movie, we don’t O “Zachary has a tournament next weekend and it anything that would pry my mind out of the shackR distribution O B sor in food and policy at DalhousieYUniversity. WALKER HOUSE UR NEIGH O U R I N D E P E would NDEN T G R OsoCinE the R spirit of the World Cup to les that these two soccer moms had put me in with have been O B O B a bowl of popcorn and watching a film. with know UR NEIGH H Y O U R I N D E P E N Dhave E N all T G R O C E R U Y O U R I N D E P E N D E N T G R O C E R if he is walking into his death or if he of us blowing our vuvuzela horns.RThey their conversation. N E I Glost Shopping locally puts a face totwo-nil the and business then three-nil. They need all of the supA busload of seniors fromwith a nearby The last conversation myretirement dad reminded will ever come back. He doesn’t care. This is Mews of Manotick, Manotick 3777 Strandherd Dr., Napean for all your grocery needs. port they home Page x Page x can get.” x had pulled up and passengers were getting 613-692-2828 613-843-9413 mePage of off. Terrence Mann. hadname flown home fromSusanwhat he was meant to do. Nil? Who says nil? Really. I was trying to, in myIhead, all of their Vallom “Oh, I know,” said the mom wearing Crocs. “The walkers as an escape. 1165 Beaverwood Rd., P.O. Box 567, Manotick, Ontario K4M 1A5 Seattle to see himthey one last time. His lung canHe embraced walking into his death. In fact, SERVING MANOTICK AND SURROUNDING COMMUNITIES horns are such a beautiful part of the South African Unfortunately, pulled me back in. www.manotickmessenger.on.ca IN OSGOODE, RIDEAU AND SOUTH GLOUCESTER culture.” “My cousinand lives in Australia, he was devascer had spread he was and dealing with a brain he didn’t look upon it as death at all. He looked The Manotick Messenger is published every Wednesday in Manotick, Ontario. The Manotick I wanted to jump in and say something, but I tated when Germany beat them 4-nil,” said the Messenger is mailed to bona fide subscribers in Rideau and Osgoode Townships for $36. The refrained. I couldn’t do it. mom wearing Crocs. tumor. at it as a new life, filled with new experiences. publication is available by carrier for $36 or at newsstands for $1.00 per copy. Letters will be edited for length, clarity and libellous statements. Display, National and Classified rates are available on If you are unfamiliar with Named the vuvuzela horn, then one of Ontario's top threeAt this point, I couldn’t take it anymore. Mount “You know, I’m ready,” he told me. “I’m It would be something to fuel his future writrequest. The Manotick Messenger is not responsible for the loss of unsolicited manuscripts, photos or you have not tuned intocommunity CBC over the past for two erupted and out came sarcasm lava. newspapers 2008,Patience 2009 other material used for publication purposes. weeks. If you stumble across a World Cup soccer “I saw that match,” I said. “I can’t believe Ausdone fighting. I’ve been fighting cancer for ings. game on CBC, you will hear what sounds like TRY-lier looked so insipid against Deutschland.” Jeffrey Morris VOL. 28 • NPublisher: .1 MANOTICK, ONTARIO WEDNESDAY • JANUARY 50,000 bees swarming the field. They are not bees. 5, 2011 The mom the crocs impressed. years, and it’s with time for was menotto move on to see And that was my father. Managing Editor: Jeffrey Morris They are people blowing on cheap, plastic, gimThe mom with Birkenstock’s wasn’t either, but Reporters: McRae Publisher: Bev Jeffrey Morris BLAKE’S Phone: 613-692-6000 what’s next. I’m kind of excited He didn’t see his death as dying. He saw it as EsauMorris micky horns. she did acknowledge me with a response. to see what’s Managing Editor: Jeff Jeffrey Fax: 613-692-3758 Reporters: Bev McRae The funny thing about these horns is that they “Who is your team?” she quipped, condescendTAKES onCup. the ingly. other side.” an opportunity. He saw his passing as a chance Marketing Mgr: Gord Logan Jeff Esau Green: have become what has defined the John 2010 World email: People who have been following the World Cup and I did theour only thing I could do, shouting as loud to hold We said good-byes. I tried toMcKim explore new possibilities in life, and leave Our 2010 Person Office: Dinardo Marketing Mgr:Angie Gord Logan Advertising: advert@bellnet.ca Blake people who have only seen 20 minutes of it in pass- as I could. Photographer: Mike Carroccetto Editor: newsfile@bellnet.ca of the Year ing have commented on these annoying yet relent“USA! USA! USA!” it together and show him I was strong, but I his stagnant state of purgatory behind him. Office: Angie Dinardo News/ Sports: newsfile@bellnet.ca less horns. Ironically, while the world has learned Photographer: Mike Carroccetto Greely-area rescue to specialistThey turned their heads in disgust. The next 45 Iseconds would again. But I also I flew home to Seattle that night, and when adapt these horns as the one thing nowknew know with werenever incrediblysee silenthim and awkward. Johnthey Green, pictured of the FrenchAt that point, it was my turn. The cashier about South African culture, the Grace hornsAgostinho aren’t really Cafe at a fundraiser for the didn’t want him to see me sad. He was going I woke up the next morning, I got a phone call We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada a part of their everyday lives. South African sports my Diet Coke and V-8 Fusion, and I was Manotick Project in Haitiscanned at through the Canada Periodical Fund (CPF) for our publishing activities. Davidson Heights enthusiasts have commented thatLongfields they had never all set. to walk into the cornfield, just as James Earl from my mother. He was gone. Friday 10 am CLASSIFIED; Monday Friday noon Advertising deadlines: DISPLAY, Monday 3 p.m.; 4 p.m. High School in February, is seen nor heard a vuvuzela horn atour a sporting event, “Would you like plastic bags?” person of the year for All layouts and composition of advertisements produced by employees of Manotick Messenger Jones’ character Terrence Mann did in Field of I was sad, but I smiled for him. I knew he and that the South African people find the noise just “Yes please,” I replied. 2010. Agostinho was our Inc. are protected by copyright invested in the publishers of the Manotick Messenger. person of the year for 2009.I had never been so happy to pay five cents for a as annoying as the rest of the world does. For the full story, see page 2. Dreams. had found a new life in his death. Member, Ontario Community Newspaper Association Apparently, some now wealthy marketing genius plastic bag just to get the hell out there. Canadian Community Newspaper Association came up with the idea to mass produce and market On the flight home, I kept thinking about And maybe, somewhere in Heaven, he’s sitthese horns as a World Cup novelty. The plan Jeffrey Morris was the 2008 OCNA Columnist of worked, and now the rest of the world mustthat endurescene the Year. book, From the Other Skide, is availinHis the movie. ting with Hemingway having a Bloody Mary, the shrilling sounds of his quick buck. at Manotick Office Pro, Barrhaven UPS Store, Did$1able going the cornfield mean he was wishing he could share his experiences with us. I was just about toMonth drift back into ADD world and and Pages ininto Prescott. Vol. 27, Number X Manotick, Ontario Wednesday, x, 2010 Single copies

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Friday, August 16, 2019 Page 7

MANOTICK MESSENGER 

Rideau-GoulbournREPORT There should be no ‘sides’ or ‘opponents’ at the City Council table

In recent columns, I have focused on some of our recent decisions at City Hall and, in some instances, the controversy behind them. In two weeks, I will delve into the LRT Stage 2 contract. In that case, all of the focus is on the extension of the existing O-Train line into Riverside South and not the overall LRT east-west project. As background before I do that, though, I think it is important to spend a bit of time discussing Council themselves. This is not the same Council from the previous eight years and it is not even a Council similar to that during the Larry O’Brien years. This one is different and it is influencing much of the discussion that has been occurring outside of City Hall and on some of our biggest files. For those of you who may not remember, one of my key commitments when I ran for Council in 2010 was teamwork and cooperation at City Hall. To be clear, that does not just mean we should agree on everything and ignore debate. What it means to me is that we work together. This is not Provincial or Federal politics. There is no “Official Opposition”. We are all in power

RIDEAUGOULBOURN

WARD REPORT by Councillor Scott Moffatt

and we all have the ability to contribute, if we choose to do so. When I look at examples of cooperation and collaboration, I think of where we ended up on the RideauCarleton Raceway file. On Stonebridge, I work with Jan Harder. On the climate emergency, I worked with Shawn Menard. On plastics, I worked with Catherine McKenney. On rural internet access, I worked with Jeff Leiper. On an initiative in Blackburn Hamlet, I worked with Jody Mitic and now Laura Dudas. When I hold budget consultations, I do so with George Darouze. This is how we get things done. We do not draw lines and pick sides. We work together, regardless of the issue and whom you are working with because we all represent the same people: the citizens of Ottawa. When we look at the last few months, and the issues I have been highlighting of late,

that commitment to cooperation is clearly not shared by all. Not every member of Council arrives at City Hall with the same motivations. Not every member of Council maintains the same beliefs throughout their time on Council. Factions form and divisions rise. One thing I remember Tobi Nussbaum saying to me early in the 2014-18 term of Council is that he was impressed at how we can all disagree on an item but then just move on and work together on the next item. Again, this is not that Council. How did we get here? During every election, there is an overarching sentiment. In 2010, it was the previous Council’s dysfunction. In 2018, it was the apparent lack of debate. As a reversal of why I was elected in 2010, some campaigned in 2018 on a notion of disruption. I would call this debate for the sake of debate. Instead of reports coming through Committee for proper consultation, debate and discussion, those items are coming directly to Council. There is no opportunity for community input through the Committee structure so it turns into a free for all at Council. Some members have decided there are two

distinct sides and they stick to it. That reality adds toxicity to our debates. One new member of Council was recently quoted as saying they are happy they are not on the Mayor’s “side.” Consider that the Mayor received more votes in their ward than they did. How does that desire to be an opponent make you representative of your constituents? Are we elected to represent or are we elected to pick sides? You may have different answers but mine has already been the same. We are here to represent regardless of who else is elected. The only real result of this entire situation is that every member of Council looks bad. There are times when what happens at Council is somewhat scripted. I will not pretend one side is worse than the other is. The current climate can only be fixed by a desire to move forward and work together. On issues like the Chateau Laurier and LRT Stage 2, some Councillors have knowingly stated misleading information. I will explain that in more detail when I get into the contract situation of Stage 2 LRT. At the end of this term of Council, those of us elected in 2010 will have been here for twelve years. That includes the

Mayor. What you are seeing at Council right now is more about 2022 than it is about anything. People are jockeying for position. They are looking to the Mayoralty in 2022. They are looking to win. Unfortunately, the result is that their constituents lose. We are not elected just to get re-elected. We are not elected to simply govern in four year increments. We are not elected to put ourselves above our jobs. We are elected to represent. We are elected to see beyond four year terms. We are elected to lead, not mislead. Thankfully, we still have time to make this term more effective. We just need to have enough members of Council, the Mayor included, willing to make the effort. I know I am.

1966 Roger Stevens Drive

Broccolini has submitted an official plan amendment and zoning by-law amendment for 1966 Roger Stevens Drive. The application can be reviewed on City’s Development Application Search Tool where you will find information about the application and all of the submitted plans, reports, surveys and accompanying documents you will need to review the ap-

plication. You can find this at Ottawa.ca/devapps. This is the property on the southwest corner of Highway 416 and Roger Stevens Drive. It was previously designated for industrial and commercial uses. This application is to alter the plan from multiple buildings totaling 1.4M square feet to instead build one building totaling 700,000 square feet. The proposal involves road modifications to Roger Stevens Drive including signalization and new turning lanes at the off and on ramps. The plan also includes the retention of the trees on the west side of the property forming a buffer between the building and the homes along Third Line Road that were created as part of this property’s original application approximately twenty years ago. At this point, the tenant is not confirmed. Broccolini has built distribution centres previously for Amazon, Target, Canadian Tire, Sobey’s and IKEA, among others. As they get further in the process, they will likely be in a position to secure a tenant and disclose that. There will be a public meeting about this application and I will be sure to provide notification when it is scheduled.

moffatt continues on page 10

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Page 8 Friday, August 16, 2019

MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerCOMMUNITY Come to the Annual Picnic in the Park and Soap Box Derby

Come out and cheer on the participants in the 9th annual Soap Box Derby on Sunday, August 25, and then join us for a community BBQ in Centennial Park. The Derby kicks off at 9 a.m. with an official opening ceremony and races will run between 9:30 and 11:30 a.m. and again at 1 p.m. The trophy ceremony will take place sometime between 2 and 3 p.m. The Picnic will run from 11:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. and features crafts for children with My Little Preschool, face painting, storytelling with the Manotick Public Library, balloon art and entertainment by Manotick Brass. Corn on the cob, hamburgers and hot dogs will be available as well as popcorn and cotton candy. Join us for a fun day for the family in the Village!

City staff walk about of Village Core produces results

Councillor Scott Moffatt brought out a number of City managers responsible for transportation, traffic safety and sidewalk maintenance in late July to review the state of the Village sidewalks as well as to discuss safety issues relating to the intersection at Bridge and Main and other areas. As a result, a number of the sidewalks have been shaved down to enable wheelchairs, walkers and strollers to move more smoothly through-

VILLAGE

VOICE by Grace Thrasher, President, Manotick Village and Community Association (MVCA)

out the core and some uneven sod next to new sidewalks on Mill Street has been levelled. A number of pedestrian safety issues were also identified relating to sidewalk holes, the narrow sidewalk along Currier, speeding along Dickinson Street and the absence of audible sidewalk signals at Bridge and Main. The City was also going to follow up with the contractors who had left holes at various corners following the installation of fibre optic cable earlier this year. The group also discussed longer term issues such as the extension of the sidewalk to the Mahogany Harbour dock and a pathway along Main Street to Century Road. They also discussed the possibility of an additional crosswalk on Main Street. The MVCA will be following up with Councillor Moffatt on possible solutions to these long term needs.

Beryl Gaffney Park Update

Thank you to those who took the time to submit comments to the City about the proposed enhancements to Beryl Gaffney Park. Since the

public meeting in early July Kudos again to the Manotick where the City announced Culture, Parks and Recreation they were recommending two Association for their dedicaprojects: a fenced off-leash tion in making this happen. Road resurfacing has dog park and a new parking lot with a traffic light across begun on Rideau Valley Drive from Capital Memorial Gar- North while the work on dens, it has been confirmed Mitch Owens and Longfields that plans are going ahead Drives are complete. An updated application with purchasing the additional land to create the fenced in has been submitted for a distribution warehouse faciloff-leash dog park. Since the consultation was ity at the corner of Roger to determine what compon- Stevens Drive and Highway ents, if any, of the existing 416. Details are available Master Plan were still of in- on the City of Ottawa web terest to the community, the site at https://app01.ottawa. decision to move forward ca/postingplans/appDetails. with two items that were not jsf?lang=en&appId=__BMpart of the Master Plan is puz- V3N2 Dad with Village Old Car_Ad copy 7/11/19 7:25 PM Page 1 zling. The Manotick and Community AssociaTaste of Manotick, Aution has asked for additional gust 17, 4-8 p.m. clarification about the types Local businesses will line of input received by the City over the past year to better Main Street showcasing all understand how a large por- that the Vibrant Village of tion of the funds set aside for Manotick has to offer, from park enhancements is being fantastic specialty/gift stores, used for the dog park instead of enhancements such as additional benches, picnic tables or bridges to improve the existing pathways. We will continue to provide updates as they become available. The public dock in Mahogany Harbour will officially open on August 17th but it is already being used by many local residents for swimming, fishing, kayaking and boating as well as just sitting in the red chairs enjoying the scenery!

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Tyler Kealey Trio at Watson’s Mill, Sept. 4, 7:30 p.m.

Tyler performs his original songs with Dave Kalil and Todd Huckabone as part of the Watsons Mill Music Series. Tickets are $30 and can be purchased at Watson’s Mill or Manotick Office Pro. Light refreshments will be provided with beer and wine available for purchase. www.tylerkea-

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Family Story Time, Saturday and Tuesday, 10:30 – 11 a.m.

Songs, stories and rhymes for children of all ages accompanied by a parent or caregiver. This free event is being offered by the Manotick Public Library.

YOMA – Friday Night Drop In, 7-9:30 p.m.

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stylish clothing and many other services. There will be tasting, samples, draws, and demonstrations. The restaurants will be open to serve you a variety of menus as well as offer excellent service. Come out and enjoy live music, entertainment and food at its best. Be sure to visit the YOMA and MVCA booth to buy cotton candy. Please note that Main Street will be closedfor this event.

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Page 10 Friday, August 16, 2019

MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerCOMMUNITY Sitting on the Dock of the Bay – or Manotick’s Mahogany Harbour! Summer’s heat is rising, too rapidly for some, long overdue for others. In search of refreshment Canadians seek the cool waters of the rivers and lakes and all things wet. Water slide parks, backyard pools and sprinklers ease the sultry day’s sticky humidity, while cleansing weary and troubled souls. The songs of summer include “Summertime and the living is easy”, “Surf City”, “Summer Place”; all inviting us to enjoy “Summer Winds”. Another song of summer is Otis Redd-

ing’s “Sitting on the Dock of the Bay”. The song’s story is a parable for all seeking renewal this summer. The story of how Redding became inspired to write this summer classic is interesting to say the least. He had come from Memphis to San Francisco in 1967 and rented a houseboat just across the bay from the great city by the bay. He played his guitar and sang at the midnight closing performance at the Monterey Pop Festival followed later that night by another performance at the

THIS WEEK,

THIS MONTH by Larry Ellis

Filmore Auditorium. Otis Redding was on his way to music stardom. Back on his floating home he gazed out on the cityscape and began strumming the guitar as the tune came to him and he found himself sitting in the morning sun. A few days later Otis returned to Memphis,

recorded the song and the rest is history. Three days later Otis Redding died in a plane crash. His song “The Dock of the Bay” became the first posthumous #1 record in history and tragically Redding’s only #1 hit. This summer let your spirit muse and wonder and dream. Find a favourite re-

freshing place and listen to the music of creation as it surrounds you; could be at a campground, the Mill or Mahogany Harbour in Manotick or somewhere else! Sing with family and friends; remember those great summertime moments that fill your life story; make some new moments to remember, whistle a song and think of Otis. The Official Mahogany Harbour Dock Launch Ceremony takes place at 4pm August 17th. featuring live music by “Mystic Circle” from 3pm to 4pm The

ceremony is part of “The Taste of Manotick” event that takes place from 4pm til 8pm on August 17th.

moffatt continues from page 7 Comments can be sent to Jeffrey Ostafichuk, Planner, at: Jeffrey.Ostafichuk@ ottawa.ca or (613) 580-2424 X31329. If you have any comments, questions or concerns, please feel free to email me at Scott.Moffatt@ottawa.ca or contact me by phone at 613580-2491. For information on Rideau-Goulbourn issues, please visit RideauGoulbourn.ca.


Friday, August 16, 2019 Page 11

MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerNEWS Stonebridge residents presented plan concerning golf course future By Charlie Senack

Residents of Stonebridge are beginning to feel like they are one step closer to finding common ground with Mattamy Homes as potential development on the golf course is becoming more likely. On Tuesday, July 30, a few hundred Stonebridge residents packed the gym of St. Joseph High School in Barrhaven to see for the first time a proposed plan for development on the par 70 course. The fight started last June when Mattamy Homes put a phase 16 application forward to the city, requesting that 156 new homes be built on a section of the championship status course. After countless public meetings filled with animosity toward the developers, the three city councillors for the wards that touch on the course asked Mattamy Homes to withdraw their application. Now more than a year later, Mattamy plans to submit a new application, but this time is listening to the residents’ con-

cerns. A working group made up of a handful of Stonebridge residents was created earlier this year in an effort to ease tensions between the two sides, and to find a solution. Under the new plan which was released in a 25-page report at Tuesday’s meeting, Mattamy would still build those 156 new homes, but would commit to no further development on the course. They also promise to operate the course in its current state for at least ten years, and has a plan in place in case they decide to put their golf clubs away. That would require Mattamy to give the community association at least two years notice, and the option to purchase the golf course — which sits on 198 acres of land — for $6 million, a price that would not change even if it was after ten years from now. In order to prepare for that potential purchase, residents would need to start paying into a nine-year city-administered levy which could cost the homeowners anywhere from

$175 to $475 annually — depending on the value of their home. This would mean that the city would own the land, but would prevent any further development on the course, one of the top concerns for many of Stonebridge’s residents. It would also mean the land could only be used as a golf course or for green space. While many residents still have questions, they feel this is the best option they are going to get. Ralph March has been living in Stonebridge for the past 12 years, and is sad to see any development on the course. Still, he said he walked out of Tuesday’s meeting feeling a sign hope, encouraged by the two sides finding a common ground. “I was relieved,” March said. “I have to appreciate the fact that the people on the committee gave a lot of their own time to find a compromise. I think it was probably the best they could do. I’m in favour of the proposal because they couldn’t come to a resolution to find no building on the golf course — which of

Stonebridge residents packed the gymnasium at St. Joseph High School to hear Mattamy’s new plan for the future of the golf course and the planned construction which will lead to the modification of the course. Charlie Senack photo course would have been everyone’s preferred solution.” And when it comes to the proposed levy which is still causing a lot of confusion for many of the residents, March said he’s all for it saying it means the golf course would be saved in the scenario where Mattamy decided to sell. “If the levy does happen to pass with the vote, I feel it’s a better solution than nothing at all,” he said. “At least then we know that we’d have a golf

course or green space in the community.” March says many of his neighbour who he’s spoken to plan to support the proposal, and says much of the continued tension is with the residents who will be directly impacted by the development. Councillors Carol Anne Meehan and Jan Harder were at Tuesday’s meeting, with Coun. Scott Moffatt unable to attend because he was out of town. The three say they are pleased with

how the working group listened to the residents concerns, and were able to find this potential solution. The Stonebridge Community Association is encouraging residents to submit any feedback on the proposal between now and August 20. Saying the residents support this plan, it will go to vote sometime in the next few weeks, with Mattamy planning to submit a new proposal with the city sometime in mid September.

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Page 12 Friday, August 16, 2019

MANOTICK MESSENGER

AUGUST 16 -25 th

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Friday, August 16, 2019 Page 13

MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

Local racers 9th Annual Manotick Soap Box Derby runs Sun., Aug. 25

Beaverwood Road in Manotick will once again turn into the Rideau Raceway as the annual Manotick Soap Box Derby takes place Sun., Aug. 25. Last year’s event drew 51 racers and 41 carts, with racers coming from as far away as Gatineau, Montreal and Barrie. This year’s race will be the ninth annual Man-

otick Soap Box Derby. The event was the vision of Manotick volunteer Allan Haan, who is the Chair of the Manotick Soap Box Derby Committee. The event coincides with the Manotick Village Community Association’s Annual Picnic in the Park at Centennial Park by the Manotick Arena. The Derby begins at

9 a.m. and runs until approximately 2 p.m. and the Picnic events run from 11:30-1:30. Come out and enjoy the races, the music by Manotick Brass, the crafts by My Little Preschool, facepainting provided by CIBC, the storytime and games by the Manotick Public Library and the food provided by GrillMaster. Abby Hill’s deli-

cious corn-n-the-cob is always a huge hit too! A special thanks this year to the City of Ottawa for their financial support. The day is a truly community spirited team effort with hard working volunteers from Manotick Lions, Manotick Kiwanis and MVCA volunteers. Sponsors for the event are Watson’s Mill, the

Manotick Lions Club, Sarazen Realty-Coldwell Banker, Manotick Kiwanis Club, Wicked Garage, La Piazza, Tom Hilliard’s Garage, Checker Movers, McDonough’s Your Independent Grocer, Manotick RBC, Above and Beyond, City of Ottawa, Myers Manotick, Manotick Windows and Doors, Edward Jones, Pro Tech Auto-

motive, My Little Preschool, Dr. Robert Segal Family Dentistry, Abby Hill Farms, Tomlinson, Manotick CIBC, Sauve Athletics, Ottawa Public Library, Manotick Home Hardware, Surgenor Barrhaven, NAPA, Paul’s Pharmasave, Just Imagine Realty, Manotick Place Retirement Community, Manotick BIA and Chiromax.

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Page 14 Friday, August 16, 2019

MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

Etiene Colton, age 10, of Kars, won 1st prize for Most Creative Cart at the 8th annual Manotick Soap Box Derby and Picnic in the Park last August. Colton’s Back to the Future movie-themed DeLorean soap box cart drew many looks. Mike Carroccetto photoS

Manoticks 9th

annual

Leah Gadzos, age 11, of Manotick, drives the Home Hardware cart at the 8th annual Manotick Soap Box Derby and Picnic in the Park last August.

DerBy

SoapBox Sunday auguSt 25

th

Beaverwood Road & Centennial Park Bring your own cart and experience the “ThRill of The hill” If you have no cart and want to race we may be able to make one available. Carts for kids with special needs are available

PiCniC in The PaRk aT lunChTime *food & Drink *Crafts for Young ones *face Painting*music by manotick Brass To register, visit: www.manotickvca.org

Wishing lots of fun to this year’s Wishingderby lots of drivers! fun to this year’s soapbox soapbox derby drivers!

ank you to all of the volunteers and you to all of volunteers and ganizersThank for putting onthethis exciting organizers for putting on this exciting community event! See you there! community event! See you there! Chris Rodgers Chris Rodgers

Liberal Candidate for Carleton Liberal Candidate for Carleton

onest Leadership. Working forfor You. Honest Leadership. Working You. chrisrodgers.ca | 613-667-5670 chrisrodgers.ca | 613-667-5670

Contact manotickderby@gmail.com

Manotick Soapbox Derby Sunday, August 25th at Centennial Park

More details at: www.manotickvca.org Contact Scott Scott.Moffatt@ottawa.ca | (613) 580-2491 | @RideauGoulbourn

www.RideauGoulbourn.ca


FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 2019 Page 15

MANOTICK MESSENGER

You are invited to join neighbours and visitors at the annual community Picnic-in-the-Park and Soapbox Derby Sunday, August 25th. The Derby begins at 9AM and runs until approximately 2PM and the Picnic events run from 11:30-1:30. Come out and enjoy the races, the music by Manotick Brass, the crafts by My Little Preschool, face-painting provided by CIBC, the storytime and games by the Manotick Public Library and the food provided by GrillMaster. Abby Hill’s delicious corn-n-the-cob is always a huge hit too! A special thanks this year to the City of Ottawa for their financial support. The day is a truly community spirited team effort with hard working volunteers from Manotick Lions, Manotick Kiwanis and MVCA volunteers, new and old! Thanks to everyone who make it possible including our local sponsors.

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Read us online: www.manotickmessenger.on.ca


Page 16 Friday, August 16, 2019

MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

Mahogany Dock Launch to highlight A Taste of Manotick Aug. 17

Manotick’s business community is getting ready for one of its signature events of the year. A Taste of Manotick will take place Sat., August 17 in the village. The event will draw thousands of people to Manotick’s village core as businesses and restaurants turn the village into a festival. “It has become one of

our biggest events of the year,” said Donna Smith, Executive Director of the Manotick BIA. “It’s an opportunity for all of our businesses to put their best foot forward and showcase their products and services.” In years past, the event has drawn more than 10,000 people on evenings where the weather has cooperated. Although it takes a lot of

work for the businesses to prepare for the event, Smith said it is a worthwhile opportunity. “We want people to get a taste of Manotick – to get an idea of what is here,” Smith said. “It’s an event to promote businesses in the village with the hopes that both the visitors and residents will want to come back to these businesses.”

The event will kick off with the official dock launch ceremony at Mahogany Harbour at 3 p.m., featuring live music by Mystic Circle. The car show at the Manotick Mews takes place from 4-8 p.m., and there will be stages at each end of Manotick Main Street with live music, featuring Heart & Soul, Cougar Bait, Mystic Circle and Disco Infer-

no. In addition, there will be street performers on hand to entertain the masses. “We have more busi-

nesses participating this year than ever before, so we are expecting a great event,” Smith added.

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Movie under The sTars

september 5 @ 7pm

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MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

Friday, August 16, 2019 Page 17

Scouting world comes to Greely for World Scouts Jamboree

Over 150 world travelling Scouts and Scouters converged on Greely after participating in the World Scout Jamboree over the last 2 weeks. 1st Greely Scouts welcomed and hosted this enthusiastic group at the Greely Legion with the help of many volunteers and famous fries cooked by our own Greely Lions! I had a chance to welcome them and hand out Canadian Flag pins as well as chat with a good number of the youth. It has been a great opportunity for them to enjoy a little part of Canada right here in our own backyard. The following day, scouts from Gibraltar, England, Bermuda and Greely came to city hall. It was fun to have them all in City Council Chambers, sitting in council chairs and asking questions to learn about our municipal level of government. We followed with lunch and a tour of the Mayor’s boardroom and office where the scouters learned about the Mayor’s role and some of the artifacts and gifts

OSGOODE

WARD REPORT by Councillor George Darouze

that are there. (One of which is a snowmobile windshield with a story of its own). Thank you to the 1st Greely Scouts for putting a great few days together here in Ottawa for all the overseas scouts and their own. Thank you to the Mayor’s office staff for being so accommodating and touring the scout groups through the Mayor’s office and boardroom at City Hall.

BY-LAW – BANK STREET TASK FORCE

I have received many comments and concerns on the conditions of Bank street since I started in office in 2014. We had an unfortunate lack of regular enforcement of regulations requiring businesses to maintain an aesthetically pleasing front for com-

munities and passersby. Coming into office in 2014, the previous policy has now been amended and I am personally overseeing every planning application for all new businesses that are opening in the area. This year, City Council approved an investment into hiring more by-law officers to help issues like the ones on Bank Street. Our investment is now paying off with our Bank Street Task Force. The task force, along with my overseeing of new applicants, will ensure that the property maintains in good condition without having to complain to 311, and we won’t have that “dump” look when you drive by. I have been working very closely with by-law to ensure this section of bank street is just as beautiful as any other community in our ward and in the city. The results of the Task Force’s work is already evident: grass has been cut, outdated and decrepit signs are

starting to be removed and Notices of Violation have been issued to correct other issues, including exterior waste and debris. I am very grateful for our

Bank street task force for all their hard work and continued dedication to improving this area. Thank you to OWBA and the Metcalfe Community Association for advocating for

dedicated by-law in this area, and many thanks to residents who have brought this to my attention and take as much pride in the community as I do.

osgoode continues on page 20

Community Calendar • Ottawa Futsal Club entering their 29th season indoor soccer. Youth boys & girls, women, men & coed. Players / teams wanted. All skill levels. League starts october ends april 2020. Please go online at www.futsalottawa.com. Early bird ends september 21st

• Old Time Fiddle Music & Dance - East Osgoode Greely Assoc, First Friday of each month, invites & welcome all Musicians, Dancers & Listeners. Greely Community Centre, 1448 Meadow Drive, Greely. For additional info call 613 489-2697.

• Ottawa Newcomers Club - For women who have recently moved to this area; (and those who have experienced a significant life change), and would like to meet new people of similar interests by joining our many group activities. More information at: ottawanewcomersclub.ca or by contacting newcomersclubottawa@gmail.com.

• Albion Communities (Albion Woods, Albion Sun Vista) Community wide Garage Sale June 22 from 8 am to 2 pm. 6600 Mitch Owens Road • Thursday Fun Night for adults and children. An optional supper at 5:45 pm. Indoor soccer/games, crafts, or nursery for ages 0-11. Parenting course, Alpha course, or Growing

in Faith/Hearing God course for adults, 6:30 - 7:30 pm. To try it out contact, discipleship@trinitybiblechurch.ca • Friday Night Country Music & Dance Club The Greely Legion the fourth Friday of each month. Bring along an instrument to play, or come in to sing, listen and dance. Admission is FREE. Greely Legion, 8021 Mitch Owens Road, ON. Information: 613-822-1451 or 613-826-6128. • Tuesday Dance Party The Greely Legion hosts live music on the 1st and 3rd Tuesday of each month from 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm. Bring along an instrument to play, or come in to sing, listen and dance. Admission is FREE. Greely Legion, 8021 Mitch Owens Road, ON. Information: 613-822-1451 or 613826-6128.

For free advertising for your not-for-profit community events email editor@prescottjournal.com Thanks to all the volunteers and sponsors who make these events possible ~ Western Red Cedar ~ Where Quality Cedar Is a Family Tradition

Paul’s Pharmacy 990 River Road

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Page 18 Friday, August 16, 2019

MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerFOCUS ON YOUTH

OTHS student a provincial and national broomball champion Name: Jaime Burnett Age: 17

FOCUS ON

School: Osgoode Township High

YOUTH

Grade: 12 Parents: Tracie and Brian Burnett

by Phill Potter

Brother: Ian Burnett (21), works at home on my parents’ dairy farm operation.

Favourite Subject: Gym

Sisters: Blaire (19), Algonquin College; Teri 16, OTHS, Jordyn (14), OTHS Pets: 2 dogs (Jessie and TJ), 2 cats (Oscar and Tiger) Pet Peeve: “When people don’t signal when driving.” Part-time Work: “Kitchen hand at Russell Meadows Retirement Community. I also work part time on my parents’ dairy farm.”

What is your Greatest Accomplishment? “My greatest accomplishment was winning the Broomball National Championships in 2018 at Portage la Prairie, Manitoba. Activities/Interests: “I compete on 2 Broomball Teams; one at my own age level of U19, competed in 4 National Championships at this age: placing 4th in 2016, 2nd in 2017, 4th in 2018, and 5th 2019. I also compete with the older Elite Womens’ Team (19 and up), played in 2 National Championships

placing 1st in 2018, continuing to World Championships placing 3rd, and then placed 2nd in 2019. At this level I also have 2 Gold Provincial Medals.”

Why did you get involved in what you do? “My mom grew up playing broomball, so at the age of 4 I began playing in a small town league in Russell, continuing in multiple leagues around – from Osgoode to Finch. I competed in several Provincial Championships, winning multiple Gold, Silver and Bronze medals at the provincial level.” Career Goals: “Not exactly sure where I’m heading, but next year I will be starting an Agricultural Business Program in Perth on the Algonquin Campus. After that I have not made any plans.” Jaime Burnett is a provincial and national broomball champion. Phill Potter photo

Couturier says Richmond Royals will be ‘fun, fast and exciting’

Tryouts don’t start until Sept. 1, and the regular season doesn’t get underway until October, but Richmond Royals head coach Shawn Couturier is excited about the upcoming Central Canada Hockey League Tier 2 Junior Hockey League season. After two years of rebuilding, Couturier says the Royals have the foundation to compete in the CCHL2 circuit. “Our expectations are for a big improvement from last year,” Couturier said. “We have gone two years straight with few returning players and this year we have the opportunity to have quite a few players back in our lineup and we are excited about that for many reasons. They know what to expect and we know what to expect from them. They also have built up team chemistry to start the season. I expect to compete in every game and to be in a playoff position throughout the year.” Among the returning veterans Couturier will be counting on for leadership and strong play is North Gower defenceman Patrick Yates. “Patrick Yates is his 4th and final season with the Royals,” Couturier said. “Patrick is the team captain and leads by example with great effort every game.” Couturier added that last year’s team scoring leader,

Adam Goodfellow, will also be a key veteran on the team. “Adam is in his third year in Tier 2 and has shown tremendous improvement every year,” Couturier said. Couturier added that Willem Brandt, who led Royals’ defensemen in scoring last year as a rookie, showed great improvement and attention to detail the whole season last year. Couturier spent his childhood playing minor hockey with Kanata and spent much of his time watching the Kanata Valley Lasers. He went on to play over 200 games at the Tier 1 level with the Kanata Valley Lasers and with the Cumberland Grads where he had the opportunity to play with some future NHL players such as Darroll Powe, Marc Methot and Claude Giroux. Couturier’s

Ryurei

goal is to help bring back some sons and helped lead the team Development Coordinator for “once exciting Junior B Hock- to the finals twice. Jake hopes the Ottawa Senators Organizaey to Richmond by creating a to be back in that position once tion. Since leaving the Ottawa fun and exciting atmosphere again but this time behind the Senators organization, Rob at the rink mixed with a local bench. Jake holds the record has worked for as reporter and for most games played with the producer for TSN as well as competitive hockey team.” One of Couturier’s assistant Royals at 275 games played in coaching skill development and power skating privately. Over coaches is well-known to the six seasons.” Also on Couturier’s staff his 15 years in hockey skill local hockey community. Jake Oliver grew up playing hockey is Rob Romeo. He played development, Rob has worked in Richmond and lives in the minor hockey in the Ottawa with every level of hockey West organization before play- player: from minor hockey area. LATEST PMNCAA, Page 1 from junior,1:52 CIS, ing AD!!!!!!!!!!!! five years ofcopy_Diversitea junior hockey. Adto7/8/19 “Jake would currently be recognized in the area and es- After completing a degree at Olympic team to NHL profespecially at Royals Restaurant Carleton University, Rob was sionals. He has also provided where he often visits for a great the Youth Program and Skill skill development and skatmorning breakfast, or he could be seen helping out in the area as a volunteer Firefighter,” Couturier said. “Jake spent six years playing hockey with the Royals starting off with Stittsville as we transitioned the team back to Richmond. In that time Jake finished as a team captain for the last three sea-

Aikido

A new and unique Dojo In Manotick We Will be holding a free public class and demonstration

Sunday, August 18 at 10:00am 5637 South Island Park Dr, Manotick, ON K4M 1J3 BBQ Lunch will be provided afterwards Visit our website: www.ottawaaikido.ca email us: dan@ottawaaikido.ca

ing technique training through Peak Performance, Next Generation Hockey, Breakaway Elite Women’s Hockey Development and the Complete Hockey Development Centre. Couturier is anxious to get the 2019-20 season underway. Our tryouts don’t begin until Sept 1st, but we do expect to have some very strong young local talent playing for us this year,” Couturier said. “We have our eyes on some very fast and skilled players that will be impact players at our level.”

Strawberry Dream and Summer Wind

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Shop for DiversiTea at

Flock Boutique, (Wellington St., Ottawa) • Pêches & Poivre (Almonte), Osgoode Country Creations (Osgoode) • Geronimo Coffee House (Kemptville) The Noshery (Brockville) • Workshop Boutique (Dalhousie St., Ottawa) Foodland (Winchester) • Foodland & Beyond the House (Russell)

Farmers’ Markets: Sundays at Ottawa Lansdowne, Saturdays at Metcalfe Shop online at diversitea.ca

Ottawa, Ont. 613.425.1301


CLASSIFIEDS

Friday, August 16, 2019 Page 19

MANOTICK MESSENGER 

NOTICE

NOTICE OF INTENTION TO DISSOLVE Pursuant to Section 163(a) of the Co-operative Corporations Act of Ontario a majority of the votes cast at a general meeting of the members of Goat Milk Canada Co-Operative Inc. held on June 28, 2019, authorized the dissolution of the aforesaid co-operative. This notice is published herein pursuant to section 164(1)(f) of the Co-operative Corporations Act of Ontario. Dated at Ottawa, Ontario this 28th day of June, 2019. `

John Gerhardus Josef Oude Egberink Director Goat Milk Canada Co-Operative Inc.

SERVICES

COMING EVENTS

M.O.T. CONSTRUCTION.... Additions, Basements, Bathrooms, Renos & Repairs. Come visit our Manotick Model Home 613-7490209 mot666@rogers.com

WINE TASTING FUNDRAISER At the Osgoode Township Museum, August 24th, 2019 Starts at 7PM, $35 per Guest Experience wines made from our local winery, Smokie Ridge Vineyard. The event will include 5 wine tastings and pairings., Limited tickets Registration: (613) 821-4062 or education@osgoodemuseum. com

(M13 - B17)

HOCKEY SCHOOL EVERY SATURDAY IN ARNPRIOR AND SUNDAY IN OTTAWA June, July and August, Over 100 skills drills every session. See website for details.

(M16, B16)

Finnertyhockey.com Chris @ 613-294-7237, Victor Martens v.martens@live.com

(Ps-M13-B17,)

shop locally

Classified Advertising Rates 30 cents per word, $8.00 minimum

IN MEMORIAM

All Classified Advertising Payable In Advance

In Memoriam

Classifieds will be accepted by telephone, fax or email Tel: 613-925-4265 Fax: 613-925-2837 email: classifieds@prescottjournal.com

CAMPBELL, Tyler Luke May 5, 1995 – Aug 4, 2012

Loved with a love beyond telling Missed with the grief beyond all tears Every day, in some small way Memories of you come our way

Deadline for Classified Advertising Friday at 4:00 pm Deadline for Display Advertising Friday at noon

So missed, so loved and so dear The Campbell families & Aunt Eileen

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Page 20 Friday, August 16, 2019

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

MANOTICK MESSENGER

Asha Ksaleh of Asmini Fashions shows off a fine selection of scarves at the Eid Al-Adha Expo at the Greely Community Centre. Mamown Srdan travelled from Toronto with his selection of Syrian desserts to the Eid AlAdha Expo in Greely.

Zo Dost, who is originally from Afghanistan but grew up in the United Kingdom, displays her jewellery at the Eid Al-Adha Expo

Young entrepreneurs Fatima Hashim and Sama Abdalla made decorated “slime”, which was a hit with the kids at the Eid Al-Adha Expo in Greely. They are pictured with event organizer Sadaf Ebrahim.

osgoode continues from page 17 MEETING WITH RESIDENTS

It was great to see a few of my residents in between meetings and commitments this past week. I am happy to stay connected with the community and speak with residents through the busy summer. I am taking resident meetings by request. If you would like to request a meeting, please email me at George.Darouze@ottawa.ca.

METCALFE FAIR

The 163rd Metcalfe Fair is the last fair of the season in the Ottawa Valley; running from October 3-6, 2019 in Metcalfe, Ontario. You can look forward to livestock shows, a demolition derby, fiddling & stepdancing contest, tractor pulls, live entertainment, midway and more. Visit www.metcalfefair. ca for more details.

HAVE YOUR SAY AND ENGAGE WITH THE CITY

The City of Ottawa wants your input on the projects, policies, programs and services

that affect your daily life. From open houses to workshops and online engagement opportunities, your feedback helps to shape City decisions. The following online public engagement opportunities are available: Albion Road Traffic Study: Provide your feedback to help us address traffic concerns along Albion Road between Bank Street and Lester Road. Open Ottawa: The City provides free access to data and information through its Open Ottawa data portal. As part of the City’s Smart City 2.0 Strategy, we want to hear your ideas on how to improve the portal and what data sets you would like to see. Ottawa Rural Economic Development Strategy: The City is developing a strategy and action plan for economic growth in rural Ottawa. Provide feedback on what we have learned from the first part of engagement until Wednesday, August 14. Peer Parenting Support Pro-

gram: Provide your opinions, ideas, insights and personal experiences to help shape Ottawa Public Health’s Peer Parenting Support Program for new and expecting parents and caregivers. Inspire555: Provide your feedback and inspiration on public art, landscape design and sustainability features for the new Ottawa Public Library and Library and Archives Canada joint facility until Tuesday, August 27. Recreation facility infrastructure standards: Share your vision for the recreation facility strategy, feedback on the draft recreation facility infrastructure standards and ideas for indoor arenas. The City offers residents a variety of opportunities to engage, share information and collaborate. You can weigh in on different online engagement opportunities using the City’s new innovative engagement platform, Engage Ottawa. See a full list of current engagement opportunities by visiting our

public engagement event page. For more information on City programs and services, visit ottawa.ca or call 3-1-1 (TTY: 613-580-2401). You can also connect with us through Facebook, Twitter and Instagram.

SUBMISSIONS NOW OPEN FOR THE NEW COMMUNITY PARTNERSHIP AWARD

Do you have an inspiring story about what can be achieved when everyone works together to plan a building? Recognize that success by submitting an entry for the City’s new Community Partnership Award! New in 2019, this biennial award will recognize a residential infill development project that best exemplifies collaborative efforts between homebuilders and the community. The winning project will be a built public or private residential project of any scale that highlights the importance of dialogue and cooperation

in achieving good urban form, design excellence, and context sensitivity. The City of Ottawa is accepting entries until September 13. The Community Partnership Award will be presented to the winning team at the 2019 Ottawa Urban Design Awards gala, the evening of October 9, 2019. Only constructed projects are eligible and must have been completed between September 1, 2017 and September 1, 2019. For more information on City programs and services, visit ottawa.ca or call 3-1-1 (TTY: 613-580-2401). You can also connect with us through Facebook, Twitter and Instagram.

REGISTRATION FOR FALL 2019 AND WINTER 2020 RECREATION PROGRAMS BEGIN AUGUST 12

The Recreation eGuide and Mon Cyberguide francophone des loisirs are online at Ottawa.ca for Fall and Win-

ter programs. Residents can choose from a wide variety of activities in their neighbourhoods including swimming lessons, fitness classes and skating programs. Registration for swimming and aquafitness classes begins online on Monday, August 12 at 9 pm and in person at City recreation facilities on Tuesday, August 13 during regular business hours. Registration for all other classes begins online on Wednesday, August 14 at 9 pm and in person at City recreation facilities on Thursday, August 15 during regular business hours. To register online, residents will require their client barcode and family PIN numbers. Residents who do not have access to the Internet are encouraged to visit City recreation centres or libraries with public Internet access. They can also visit any Client Service Centre, where staff can help with registration. Please be advised that telephone registration will no longer be available.


FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 2019 Page 21

MANOTICK MESSENGER 

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Revera is Hiring, come to our Job Fair, Bring your Resume!

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Revera offers many rewarding opportunites, including full-time, part-time and casual. Date : Tuesday, August 27th Time : 11am - 1pm and 3pm - 5pm Location : Prince of Wales Retirement Address : 22 Barnstone Drive, Nepean

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Page 22 Friday, August 16, 2019

MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerSPORTS

Sooners win Ontario Provincial Football League Bantam final By Jeff Morris

It was championship weekend in London, ON for the Ontario Provincial Football League. The Ottawa Sooners, who have a number of players and coaches from the area and the Nepean Eagles program, were in two of the three championships games. In the Bantam final, the Sooners edged the London Junior Mustangs 28-27. The Mustangs jumped on the scoreboard first when Ethan Tran blocked a punt and scooped it up to run into the end zone for a TD. Later in the first quarter, Tyrell Campbell caught a 49-yard touchdown pass for the Mustangs, who took a 14-0 lead. The Sooners tied the score by the half, as Jerry Momo caught two touchdown passes from quarterback Xavier Uhr. The second TD was set up by an interception from Barrhaven’s Luca Farinaccio. The Sooners took the lead in the third as Jacob Glofcheski caught a long pass from Uhr, and then scored when Uhr found him in the end zone for an 19yard score.

On Ottawa’s next possession, however, Tran scored his second TD of the game as he picked off a hitch pass and raced 47 yards into the end zone. The Mustangs took a 2721 lead when Campbell ran in for his second TD of the game. The extra point failed. Late in the game, Jerry Momo took a hand-off and ran 35 yards, down to the Mustang three yard line, before stepping out of bounds. Uhr tied the game two plays later on a quarterback sneak. The Mustangs blocked the extra point, but were called for too many men on the field. Joseph Cama got a second chance, and drilled his kick through the uprights for his fourth convert of the game and the winning point. In the Varsity final Saturday night in London, the Essex Ravens defeated the Sooners 25-6. North Gower’s Jack Gillis had an exceptional game for the Sooners, with 11 tackles, five assists, three tackles for loss, a forced fumble and two sacks before leaving the game with an injury at the end of the third quarter. Gillis led the OPFL Varsity League in tackles in 2019.

Jack Gillis of the Ottawa Sooners Varsity team (34) led the OPFL in tackles in 2019. Gillis, a North Gower native, grew up playing in the Nepean Redskins/Nepean Eagles youth football program. Wanda Keenan photo

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MANOTICK MESSENGER

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