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The voice of South Carleton for more than 30 years

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Page 2 FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2019

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

MANOTICK MESSENGER

Government of Ontario to expand use of off-road vehicles

The Ontario government is putting people first by reducing regulatory burdens and removing barriers that will make life easier for off-road vehicle riders. On November 22, Minister of Transportation was at Edge Performance in Bradford to announce plans to allow offroad vehicle riders easier access to roadways, connecting them to more trail networks in more communities across the province. We know that municipalities are in the best position to decide how these types of offroad vehicles can be safely integrated into their communities. This is another example of how our government wants to get out of the way and support local decision making to further encourage tourism and economic prosperity. These proposed measures are part of the government’s plan to reduce red tape and support Ontario businesses, as announced on October 28, when the Ontario government intro-

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

duced the Better for People, Smarter for Business Act. Tourism and local businesses in many municipalities - especially rural and northern - are anticipated to benefit when more off-road enthusiasts are able to connect to more trail networks and surrounding community attractions. This change is one of over 80 proposed actions to streamline regulations and make life easier for people and businesses. “The Ontario Federation of Trail Riders is pleased with the Ford Government’s decision to classify off-road motorcycles as an Off Highway Vehicle within regulation 316/03. This will allow for great strides in tourism, economic development and recreational trail use in Ontario,”

said Arthur Ash, President of the Ontario Federation of Trail Riders. “The OFTR believes that safe responsible use of the roads in Ontario will make the trail networks in Ontario an incredible experience for all riders.” The proposed measure harmonizes Ontario’s approach with other provinces including Manitoba and Alberta. Quick Facts • The Better for People, Smarter for Business Act passed second reading on November 7, 2019 and has been referred to Standing Committee on General Government. • Off-road motorcycling (dirt biking) is a popular recreational activity that supports tourism and contributes to local economies. WE ARE HERE TO SERVE: My constituency office is open Monday to Friday from 9 am to 4 pm and I have 4

Carleton MPP Goldie Ghamari took part in the Manotick Santa Claus Parade Saturday.

MANOTICK MESSENGER PHOTO

full-time employees helping me serve the people of Carleton. 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

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.


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2019 Page 3

MANOTICK MESSENGER 

ROSSS helps brighten Holidays for lonely seniors While many are excited for Christmas, it can be a very lonely time for some. Seniors who are widowed, estranged from their families or simply isolated can find Christmas stressful, sad, lonely and overwhelming all at the same time. According to Statistics Canada, as many as 1.4 million elderly Canadians report feeling lonely. The growing epidemic of loneliness and isolation among seniors is especially difficult for elderly Canadians during the holiday season. According to Kelly Dumas, Executive Director of Rural Ottawa South Support Services, “The holiday season can often be a time of great loneliness and sadness for the seniors who ROSSS supports in rural Ottawa south. Many must face the holidays with loss and grief. The loss of a spouse, friends, independence and family who live away can all factor into the difficulties faced by many seniors during the holidays.” Rural Ottawa South Support Services, with the support of the Ontario Trillium Foundation, created A Friendly Voice, a telephone line for seniors, to support individuals who are lonely and isolated. Dumas is very pleased to see the positive impact that this innovative program is having. “As we approach our one year anniversary, it is amazing to see the impact that we are having on the lives of lonely seniors. We have received thousands of calls in our first year. Some seniors will call us multiple times a day!” A Friendly Voice began last December and is now receiving calls from seniors across Ontario. Dumas hopes that as many people as possible will spread the word about A Friendly Voice – especially if they know someone who would benefit from calling the phone line during the holidays. Seniors in Ontario can call the toll free number 1-855-892-9992 any time from 8:00 a.m. to 12:00 a.m. to speak with A friendly Voice.

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Page 4 FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2019

MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerCOMMUNITY Kiwanis Christmas trees plant a seed of support in the community Now that winter is upon us, with the world blanketed with soft white snow, we start to think ahead with happiness to family and friends coming together over special times, sharing the warmth and joy of the holiday season. And one of the things that makes our homes so inviting is the scent and magic of a beautiful, uniquely decorated, real Christmas tree. For almost 60 years, the local Kiwanis Club has supplied Christmas trees to Manotick, located once again this year in the Mews, beside Adam McCosham’s Home Hardware store. Beautiful Fraser Fir, Balsam and Scotch Pine trees are available, in sizes ranging from 5 to over 12 feet. Although still a bargain, these premium Kris Kringle trees, from Somerville Nurseries in Everett, Ontario, are $5 more this year, due to higher labour costs being passed on by the grower. The Kiwanis Club has been fortunate to get its full order of trees this year, as shortages are becoming common. With Canadian trees increasingly be-

ing sent south to the larger US market, and with fewer seedlings planted during the 2008/9 economic downturn, it has not always been possible to get as many of the type and sizes of tree that we want. This year’s trees look to be about the best we have ever received. Volunteers from the Kiwanis Club are happy to assist you to pick out the ideal tree, then give it a fresh cut and help get it onto or into your vehicle. In addition to hosting Dickinson Days and the Santa Claus

Parade, and helping run the take these community activities home a good tree to support a Soapbox Derby, each year the depends on selling Christmas good cause is a sure win-win Kiwanis Club of Manotick do- Trees and cakes each winter, situation! nates over $40,000 to worthy?????_Diversitea and on working bingos hope Ad charity 10/24/19 12:22 PM We Page 1 to see you again recipients in our area, including throughout the year. And that this season at our Christmas programs that support children, requires your support; bringing Tree lot in the Mews, open seniors and others. Other recent, major community projects include the expansion of the Mike O’Neil Arena, the new dock at Mahogany Harbour, the TIME FOR roof replacement on Watson’s Mill, and climbing structures in schoolyards and public parks, all generously supported by Chai • Decaffeinated Chai the Club. Our ability to underRooibus Chai • Matcha Chai Fruity Chai • Cinnamon Chaikaboom

every day until just before Christmas, and staffed by friendly Kiwanis volunteers from 10:30AM to 8PM weekdays, from 9 to 6 on Saturdays, and 10 to 5 on Sundays.

Chai Tea

We custom blend loose leaf tea. – Over 60 Varieties!

GREEN • BLACK • WHITE • HERBAL • WELLNESS • MATCHA • OOLONG • ROOIBOS

Shop for DiversiTea

Flock Boutique, (Wellington St., Ottawa) • Pêches & Poivre (Almonte), Osgoode Country Creations (Osgoode) • Geronimo Coffee House (Kemptville) 692 Coffee & Bar (Manotick) • Workshop Boutique (Dalhousie St., Ottawa) Foodland (Winchester) • Foodland & Beyond the House (Russell)

Farmers’ Market: Sundays at Ottawa, Lansdowne

Shop online at diversitea.ca

ContaCt InformatIon:

Ottawa, Ont. 613.425.1301

1139 mill St., manotick tel: (613) 692-3331 Pierre.Poilievre@parl.gc.ca PierrePoilievremP @PierrePoilievre Website: PierremP.ca


MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2019 Page 5

North Gower warehouse on agenda for Dec. 5 ARAC meeting Public Meeting on Watermain

A public meeting will be held on December 4 to provide residents with information about the watermain extension that will cross the north end of the Island. The extension will come from River Road across the Rideau River through David Bartlett Park, across McLean Crescent and down Barnsdale Road to connect with the watermain on Rideau Valley Drive. This will provide more stability for the water system over the long term. Construction is expected to start in 2020 at the earliest and take two years. The meeting is set for 6:30 p.m. at the Rideau Valley Conservation Authority offices.

Agriculture and Rural Affairs Committee

The December 5th meeting of Agriculture and Rural Affairs Committee has a very full agenda including presentations on the 2020 Council priorities and budget as well as a local development proposal for a warehouse on Rogers Stevens Drive that has drawn concerns from area residents. Council priorities for this current term (2019 – 2022) cover a wide gamut of goals related to economic development, integrated transportation, thriving communities and environmental stewardship. Of interest to Manotick and area residents are the plans to develop a rural economic development strategy and action plan as well as working with BIAs to ensure continued vital main streets and neighbourhoods. Other key areas that are important for Manotick include updating the Transportation Master Plan, identifying sites for traffic calming measures, investing in recreational infrastructure, and developing a community safety and well-being Plan. Full details can be found at https://ottawa. p r i m e g o v. c o m / p o r t a l / # / agenda/7694?lang=en There are a couple of road projects in the 2020 budget of interest to Man-

VILLAGE

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

otick residents. The resurfacing of Rideau Valley Drive from Manotick Main to Rideau Narrows will take place in 2020. Work will also continue on resurfacing Mitch Owens east of Bank Street and there is a plan to upgrade Second Line Road between Roger Stevens and Century Road East. The proposal to construct a large warehouse at Roger Stevens Drive and Highway 416 has undergone some modifications since the public meeting held in October. The changes came as a result of public concerns about the height of the building, increased traffic, impact on the adjacent residences and impact on the environment. The original proposal asked for an amendment to the height restriction from 15 metres to 30 metres. The developer has agreed to the City’s request to limit it to 22 metres which will help to reduce the visual impact of the structure. The developer has also agreed to a buffer zone on the west side, close to existing residences, where there would not be any development. The bays would also be located on the side of the building facing Highway 416. City staff have recognized there will be an impact on traffic through that area, something that is also of concern to the Manotick Village and Community Association. Discussions on mitigation measures will be ongoing as the development moves through the site plan control process. City staff are recommending approval of the proposal with the recent modifications.

Multi-unit project proposed for Manotick

A new multi-unit project is being proposed for Highcroft Drive (off Main Street near Bridge). The proposal, developed by

ARK Construction, has been submitted to the City for an Official Plan amendment, an amendment to the Manotick Secondary Plan and zoning by-law amendments requesting approval for 14 units on land zoned for single family dwellings. The project includes 11 single detached homes three storeys in height on a street that currently has single family dwellings. Details on the project (File No. D07-12-19-0151) are available here: https://app01.ottawa.ca/postingplans/home. jsf?lang=en

p.m. – 9 p.m. This evening includes the telling of A Christmas Carol at Dickinson House at 4:30 p.m. followed by a roast beef dinner at Miller’s Oven, starting at 6:30 p.m. Tickets are $40 and can be purchased at Miller’s Oven or Manotick Office Pro. 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. A place where youth can come hang out with friends on a Friday night. We have themes and games or youth can just chill. There is a free Drop-In for youth age 12-17 years every Friday

and Pre-Teen Nights twice a month for youth in Grades 4-6. See the calendar on our website or follow us on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. yoma.ca 613-2961202 Got an event happening in Manotick? Please email president@manotickvca. org to get it included in an upcoming newsletter. Follow us on Twitter @ manotickvca and Facebook

Around the Village

It looks like the new gas station/convenience store on Rogers Stevens Drive is now open and will be a welcome addition for residents in the south end of the City.

Community Events

COIG – Festival of Small Halls, December 7, 7:30 p.m. Celtic group Coig hail from Cape Breton and offer a blend of traditional and contemporary folk and roots music for this Small Halls concert at Manotick United Church. Tickets are $30 at the door or in advance for $27 on line at https://thefestivalofsmallhalls.com/coig/. Sunset Christmas Carols, December 8, 5 – 6 p.m. This is an opportunity to sing all of your favourite Christmas carols in Watson’s Mill. The Manotick Brass Band will help to keep everyone on key! Heritage Craft Making, December 7 -8, 11 a.m. – 4 p.m. Admission is free for this workshop to create your personal heritage Christmas ornament at Dickinson House. Supplies are provided. Christmas Craft Market, December 7 – 8, 10 a.m. – 4 p.m. This is the last weekend for the Christmas craft market in Watson’s Mill. The market features local artisans with everything from baked goods to Christmas décor. A Dickinson Christmas, December 14, 4:30

Quiz Night winners Team Downey (Sean, Sue, Lorne, Rebecca and Jane) were the winning team at the monthly Mill Tavern Fundraising Quiz Night in November. The A team of LeeAnne, Erin, Meghan, Rocky from The Mill Tavern ensured meals, drinks were served in a timely fashion resulting in a successful evening for everyone. ROSSS (Rural Ottawa South Support Services) was the recipient of the fundraiser, and they educated the attendees on the services they provide. The next Quiz Night will be Saturday January 25, 2020 at 7pm for MVCA (Manotick Village Community Association) capping off Shiverfest. GARY COULOMBE PHOTO

Manotick Dental clinic Dr. Larissa Patterson (613) 692-6500

Always Accepting New Patients

Dr.Harold Bobier (613(692-4432 Dr. Jolieann Joseph (613)692-4432 Dr.Donald Young (613)692-4432 Dr.Thomas Proulx (613)692-4432


Page 6 FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2019

MessengerEDITORIAL

MESSENGER EDITORIAL

A respectful Canada has room for disagreement O

OPINION PAGE

Page 6, Manotick Messenger, Wednesday, June 23, 2010

MANOTICK MESSENGER

It all starts with a conversation

For Nick Polegato, it’s a conversation that weakness could cost us the job we loved starter. to do. We were just supposed it suck it up.” This year, as he does each year, he grew a Polegato said it took several sessions ur moustache COmmunity for Movember. It’s a cause close with a professional before he started to noto his heart. tice that he was turning a corner with his Disagreement is normal, if notEditorial necessary, in a healthy democracy. Being intoler“If people ask about it, it’s a great oppor- depression. Messenger ant and disrespectful toward those with whom we disagree, however, is fatal to that tunity to open a discussion,” Polegato said. “At first, it’s just about getting to know democracy. While Movember is best known for you and your background,” he said. “NoAre you more Canadian Historically, Canadians have had the Charter of Rights and Freedoms (and the promoting men’s health body is going to say anyBill of Rights beforea it) fifth for protection. That’s especially important for racial, relithan grader? issues such as prostate thing that will make your gious, political or sexual minorities, among others. With Canada Day approaching next week, it is a good time for us all to health, it also includes FROM THE OTHER depression go away, but So it’s worrying to see streaks of disrespect toward some minorities showing up reflect on what it means to be Canadian. men’s mental health after a while, you learn in new Reid Institute (ARI) survey data, collected in partnership with thinkDo Angus we take being Canadian for granted? Better yet, how doafter new Canadians feel about being Canadian? Some of us tanklook Cardus just the October federal election. issues. That was the cause certain techniques that can upon immigrants and refugees as opportunists, not wanting to give but Take, for toinstance, theforfinding thatthatalmost one-third very willing take. Perhaps, some people, is true, but when you of voters say it’s unacceptthat inspired Polegato, a help you. It’s all about putJeffrey Morris aacelebration for leader new Canadians, such as the one hosted by Nepean- even if the leader’s views ableattend for political to be personally anti-abortion Corporal in the Canadian ting tools in your toolbox Carleton MP Pierre Poilievre at Mother Teresa High School in Barrhaven last don’t influence month, you can seepolicy. the excitement and the thankfulness in the eyes of every Armed Forces. to help you.” new Canadian. Granted, the finding came following a campaign in which Conservative Leader “My mother suffered from depression,” Polegato began to take part in MovemThey understand, perhaps better than all of us, what it means to be Andrew Scheer struggled to handle a barrage of media questions and political atCanadian. he said. “I didn’t really know much about ber to raise money and awareness for men’s can the rest of us have that feeling? tacksSoonhowabortion. Bev McRae photo The Conservative government has a solid idea. it at the time. Nobody talked about mental mental health. This year, he easily surpassed At the school’s 50th Anniversary Party, Manotick Co-operative Nursery School honoured its longest-servEven so, almost in threeImmigration voters isandprepared to tell political leaders not to Jason Kenney, Ministerone of Citizenship, Multiculturalism teacher/volunteer with a memorial garden bench, which will be installed with a plaque in the school’s health.” his goal of raising $1,000. and Andrew Cohen, President of the Institute, are chalbother putting their names onHistorica-Dominion the ballot if they aren’t vocal ing supporters ofright, theMCNS status playground. Left to Director Sandy Erler and June Hodge celebrate June’s 29 years as a suplenging middle and high school students to take the citizenship test. Polegato thought, at the time, that her “The moustache is a great way to start a ply teacher, teacher and volunteer. quo in – the absence offunded any inlaw TheCanada Canadian Citizenship Challenge, part around by CIC andabortion. run by the Historica-Dominion students studyspectrum Discover Canada: the mother’s depressions “was all in her head” conversation about why I am doing this,” he Regardless of Institute, where will weseefall on the of opinions on abortion, is it not Rights and Responsibilities of Citizenship and then take a mock citizenship and that just she had her said. “If it gives me an opportunity to talk concerning to see some Canadians are willing to reject candidates simply based on it’s test. Sometimes best to full saycontrol nil over COUNCIL “This will personal be a fun way beliefs for students to learnwhat about could Canada and proud difficult issue? one of their about befeel a very thoughts and actions. That all changed in about some of the struggles I had and talk CORNER I’m finding myself at one of those bizarre cross- wonder about things like how come “underneath” is of our shared history and accomplishments,” said Minister Kenney. “As we A tolerant respectful Canada makes for disagreement. roads where everything I love about sports is2013 about awhen word but he no one ever saysthe “overneath” when the Forces. joined Canadian about some of the techniques I used to overlearn about ourand past and the people and events that made room Canada what it is Mayor Suzanne Dodge collide with a largeasked swatch of the population work- discussion pulled me back into soccer. today, we become more proud toand be Canadian. We are inspired to see how we Streaks of intolerance disrespect also appeared whentothe pollster for a “In basic training, we learned about stress come my challenges, then that’s why I do ing diligently to grate my nerves. “Chelsea is learning so much by watching the can defend our rights and live up to our responsibilities and we feel much reaction to “the of itaispolitical candidate faith.” Shockingly, 22Don’t youmanagement this whole World Cup thing. find World Cup,” said the mom wearing Crocs.Polegato “We are more strongly howidea valuable to be a citizen of Canada.”being a person of It’s and PTSD,” said. this every year.” that people are just a little too into it? studying each country before the game. She has “Our of schools need to be training to become the citizens per cent respondents saidour theyoung ideapeople “repels” them. “But really at the time, was soandmuch going Over the last few years, Polegato said he I found myself in line in front of two nouveau become a fan ofthere Arr-hayne-TEE-na, she of tomorrow. Citizenship is not only about new Canadians, it’s about all Even so,young mostandCanadians seem to have a growing appreciation theYour best soccer for fan one momsof at even wants us to go there on our Canadians, old,” said Andrew Cohen. “The Canadian Citizenship on. We were tired and we were focusing on has seen a dramatic change in the reaction of Independent Grocer the other day. vacation next year. Perhaps we Challenge will students learn more about what it religious means to be freedom. guarantees of encourage a tolerant andtorespectful society: FROM I was kind of in my own little can even go to our Brrra-seeel.” things like making sure room was ready people to men’s mental health issues. Canadian and then put that knowledge to the test.” Closing politics and public life to those who are religious leaves a line, less THE mental world inus the with checkout That caught my attention. Starting this summer, the Historica-Dominion Institute will be encouraging for inspection. It seemed at the time like it “Suicide is the number two cause of scanning the tabloid and magaArr-hayne-TEE-na? tolerant society thatand brings fundamental freedoms into question. Frankly, it’s just OTHER more than 5,000 middle high school teachers to register their classrooms zine covers and wondering what Are you kidding me? then we would for the Challenge. Each classroom will receive a set of the new citizenship SIDE was just another lesson and death among men,” Polegato said. “It’s a THE NOT SO as bad as closing the public square to the non-religious or to LGBTQ+ Canadians. Justin Bieber’s first major scandal The other mom – the one with guide, along with specially designed learning activities. The teacher will also I was just views about to rethe Birkenstocks – piped in. move on to the next one.” very real problem. We pour a lot of focus An important mark of a respectful and society is not would howbe. majority are By Jeffrey receive copies of a mock citizenship exam. Students willfree take the citizenship NEW GUY Morris enter the world after some quality “They are a wonderful football exam as a class and in the whether teachers will return the completed exams to atheminority treated. It’s really someone is free to hold view and still fully In 2016, Polegato was posted to Winand attention into the mental health of our time on Planet Jeff and launch nation,” she said. “My husband, Dominion Institute for grading. Tim Ruhnke of course, wears the azure andnotice cheers for Italia, but weren’t participate in public life. by the Dominion Institute on Flag Day into my weekly way-to-reward-your-customers-byResults will be announced nipeg. He started to things youth, and there are a lot of resources for Zachary’s favourite team has been MAY-heee-co. (February 15) each year for the next three years. Fordown more information about OPERATED B Instead of out or shouting disagreement –charging-us-five-cents-per-bag-and-claiming-it’sreligious or otherwise &shutting right his own mental health. women, particularly for post-partem deAplease to-save-the-environment rant when I unexpectedly They did awith school project on MAY-heee-co last year TED PDER Y ERAquite the Challenge visit the Historica-Dominion Institute website at TED P O O & BY & BY D locked in onthe the conversation behind Dme. and he has even insisted that we go to out to eat and – let’s engage with each other respectfully, seeking to understand other. That’s www.historica-dominion.ca. “I had been away from my friends and pression. The problem is that for men, there xxxxx xxxxx “I wish some of the stores would carry xxxxx the watch the games when they are playing.” CIC’s multiculturalism contributions program will be investing admittedly difficult togrants do and inwhich a world of 15-second soundbites. But doesn’t democS ’ vuvuzela horns so that we could bring them to’ I for bit myatongue. family few years, and I started recogreally is nothing. There is still a stigma that $525,171 in this 32 month project promotes civic memory, civic pride N SObest selves, instead of our worst? racyanddeserve Chelsea’s games,” said the mom who was wearing In an effort to keep my blood pressure down, I integration. nizing some of the signs of depression,” he we are supposed to be strong and just fight ROBINOour Crocs. looked out the big window at the big parking lot B UR NEIGH YOUR INDEPEND E NITknow,” G R Osaid C Ethe R one wearing Birkenstocks. and scoped it out, looking for a puppy or a bird or “Oh, O B O B “I was getting angry, I felt alone, and through our problems, but that’s not the case UR NEIGH H Y O U R I N D E P E N D E N T G R O C E R U R N Esaid. Oof U the R IshackNDEPENDENT GROCER I G it Troy Media – Ray Pennings is executive vice-president of“Zachary the Cardus. has a tournament next weekend and anything that would pry my mind Y out Shopping locally puts a face to the think-tank business I Dr., didn’t feel doing the at all. That’s why Movember is important. would have been so in the spirit of the World Cup toNapean les that these like two soccer moms had put things me in with I used to Mews of Manotick, Manotick 3777 Strandherd for all your grocery needs. have all horns. They Page lost their Page x Page x of us blowing our vuvuzela 613-843-9413 x conversation. 613-692-2828 like “Men are becoming more willing to two-nil and then three-nil. They need all of the sup- to Ado.” busload of seniors from a nearby retirement WALKER HOUSE port they can get.” home had pulled and passengers were getting Polegato saidupthese feelings went on for open up and talk about their mental health SERVING MANOTICK AND SURROUNDING COMMUNITIES Nil? Who says nil? Really. off. I was trying to, in my head, name all of their INManotick, OSGOODE, RIDEAU AND SOUTH GLOUCESTER months before he finally decided it struggles,” he added. “Even in the last few “Oh, I know,” said the mom wearing Crocs.several “The walkers as an escape. 1165 Beaverwood Rd., P.O. Box 567, Ontario K4M 1A5 horns are such a beautiful part of the South African Unfortunately, they pulled me back in. www.manotickmessenger.on.ca was time to talk to someone about it. Susanyears, Vallom the landscape for men’s mental health culture.” “My cousin lives in Australia, and he was devasThe 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 Named one of Ontario's top three “The hardest step to take is the first one,” has changed dramatically in a positive way. Messenger is mailed to bona fide subscribers in Rideau and Osgoode Townships for $36. The 2009 wearing Crocs. refrained. I couldn’t do it.community newspapers for 2008, mom publication is available by carrier for $36 or at newsstands for $1.00 per copy. Letters will be edited he said. “It’s always difficult to admit that Men are more willing to step forward and for length, clarity and libellous statements. Display, National and Classified rates are available on If you are unfamiliar with the vuvuzela horn, then At this point, I couldn’t take it anymore. Mount request. The Manotick Messenger is not responsible for the loss of unsolicited manuscripts, photos or you have not tuned into CBC over the past two aren’t Patience erupted and out came that sarcasm you lava. need help. you okay, and ask for help if they recognize they need it.” VOL. 28 • Nused . 1 for publication purposes. MANOTICK, ONTARIO WEDNESDAY • JANUARY 5, 2011 other material weeks. If you stumble across a World Cup soccer “I saw that match,” I said. “I can’t believe AusThe next difficult step for me, being in the Getting men to realize that reaching out game on CBC, you will hear what sounds like TRY-lier looked so insipid against Deutschland.” Publisher: Jeffrey Morris 50,000 bees swarming the field. They are not bees. The mom with the crocs was not impressed. Managing Editor: Jeffrey Morris military, was building up the courage to talk for help remains the primary focus for PoleThey are people blowing on cheap, plastic, gimThe mom with Birkenstock’s wasn’t either, but Reporters: McRae Publisher: Bev Jeffrey Morris Phone: 613-692-6000 John Green: EsauMorris micky horns. shemedical did acknowledge me with a response. Managing Editor: Jeff Jeffrey to the staff and tell them about the gato during his campaign. Fax: 613-692-3758 Reporters: Bev McRae Phone: 613-692-6000 BLAKE’S TheManotick funny thingMessenger about these horns is thatPerson they “Who is your team?” she quipped, condescendOur 2010 The Marketing Mgr: Gord Logan Jeff Esau I was having.” “If I can help one person overcome their have become what has defined the 2010 Worldissues Cup. ingly. email: is published every other of the Year email: People who have been following the World Cup and I didin the the only thing I could do,was shouting as loud TAKES Being military a double-edged struggles and get the help they need, then it Office: Marketing Mgr:Angie GordDinardo Logan Advertising: advert@bellnet.ca FRIDAY Manotick, Onpeople whoinhave only seen 20 minutes of itrescue in passas I could. Advertising: advert@bellnet.ca Greely-area specialist Photographer: Mike Carroccetto Editor: newsfile@bellnet.ca John Green, pictured with “USA! ing have commented on these annoying yet relentUSA! USA!” Editor: newsfile@bellnet.ca sword for Polegato when he needed help. is all worth while,” he said.” Blake McKim tario. Letters will be edOffice: Angie Dinardo News/ Sports: newsfile@bellnet.ca Grace Agostinho of the French less horns. Ironically, while the world has News/sports: newsfile@bellnet.ca Photographer: Mike Carroccetto Cafe at a learned fundraisertofor the They turned their heads in disgust. The next 45 ited for length, clarity and “In the military, we have tremendous The most important step in dealing with adapt these horns as the one thing they now know were incredibly silent and awkward. Manotick Project in Haiti seconds at libellous Longfields Davidson about Southstatements. African culture,Disthe horns aren’t reallyHeightsAt thatand point,access it was myto turn.people The cashier resources to help us mental health issues is to reach out. High School in February, is We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada play, National andlives. Clasa part of their everyday South scanned my Diet Coke and V-8 Fusion, and I was our African person ofsports the year for through the Canada Periodical Fund (CPF) for our publishing activities. “It starts with talking,” he said. “Maybe was our enthusiasts haveare commented that2010. they Agostinho had through never all set.these issues,” he said. “The probsified rates available Friday 10 am CLASSIFIED; Monday Advertising deadlines: DISPLAY, Monday 3 p.m.; 4 p.m. of the year for 2009. Friday noon seen nor heard a vuvuzela horn atperson a sporting event, “Would you like plastic bags?” For the full story, see page 2. All layouts and composition of advertisements produced by employees of Manotick Messenger lem was that because we are in the military, it’s talking with a friend, or with a co-workon request. The Manotick and that the South African people find the noise just “Yes please,” I replied. Inc. are protected by copyright invested in the publishers of the Manotick Messenger. Messenger as annoying is as not the responrest of the world we does.feelI had never beenhave so happyto to pay five cents for and a that we be strong tough. er or with a family member. What most men Member, Ontario Community Newspaper Association Apparently, some now sible for the loss ofwealthy unso- marketing genius plastic bag just to get the hell out there. Canadian Community Newspaper Association We were brought up to believe that opening realize is that while they are afraid to come came upmanuscripts, with the idea to mass produce and market licited phothese horns as a World Cup novelty. Theup planabout Jeffreyour Morrisfeelings was the 2008 OCNA was Columnist a signof of weak- forward and talk, people are usually open tos or other material used Vol. 27, Number X Manotick, Ontario Wednesday, Month x, the 2010 Single copies $1the Year. His book, From the Other Skide, is availworked, and now the rest of world must endure for ness. able There wasOffice also the fear and willing to talk to them.” the publication shrilling soundspurposes. of his quick buck. at Manotick Pro, Barrhaven UPS that Store, showing S

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Letters to the Editor welcome – email to newsfile@bellnet.ca

Letters to the editor welcome — email newsfile@bellnet. ca or fax 692-3758


MANOTICK MESSENGER 

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2019 Page 7

The MessengerLETTERS

North Gower warehouse plan undoes years of hard work

The Editor, Contrary to their own policy declarations and despite objections from approximately 80% of residents in the village, the City of Ottawa is determined to go ahead with a proposed 700,000 sq. ft. warehouse in the village of North Gower. Villagers are adamant that they wish to see sustainable and suitable growth in their community and would welcome more jobs. They are justifiably upset at being represented in the media as being opposed to the warehouse because they don’t want it in their backyard. Prior to amalgamation a committee made up of members of the community spent many months (years even), in consultation with the city to zone the 123 acre parcel of land in question for an industrial and

commercial site that supported rurally oriented business and 10 much needed homes in the small community. This was a vision of how the residents of North Gower foresaw the future of their community. A vision of local businesses supporting the needs of the community, serving the travelling public, allowing for as yet undetermined growth and recreation. After Broccolini submitted its proposal, in mere weeks not years of thought and consultation - the City of Ottawa has discarded its own Official Plan, North Gower Secondary Plan and zoning by-laws. In a flurry of activity over the summer Ottawa City Council gave public notice of an Official Plan Amendment (OPA) for a distribution centre of massive proportions, with employ-

ment for 1700 people and 63 truck loading bays. The City of Ottawa Planning Rationale for the OPA and re-zoning of the land is, that the City “needs to accommodate an evolving ebusiness market and land needs to serve the changing logistics industry, in contrast to the current focus on serving the farming community.” To paraphrase that, the City has decided that e-commerce is more important than farming, local businesses or housing”. Many in the farming community of North Gower are understandably upset about this, and about the lack of consultation regarding the amendments to the use of the land. The project has been treated as a done deal from the outset and the Council whilst making some minor changes to the proposal is not hearing the

residents concerns about the unsuitability of that particular parcel of land. Furthermore, if the warehouse project goes ahead, North Gower’s vision of community businesses and recreation will never be realised as the only land available for such projects will be under the parking lot of a gargantuan warehouse. Whilst City Council might declare that this is part of the economic development of the City, we cannot find any policy that would allow for this sort of development in an unserviced village. It is in direct contravention of the statement on managing growth in the City of Ottawa Official Plan which says “[90% of growth] will be accommodated within areas designated within the urban boundary”. Current policy ad-

Braid letter, Meehan column bring a sigh of relief

The Editor, While glancing at the Messenger this week, I was almost about to breathe a sigh of relief when I read the articles written by Carol Ann Meehan and Andy Braid. Andy is correct in what he describes as a monstrosity being forced upon the residents of North Gower and Kars, and quite rightly so. When I read the article about it last week, I shook my head in disbelief, but then realized that yes it can happen unfortunately, and is happening, which makes it even more unbelievable. For some reason the public are not even consulted in vital decisions like these. Look at Manotick. Heritage houses being demolished with barely a blink of an eye (no studies and/or surveys hanging on for decades here). With hardly a breath,..up go the monstrosities.

GR

fore houses being built. Anyone with a brain and common sense would see this. Speaking of land.

Highfield Place was built many years to accommodate seniors.

BRAID continues on page 8

also contravenes statements on the correlation between land use and infrastructure such as drinking water, waste water, drainage and public transit. As this Broccolini warehouse affair is demonstrating, the City of Ottawa is paying lip service only to the Official Plan and their secondary plans, and villages such as North Gower which amalgamated with the city in good faith, are now being sacrificed. Anna Riley, North Gower

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Where are the roads to accommodate these buildings? None that I can see. Of course, there is always Bridge Street, which is already laden down with a heavy volume of traffic, including the never ending line of heavy trucks, chugging and spewing their environment way across the bridge. What did you tell me many years ago Councillor? “Don’t worry the trucks will be able to use Vimy Bridge.” A typical political promise! Yes, of course we need to accommodate, but use the land which is still available. We can’t pack the whole of Manotick into one condensed area, however the developers may insist that we can. Carol Anne is so right when she mentioned that surely roads are a priority be-

vocates “the best use of existing facilities and services and ensures that new development can be provided with urban facilities and services in the most efficient manner possible.” City policy also states it will “protect rural character by restricting the type and intensity of development that is permitted outside the Village designation”: and that it will “direct rural employment growth that is not appropriate in a village to Rural Employment Areas.” The proposal

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Page 8 FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2019

MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

North Gower warehouse and two other applications at ARAC

In recent weeks, much of the focus of this column has been on the application for 1966 Roger Stevens Drive. That matter comes to Agriculture & Rural Affairs Committee this week along with several adjustments to the application after public consultation. That said, there are some other applications I would like to focus on to ensure residents are informed of what is happening in their communities. 5536 Manotick Main Street This address is home to the former Manotick Tea Room, Oggi’s, Burgers on Main, Manotick Prime and more recently, Lockett’s Kitchen. The property recently sold, and the new owner is proposing to replace the current building with a twostorey commercial building with a footprint of 448 square metres and a total gross floor area over two floors of 719 square metres. The building would be setback about 3m from Manotick Main Street and would feature porches on the front façade and parking to the rear. The new development would occupy most

RIDEAUGOULBOURN

WARD REPORT by Councillor Scott Moffatt

of the property frontage on Manotick Main Street leaving space for a pedestrian access to the rear of the building. This application, consistent with the direction of the Manotick Secondary Plan, will remove all access from Main and require all future vehicular access to occur from Ann Street. The building has been designed to house two retail spaces on the ground floor, as well as a real estate office which will occupy the balance of the ground floor and all the second-floor space. This file is a Site Plan Control application. A Zoning Amendment is not required as the site is already zoned appropriately. 1164 & 1166 Highcroft Drive This application represents quite a significant change for Highcroft Drive. The proposal is for the construction of eleven three stor-

ey single family dwellings. Under this proposal, five of the homes would front onto Highcroft Drive with the remaining six units fronting on a private road in behind. Long-term, that private road could eventually connect to Maple Avenue, which would address long standing traffic concerns exiting Highcroft onto Manotick Main Street. In this application, there are three distinct house designs ranging in gross floor area from 2400 sq. ft to 3000 sq. ft. distributed on three levels. Two of the house designs, which would represent eight homes, accommodate two car garages. All house designs have extended driveway lengths to accommodate visitor parking. Both of these applications can be examined further at Ottawa.ca/devapps. Please note that Sarah McCormick is the Planner for both. Ms. McCormick can be reached at 613-580-2424 ext. 24487 or by email at Sarah.McCormick@ottawa.ca. 1966 Roger Stevens Drive As mentioned earlier, this file is before ARAC this

week and rises to Council on December 11. As a brief update, the report to Committee illustrates several key changes from the initial application following the public consultation that we held in North Gower and subsequent meetings that were held with residents and Broccolini. To begin, the original application sought a height increase on the entire property to 30m. The site is zoned partially for 15m and partially for 11m. In the report, the City does not support the increase to 30m and the applicant has now revised that increase down to 22m. One of the comments we heard from the public was the concern that, once the height is increased, the entire property could now be developed with that increased height and previously permitted footprint. With that concern in mind, I am working on imposing a cap on permitted volume on the site. Essentially, whatever volume is permitted today would be permitted in the future. Therefore, if a building the size of the one being proposed is built, it would limit the size of future buildings. This protects the community

Letter to the Editor

against any additional largescale buildings and will reduce the overall footprint of any development compared to what is currently permitted. Another concern was the impact on Third Line Road residents. The existing setback was only 15m and, even though the proposed building is nowhere near that close to the homes, we did want to provide some certainty in that regard. The report recommends a 40m open space buffer. This is something that I believe can be pushed out to 100m, however, and will be aiming to put that in place. There are other changes

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Reader found Morris column ‘hate-filled’ Mr. Morris, I found myself reading your “From the Other Side” piece last week. I’m used to reading hateful partisan internet posts but was surprised at the depths you chose to delve into in your mocking “A Letter to the Prime Minister” as an editorial. Now I accept that many Canadians may have concerns with the election results and read through your effort completely to see if it offered any wisdom at all in terms of constructive advice.

Imagine my disappointment that the complete essay was nothing more than a hate-filled piece serving no purpose other than to mock Justin Trudeau - intermingled with what can be best described as flat humour. Not sure if your ambition is to eventually find employment with Rebel Media - but your piece is completely out of place in a suburban newspaper. Mark Baker, Barrhaven

They apparently left adjacent land to also build more places for seniors. It’s still there! Yes, Councillor Moffatt does indeed need to be re-

minded that he works for his constituents, who need to have a voice and be heard. E.B.Spraggs Manotick

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as well in the report, which is available along with the ARAC agenda at Ottawa. ca. If approved, the next step for this application will be Site Plan Control. That will present another opportunity for public consultation on important matters such as traffic, noise and light impacts, and the actual building location on the site. 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.

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MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2019 Page 9

More transparency needed in next phase of LRT

Ottawa’s Auditor General released his much-anticipated report on Stage 2 LRT procurement this week. Ever since Council awarded the contract to SNC Lavalin in March, one of the most asked questions we get is why SNC? Why indeed? The Montreal based company was part of the Rideau Transit Group that was more than a year late on delivering Stage 1 LRT. It was in the headlines almost daily, stories of alleged kickbacks and bribes and was at the centre of a political scandal on Parliament hill.

GLOUCESTERSOUTH NEPEAN

WARD REPORT by Carol Anne Meehan

Given all that, a small group of councillors, me included, demanded answers from staff. Why were they recommending we sign with SNC? However, every attempt to get information was rebuffed. Council had delegated its authority to Senior management in 2017, and the cone of silence was in effect. Council

was told time was running out; we had to sign the contract, so we did. It wasn’t long after that we learned, in the media, that SNC had failed to meet the technical threshold of 70 percent, not once but twice. We were floored. Had we been deceived by staff, how had SNC ended up being the best bid when it didn’t meet the technical threshold? Again, our attempts to get to the truth failed. That’s why we were anxious to hear what the Auditor General had discovered. The report was released last Tuesday, and it’s safe to say the

only party happy is Senior City Staff. The Auditor concluded Staff had done everything required. They did not have to explain how the winning bid was chosen. There was, however, one big surprise. A discretionary clause included in the Request for Proposals. City staff had used it to allow the bid that did not meet the technical threshold through to the next round of the evaluation process. We councillors knew nothing about the clause. How lucky for SNC. So, what are we left with? The lowest bidder got the con-

tract. We can debate the merits of that, especially now as we struggle with Stage 1 trains that have been less than reliable. I would argue you get what you pay for. We know Senior Management was more than content to keep councillors in the dark. They even went so far as to tell us, under questioning, that we had all the information available, which was not true. The Auditor-General says all he can do is recommend more transparency next time, make the RFP public and make sure we as councillors know what powers were are giving

away to staff. That’s easier said than done. I am not questioning our senior managers’ ability to do their jobs, but as a new councillor I now know that my oversight role is minimal to none. That’s not good for anyone. Going forward, I will work to ensure we know what authority we are relinquishing and press for more information along every step of major projects. As we have witnessed in Stage two, LRT, when there is little to no transparency, rumours, misinformation and the possibility of secret agendas grow and thrive.

Christians, the season of Advent anticipates the coming of Christ from two different perspectives. The season offers the opportunity to share in the ancient longing for the coming of the Messiah, and to be alert for his Second Coming. The Advent wreath probably originated during the Renaissance in the Middle European countries of Austria and Hungary. The making of

the wreath was a family custom using evergreen boughs, grains, berries and fruit. Advent begins the fourth Sunday before Christmas; a purple candle is placed in the wreath and lighted signifying the “waiting period”. On the second Sunday another purple candle is placed on the wreath and both are lighted. On the third Sunday a rose candle signifying “joy” is placed in the wreath and

the three candles are lighted. On the fourth Sunday another purple candle is added and all four are lighted. The period of spiritual preparation reaches a climax on Christmas morning when a white candle, signifying the Christ Child, is lighted and used to light the other four, then placed in the center of the wreath. The use of the Advent wreath today teaches the true meaning

of Christmas. When the lighting of the candles on Christmas morning is complete, people are prepared for the religious event – the birth of the Christ Child. In this way, Christmas means more than gifts, Santa and colored lights. These traditions are important but they should not obscure the significance of Christmas as represented in the Advent wreath.

The Christian traditions of Advent and the Advent Wreath

Advent is a season observed in many Western Christian churches as a time of expectant waiting and preparation for the celebration of the Nativity of Jesus at Christmas. The term is an anglicized version of the Latin word adventus, meaning “coming”. Advent is the beginning of the Western liturgical year and commences on Advent Sunday.

THis week,

THIS MONTH by Larry Ellis

Latin adventus is the translation of the Greek word parousia, commonly used to refer to the Second Coming of Christ. For

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Page 10 Friday, December 6, 2019MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

Village of Richmond House and Holiday Tour supports Richmond Food Bank By Jeff Morris

The sunshine and bitter chill in the air made a perfect recipe for the warmth of the third annual Village of Richmond House and Holiday Tour, which took place in and around Richmond Saturday. Tickets were $25, and all ticket sales for this self-driven tour of Holiday Homes go towards support of the Richmond Food Bank. The event is sponsored by Sonya Kinkade Design and various businesses in the Village of Richmond and surrounding areas. Kinkade started the to help support the food bank. “The first year we held the event, the food bank was in dire straits, they didn’t have any food,” Kinkaid said. Kinkade, who is a designer, had been to tours in Ottawa, and had the idea of bringing the concept to the

country and hold it in South Carleton. “I kind of wrapped my head around it and thought it would be a fun thing to do,” she said. In the beginning, the participating homeowners put up their own money to decorate their homes for the tour. “Last year, I decided to bring in sponsors, so the local businesses would sponsor different homes to be decorated,” she said. In the first year, Kinkade decorated all the homes. This year, she decorated three of the six homes on the tour. “Now, we have homeowners who want to step up and decorate their own homes,” she said. Kinkade said that the event continues to grow, but there was a point this year when she thought the event would not happen. “It’s a struggle to get sponsors, and this year I didn’t think it was going to

happen at all,” she said. “I even posted on Facebook that I wasn’t going to do the tour, but then some people and sponsors stepped up and we were able to move forward.” Kinkade said that the success of this year’s tour will help lay the groundwork for a bigger and better event next year. “For next year, we definitely have to have more people step up, but the better it gets, the more people will want to be a part of it,” she said. “We have the homes that want to take part, and the ticket sales continue to grow to support the food bank. We just need more sponsors to grow.” Kinkade said she is already looking at the potential for expanding the tour. “We’re gong to branch out a little bit more,” she said. “There are larger, beautiful stone homes in the outlying areas that want to take part. It’s still in support

Sonya Kinkade was the organizer and sponsor of this year’s third annual Village of Richmond House and Holiday Tour, which took place Sat., Nov. 30 in and around Richmond. Jeff Morris photo

of the food bank, but it’s a driving tour, so as long as it’s not too far, that would be good.” The tour is always looking for houses in Richmond

and outside of Richmond to feature and encourages people to reach out to them if they would like to nominate a home. To follow all the in-

formation about the tour you can like the event on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/thevillageofrichmondholidayhouseandbusinesstour/.

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FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2019 Page 11

MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerCOMMUNITY J OI N US FO R CH RI S TM A S

PEACE ON EARTH PARISH OF SOUTH CARLETON The Reverend Carolyn Seabrook, The Reverend Allan Budzin 613-489-0998 • www.ParishOfSouthCarleton.com St John’s Kars - 6699 Rideau Valley Drive South, Kars Holy Trinity North Gower - 2372 Church Street, North Gower St Paul’s Osgoode - 5462 Osgoode Main St, Osgoode DECEMBER 8, ADVENT 2 St. Paul’s Osgoode – 10:00 am DECEMBER 15, ADVENT 3 Holy Trinity North Gower – 10:00 am DECEMBER 22, LESSONS AND CAROLS SERVICE St John’s Kars – 10:00 am DECEMBER 24, CHRISTMAS EVE FAMILY CANDLELIGHT SERVICES St John’s Kars – 4:30 pm Holy Trinity North Gower – 7:00 pm St Paul’s Osgoode – 7:00 pm

Santa got a visit from Leah (mom) and Leo Thrasher at the Christmas in the Gower party at the Alf Taylor Community Centre in North Gower Friday night. A packed house enjoyed refreshments and music provided by the Spruce it Up Band, a group of North Gower musicians who led the crowd in singing Christmas songs. JEFF MORRIS PHOTO

DECEMBER 25, CHRISTMAS DAY St John’s Kars – 10:00 am

www.o tt awa . a n g l i c a n .c a

Check out products featured in our full Holiday Guide at NaturalFoodPantry.ca/ HolidayGuide WESTBORO • BARRHAVEN • KANATA • BILLINGS BRIDGE

NaturalFoodPantry.ca


Page 12 Friday, December 6, 2019MANOTICK MESSENGER

Merry PerkinsChristmas Merry

Perkins

Christmas Perkins

PAUL’S PHARMACY Merry Christmas Manotick’s only locally

Mark & the at Perkins LyleLyle, & Staff would likestaff to wish all their would likeCustomers to wish allthe their friendsBest. and Friends and Season’s customers theHappy Season’s Best. Have a Safe and Holiday Have a Safe and Happy Holiday

owned Pharmacy Have a very Merry Christmas and joyous holiday season!

Proudly serving you since 1936!

www.perkinslumber.ca Lyle, Mark & the staff at Perkins would like to wish all their friends Season’s Greetings 613-489-3735 North Gower and customers from the Season’s Best. Have a Safe and Happy Holiday

S

Monday - Friday:

’ G

Lyle • Heather • Keith • Chris • Bruce eaSon S reetinGS• M7:30 arkam • -L5:30 yLepm • HeatHer • keitH Kevin • Chad• Cory • Laurie • Carman • Tyler Saturday: HriS • B• ruCe • kevin Colin•• C Dave • Chris Brent • Brian • Zach • Cory • CarMan • Brian • CHad • JoHn 8:00 am - 1:00 pm • Kenny • Mark & Heather • kriS • Mike • PauL • JaCqueS and aLex

Mark & the at Perkins LyleLyle, & Staff would likestaff to wish all their

Where Quality Cedar Is alike Family Tradition wish all their friendsBest. and Lyle, Mark & the staff atand Perkins Customers the Season’s Lyle & Staff would likeFriends towould wish allto their customers the Season’s Best. H.L. Have a Safe and Happy Holiday would like to wish all their friends and Friends and Customers the Season’s and Have a SafeBest. andLumber Happy Holiday customers theHappy Season’s Best. Have a Safe and Holiday CO. Building Supplies Season’s Have a Safe and Happy Holiday Greetings LTD.

PERKINS

Across from Tim Hortons

613-692-0015

Proudly serving you

Proudly serving you since 1936! www.perkinslumber.ca since 1936!

613-489-3735 North Gower

www.perkinslumber.ca 613- 489-3735 Season’s Greetings LUMBER from

990 River Road Manotick

Monday - Friday: & Building Lyle • Heather • Keith • Chris • Bruce 7:30 am - 5:30 pm 613-489-3735 North Gower Supplies North Gower (right at the lights) Kevin • Chad• Cory • Laurie • Carman • Tyler

Saturday:

fromColin • Dave • Chris • Brent • Brian • Zach Monday - Friday: www.perkinslumber.ca 8:00 am - 1:00 pm • Kenny • Mark & Heather Lyle • Heather • Keith • Chris • Bruce 7:30 am - 5:30 pm Kevin • Chad• Cory • Laurie • Carman • Tyler Saturday: Cedar Is a Family Tradition Colin • Dave • Chris • Brent •Where Brian •Quality Zach 8:00 am - 1:00 pm H.L. • Kenny • Mark & Heather

These cards accepted

Mon. - Fri: 9 a.m. - 8 p.m. Sat: 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. • Sun: 10 a.m. - 4 p.m.

www.pharmasave.com

Wishing you a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year!

H.L.

PERKINS

Lumber and

Where Quality CedarHave Is a Family aTradition HealtHy

LUMBER

PERKINS LUMBER

and Happy Holiday SeaSon

CO. Building Supplies LTD. & Building Supplies (right at the lights) Sunday, Dec. 29 Closed Tuesday, Dec. 24, 11:30North am Gower – 2 pm, www.perkinslumber.ca Monday, Dec. 30, 11:30 am – 11:30 pm, Dec 25 and 26 Closed CO. Tuesday, Dec. 31, 11:30 am – 10 pm, Friday, Dec. 27 and Saturday, Dec. 28 LTD. Jan. 1 and Jan. 2, 2020 Closed 11:30 am – 11:30 pm

613- 489-3735

Lumber and Building Supplies

613- 489-3735

& Building 5540 Manotick Main Street Supplies North Gower (right at the lights)

www.perkinslumber.ca

Friday, Jan. 3 we are back to normal 11:30 am – 11:30 pm.

613-692-3779


Friday, December 6, 2019 Page 13

MANOTICK MESSENGER 

NEW YEAR’S EVE PRIME RIB and SEAFOOD BUFFET $45.00 PER PERSON SEATINGS AT 5:00pm - 6:30pm ANd 8:15pm - RESERVATIONS HIGHLY RECOmmENdEd

LAW PARTNERS LLP Andrew Andrew R.C. R.C. Wilson, Wilson, B.A., LL.B., M.B.A. Andrew R.C. Wilson, B.A., LL.B., M.B.A. B.A., LL.B., M.B.A.

Michelle Michelle R. R. Perry, Perry, B.A., LL.B. Michelle R. Perry, B.A., LL.B. B.A., LL.B.

Richmond C.E. Richmond C.E. Wilson, Wilson, Andrew R.C. Wilson, Michelle R. Perry, Q.C. (Ret.) Richmond C.E. Wilson, Q.C. (Ret.) B.A., LL.B., M.B.A. B.A., LL.B. Q.C. (Ret.) Corporate Corporate Law Law • • Real Real Estate Estate • • Commercial Commercial Law Law Richmond C.E. Wilson, Wills and Estates • General Counsel Corporate Law • Real Estate • Commercial Wills and Estates • General Counsel Law Wills and Estates • General Counsel Q.C. (Ret.) 5542 Manotick Main St. 613-692-3547

E of MANoT AG ic l l

GR

EENBA NK

K

WILSON

LAW PARTNERS LLP LAW LAW PARTNERS PARTNERS LLP LLP

12-12-12 12-12-12 12-12-12 12-12-12

WILSON WILSON

We would like to take this opportunity to wish everyone a healthy and prosperous Holiday Season. Thank you for entrusting your pets’ health care to us, and for making 2019 a very successful year.

Vi

613-489-2278

2364 ROGERS STEVENS DRIVE North Gower

ANiMAl HoSPiTAl ANiMAl HoSPiTAl • Dr. Rob Kartes • Dr. Adrian Jones • Dr. Paige Willis • Dr. Jackie Sinclair • Dr. Megan Kitts • Dr. Lucie Vander Byl • Dr. Miki Shibata • Dr. Sam Deelen

Beside Giant Tiger

Greenbank & Strandherd

613-692-2434

613-825-2902

(in Manotick)

(in Barrhaven)

DAY & EVENING OFFICE HOURS • SUNDAY CLOSED

613-692-3547 613-692-3547 Corporate Law • Real Estate • Commercial Law

5542 Manotick Main St. 5542 Manotick Main St.

Wills and Estates • General Counsel

5542 Manotick Main St. 613-692-3547

Book your tour today at (613)692-2121 or www.ManotickPlaceretireMent.ca

A Community you can call home.


m at ick

Page 14 Friday, December 6, 2019MANOTICK MESSENGER

CHRISTMAS SET MENU Butternut ravioli, roasted squash, spinach, toasted walnuts, sage butter OR Winter vegetable soup w/ herbed dumplings

BERENDS AUTOMOTIVE

We provide repairs to all makes and models. • Complete Automotive Repairs We have a full service machine shop all engine parts. We provide repairs to all makes andincluding models. We provide repairs to all makes and models.

• Drive Clean Facility

have a full service machineTel: shop613-821-0238 including all engine parts. 1375WeGreely Lane, Greely Fax: 613-821-0472 • Custom Exhaust We have full service machine shop including all engine parts. 1375a Greely Lane, Greely Tel: 613-821-0238 Fax: 613-821-0472 • Repair Facility stagra@magma.ca www.stagra.com stagra@magma.ca www.stagra.com

1375 Greely Lane, Greely Tel: 613-821-0238 Fax: 613-821-0472 • Front EndAlignment Alignment • Tire•Repair • Injector Flush • Front End Tire Repair • Injector Flush www.stagra.com • Rebuilt stagra@magma.ca Cylinder Heads • A/C Repair • Transmission Flush

• Used Car Sales

• Rebuilt • A/C• Lube, Repair Transmission Flush • NewCylinder Car ServiceHeads & Maintenance Oil provide & •Filter Club to all makes We repairs and models. • Front End Alignment • Tire Repair • Injector Flush Accredited Test & •WeNew Car Service Maintenance • Lube, Oil & Filter Club Monday to & Friday 8:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Repair Facility provide repairs to all makes and models. We have a full service machine parts. • Rebuilt Cylinder Heads • A/C Repair • Transmission Flush shop including all engine Accredited Test & We have a full serviceCar machine shop&including all engine8:00 Monday to Friday to 5:30 p.m. Repair Facility • New Service Maintenance •parts. Lube, Oil &Lane, Filter ClubTel: 1375a.m. Greely Greely 613-821-0238 Fax: 613-821-0472 Accredited Test & www.stagra.com 1375 Greely Lane, Greely Tel: 613-821-0238 613-821-0472 Monday to FridayFax:8:00 a.m. to 5:30 stagra@magma.ca p.m. Repair Facility stagra@magma.ca www.stagra.com • Front End Alignment • Tire Repair • Injector Flush

• Front End Alignment • Tire Repair • Injector Flush • Rebuilt Cylinder Heads • A/C Repair • Transmission Flush • New Car Service & Maintenance • Lube, Oil & Filter Club Monday to Friday 8:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.

• Rebuilt Cylinder Heads • A/C Repair • Transmission Flush • New Car Service & Maintenance • Lube, Oil & Filter Club Monday to Friday 8:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.

PROTECH

“If you are satisfied tell others, if not, tell us”

613 826-2304 Jason & Robin Berends Stagecoach at Belmeade Rd. 4 KM North of Hallville RR 4 Osgoode

Accredited Test & Repair Facility

Accredited Test & Repair Facility

5536 Ann Street, Manotick

OR Raspberry Chocolate Tiramisu

Steve Cronk

613-692-1823

DOUG’S TRUCK & AUTOMOTIVE LTD.

Herb Butter roasted Turkey Scalloped Yukon Gold Potatoes with Sweet Potato, Asiago & Thyme Rosemary roasted Root Vegetables Apple Cranberry Bread Stuffing Classic Turkey Gravy Cranberry Relish

Chocolate Espresso Dacquoise

Owner/Operator

from the team at NAPA Manotick

House-baked Dinner Rolls Whipped chive butter

OR

Diagnostic Services • Wheel Alignment • Fuel Injection D.O.T. Inspection Station

Carter Smith

Duck Chicken Cherry Terrine With cornichon, caper berries & black pepper parmesan biscotti

Cranberry Pecan Pie w/ whipped Cream

AUTOMOTIVE

Owner/Operator

OR

Season's Greetings from

The Manotick Paint Store

Call Us | 613.518.6639 Email Us | hello@takeanotherbite.com Visit Us | 1135 Mill Street, Manotick ON K4M 1A2 Visit Us | #11-148 Colonnade Road, Nepean, ON K2E 7R4 www.takeanotherbite.com

Orders must be placed by 4:00pm Friday, December 20, 2019 for pick up on Tuesday, December 24, 2019

• Automotive • Marine • Agriculture

$32.00 per person

5452A Mitch Owens Road

Call us to place your order now

CK & AUTOMOTIVE LTD. (2 Minutes East of Manotick)

T: 613-692-3537 • F:Agriculture 613-692-1801 e • Marine • www.napamanotick.com

Mitch Owens Road

5547 Manotick Main Street

613-692-2057

613.518.6639 www.takeanotherbite.com


Friday, December 6, 2019 Page 15

MANOTICK MESSENGER

Have a Safe and Happy Holiday THANK YOU, MANOTICK for another fabulous year!

613.692.2202 | www.rebelpetal.com 5532 Manotick Main Street, Manotick

LIKE + FOLLOW US

FOR FLOWERS + FUN!

From all of us at

Orchard Walk Retirement Community &

Garden View Seniors Apartments! 1491 Manotick Station Rd. Greely, ON 613.821.2233

1521 Manotick Station Rd. Greely, ON 613.821.0660


Page 16 FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2019

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

MANOTICK MESSENGER

Hair Expectations named Ontario’s top bridal hair and make-up salon By Jeff Morris Manotick Messenger

A local salon has made South Carleton proud. Hair Expectations, located on McBean Street in Richmond, came home from the First Annual Oceanic Ontario Hair and Beauty Awards in Hamilton with a major provincial award. The salon, celebrating its tenth anniversary in Richmond in December, won the award as the Bridal Hair and Make-Up Specialist of the Year. Vange Duncan, who accepted the award on behalf of the salon, was also a finalist for the Stylist of the Year Award. Another member of the Hair Expectations team, Tania Mullins of the Kanata location, was also a finalist. Weddings are a big part of Hair

Expectations’ business, as they do an average of 80 weddings a year at the salon. “On some Saturdays in the summer we will do two weddings in a day, sometimes even three,” Hastings said. Part of Hair Expectations’ success in the bridal business is their ability to help the bride relax and let her focus on her special day. “They have already been in for a trial and they’ve already built a relationship with whoever is doing the hair and make-up,” Hastings said. “By the time the wedding day comes they have talked to us so many times between booking the wedding and coming in for a trial that they are completely comfortable with us.” While the award was the biggest won by Hair Expectations to date, it

is not the only award in their trophy case. In 2016, Vange Duncan was Best Hairstyle Platinum Award winner at the Ottawa Wedding Awards. In February, Hair Expectations was the Ontario East winner as Hair and MakeUp Specialist of the Year at the 2019 Oceanic Ontario Wedding Awards. “I’m super proud of them, and they work so hard,” Hastings said of her team. “”You’re always hopeful you’re going to win, but you’re never expecting it. I know my girls are talented, but there a lot of talented people out there. It’s tough competition, especially when you’re up against the Toronto market.” Emily Moulton of Richmond, who has been with the salon for the past five years, says winning the award gives her team motivation.

HAIR continues on page 17

Hair Expectations of Richmond was named the Bridal Hair and Make-Up Specialist of the Year at the First Annual Oceanic Ontario Hair and Beauty Awards in Hamilton last weekend. From left to right are Vange Duncan, Emily Moulton, Rachel Durst and salon owner Jen Hastings. Members of their core wedding team not in the photo are Tania Mullins, Christine Charbonneau, Kayleigh Babcock and Marissa Donnelly. JEFF MORRIS PHOTO

Dr’s Fowler, Isok, Wood & D’Cruz

OPTOMETRISTS

Manotick Eye Care Since 1975

1128 Clapp Lane, Manotick (right beside the Mill)

Call for Appointment ~ 613-692-3581

ALL DOCTORS ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS


MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2019 Page 17

Chicks with Cheques support the Osgoode Care Centre

A community event called Chicks with Cheques is being held to raise funds to replace the current 30-year old kitchen equipment at the Osgoode Care Centre. Chicks with Cheques is a glam cocktail party that will be held on Thursday, Dec. 5

from 6 - 8 p.m. at the home of Cindy and Brian Johnston in Metcalfe. Each lady is asked for a suggested donation of $100 to enjoy a decadent evening of fine wine, food and friendship. All donations will receive a tax-deductible receipt.

With sponsorship from Hicks Insurance, Carleton Mushroom, and Sentinel Insurance, guests will enjoy delectable canapÊs provided by The Black Dog Bistro along with charcuterie boards donated by Moncion’s Your Independent Grocer.

Organizers are expecting about 100 women and there are still tickets available. All are welcome. Tickets must be secured in advance by contacting Laurie Richards at 613-821-1034 ext. 231 or lrichard@osgoodecare.com.

Stylist of the Year, she said that having two Hair Expectations stylists among the top 10 finalists in Ontario was a special honour. “It was pretty cool just to be nominated,� Duncan said. Duncan, who grew up in Richmond and graduated from South Carleton High School, said that the best part of winning the award is making Richmond proud.

“At my table, I was telling everyone that we were from, like, a really small town,� she said. “To put us on the map – that’s huge. Our clients are super supportive and so happy for us.� Hastings echoed Duncan in saying that the award is one for Richmond. “The people who come in here – it’s like a family,� she said. “Everyone has a nice bond

with their clients. This is something for everyone to share.� Hastings said the salon has about three dozen weddings booked already for next year. She expects that number to grow dramatically within the month. “At Christmas and New Year’s we get an influx of inquiries because so many people get engaged over the holidays,� she said.

HAIR continues from page 16

The Spruce it Up band led the Christmas song singalong at Christmas in the Gower Friday night at the Alfred Taylor Community Centre. The group of musicians in North Gower comes together once a year to entertain at the annual event. JEFF MORRIS PHOTO

“We all strive to do bigger and better things,� she said. “We’re always learning and keeping updated with new trends.� Duncan represented the salon at the awards gala in Hamilton. “As soon as we won, when I got back to the table I texted everyone,� she said. Although Duncan and Mullins did not win the individual award for

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613-692-0015

To be a part of our Professional Forum, call Gary at 613-692-6000 or e-mail advert@bellnet.ca


CLASSIFIEDS

Page 18 FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2019

All Classified Advertising Payable In Advance Tel: 613-925-4265 Fax: 613-925-3472 email: officeslp@bellnet.ca Deadline for Classified Advertising Friday at 4:00 pm Deadline for Display Advertising Friday at noon

5911 Perth St, richmond, on (613) 838-7255

RETIRED FEMALE WRITER SEEKS 2 bedroom rental in Manotick. Excellent references available. please call 613 818-5616. (MM 24, 25)

SALE?

30 cents per word, $15.00 minimum

KING

RENTAL WANTED

PROPERTY FOR

ClassifiedAdvertising Rates

'S G N I K 'S

MANOTICK MESSENGER

House, Condo, Farm, Land, Cottage? Place An Ad In The Classifieds! Call Us At 613-925-4265Or Fax Your Ad To

613-925-3472

Or Email: officeslp@bellnet.ca

Save time. Shop on-line.

EARN PC OPTIMUM POINTS ON

YOUR ONLINE GROCERY ORDERS

EXTEND YOUR REACH - ADVERTISE PROVINCIALLY OR ACROSS THE COUNTRY! For more information visit www.ocna.org/network-advertising-program

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STEEL BUILDING CLEARANCE ... "FALL BLOWOUT - PRICED TO CLEAR!" 20X25 $6,687. 25X29 $7,459. 28X29 $8,196. 30X35 $9840. 32X37 $9,898. One End Wall Included. Pioneer Steel 1-855-212-7036 www.pioneersteel.ca

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Call Davison!! Ideas Wanted! CALL DAVISON TODAY: REACH MILLIONS OF CUSTOMERS IN ONTARIO WITH ONE EASY CALL! Your Classified Ad or Display Ad would appear in weekly newspapers each week across Ontario in urban, suburban and rural areas. For more information Call Today 647-350-2558.

AUTOMOTIVE WANTED CLASSIC CARS - Any Condition: Porsche 356-912-911-930; Mercedes 190-230-250-280-300; Jaguar XKE, XK120/140/150; Split Window Corvette OR any European/British Cars. Rusty, Rotten or Show Car. FINDER FEE PAID $$$$! CALL Chris 613-8941141 or carhunter472@gmail.com.

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AUCTIONS BUD HAYNES & WARD'S FALL FIREARMS Auction, Saturday, Dec. 7th at 10 AM. 11802-145 Street, Edmonton, AB. Over 700 Lots, On-Line bidding Antique & Modern Firearms, www.WardsAuctions.com. To c o n s i g n , c a l l B r a d Wa r d 780-940-8378; Linda Baggaley 403597-1095.


MANOTICK MESSENGER

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2019 Page 19

The MessengerFOCUS ON YOUTH OTHS student is a gamer who loves computer technology

Name: Bryanna O’Grady Age: 15 School: St. Mark High Parents: Felicia Minotti (Mom) and Ryan O’Grady (Dad) Sister: Grace O’Grady Pet Peeves: Bad Manners Favourite Subjects: Biology, Chemistry What is Your Greatest Accomplishment? “My great accomplishment has been making Team Ontario for Volleyball this past summer. Through this experience, I played in the Canada Cup in Halifax, NS. We worked with some of the most talented coaches, and finished fourth in our division. It was a process of a two and a half week training camp, where we trained for four hours a day for eight days, being evaluated intensely. This was followed by three days of training, then a four-day competition

FOCUS ON F

YOUTH by Phill Potter

in Halifax. We played at Dalhousie University in the Sportsplex, where the air-conditioning was broken. It was an excruciating 47 degrees. Despite the heat, this was an experience of a lifetime that taught me not just physical and mental, but the importance of etiquette and sportsmanship. I wouldn’t trade this experience for anything.” A c t i v i t i e s / I n t e re s t s : “The main interest is volleyball. I am on the 17U Girls HPA Team for the Mavericks Volleyball Club and enjoy it very much. We practice 3 or 4 times per week with 2 workouts.

• Metcalfe Christmas Parade - Sunday Dec. 8th at 2 PM. Starts at Johannes and Victoria St. to 8th Line, then south on 8th Line to Arena. Refreshments and photos with Santa at the arena. Carol Singing and lighting of the Christmas Lights in the Park on Victoria St. at 4:30 PM. • Social Bridge Club in Manotick - Come join us every Monday night at 7:00 pm in the basement of St. Leonard’s Church (5332 Long Island Road). The cost is only $3 and light refreshments are provided. This club has been running for decades and we do not play for masterpoints. We are a very friendly club and all levels of bridge players are welcome. For further information, please contact Neil at 613-692-4924.

Some other sports I am interested in, are skiing, tennis, and running. Yet some sports I enjoy watching on TV, are basketball, soccer, gymnastics and hockey.” Why did you get Involved In what you do? “From 18 months until I was 11, I was a competitive gymnast at Tumblers Gymnastics Club in Orleans. At age 11 I was training five hours a day – Monday to Friday, alongside many competitions throughout the year. With this, I was able to travel to Florida and Vegas for majors competitions, as well as locals here in Ottawa, Toronto, and participated in provincials in Windsor. All these years of training set a stable basis of athleticism, which helped in my sports now. After I decided to quit, I took a doctors ‘recommended year off’ due to a knee injury. This was very difficult, because I was so

used to doing things all the time, so I became bored very quickly. When my knee had healed, I did a summer volleyball camp for fun with one of my friends from gymnastics. We enjoyed it so much, that we decided to try out for Club Volleyball. This was when I made my first team for the Mavericks and set off my love for volleyball.” Career Goals: “My current plan is to attend university, following the educational path to become a physiotherapist. My long term goal is to start a clinic of my own, where I would work with high performance and professional sports athletes to help them to continue to perform at these levels with full physical capability. Although if the opportunity is presented, I would potentially like to play volleyball in university, either here in Canada, or in the United States.”

• ST. PHILIP’S CWL Annual Christmas Bake Sale will take place on Saturday, December 7th from 9:00 to 11:30 a.m. in the Father Michael Gillissie Hall, St. Philip Parish, 127 Burke Street, Richmond. Lots of home-made goods, including pies, cookies, squares, fudge, pickles, jam and miscellaneous other goodies will be available for sale. (613-838-2931) • 4-Hand Euchre at St. Philips Parish Hall, 127 Burke Street, Richmond, will be held on Wednesday, November 27th and December 11th at 7:00 p.m. All euchre players welcome. Includes a light lunch. For additional information please call 613-489-3996.

Bryanna O’Grady played volleyball for Team Ontario in the 2019 Canada Cup in Halifax. PHILL POTTER PHOTO

• 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. • 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.

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Page 20 Friday, December 6, 2019MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerSPORTS Penalty kill, goaltending lead Royals to 3-1 win over Alexandria By Jeff Morris Manotick Messenger

The Richmond Royals used strong penalty killing and resilient goaltending Sunday as they beat the Alexandria Glens 3-1 at the Richmond Memorial Community Centre Sunday. The win gives the Royals a 4-1-0-1 record in its last six Central Canada Junior Hockey League 2 games, as they improved their record to 8-11-0-1 on the season. The game started out as a defensive battle, with goalies Darien Johnson of the Royals and Danik Martin of the Glens both standing out. As the buzzer went to end the first period, Asa MacFarlane of the Royals was given a roughing after whistle minor, putting the home team down a man to start the second. The Royals responded with a shorthanded goal in the first minute of

the period, as Ethan Vaslet scored his sixth of the season on a feed from Stuart Taylor. The Royals killed off three more penalties in the period, including stretch of more than a minute when they were down two men. The Glens finally got the equalizer with just over a minute left in the period, as Hunter MacPherson scored his first of the season. The Royals went ahead to stay early in the third as Adam Goodfellow netted his seventh of the season from captain Patrick Yates. There was a scary moment on the ice as Richmond’s Declan Flanagan and Alexandria’s Elijah Boisvert collided near centre ice. Flanagan was given a fiveminute major and a game misconduct for a check to the head, which left Alexandria’s Boisvert on the ice motionless for several minutes.

The Royals killed off the penalty, and in fact, Royals forwards Adam Goodfellow and TK Mwamba had the best scoring chances of the five-minute stretch. The Glens pressured the Royals late in the game, but Johnson was outstanding in goal. The Glens got one more power play opportunity late in the period as Owen Grundy was sent off for kneeing, but the Royals’ penalty killers once again stepped up to do a fine job. With 10 seconds left in the game, Yates cleared the puck for the Royals, and the puck was deflected and rolled into the Glens’ net for an insurance marker. Johnson was a well-deserved first star of the game, while Yates was the second star and Vaslet was the third star. After the game the Royals went back out on the ice to skate with a loyal fan and his

friends for a seventh birthday party he will remember forever. Even Santa put on the blades and skated with the gang. The loss came a day after the Royals suffered a tough

shootout loss in Cobden, as the Whitewater Kings took a 2-1 win. Ethan Greene scored the lone Royals goal. The Royals face the Ottawa West Golden Knights Thurs., Dec. 5 at the Barbara

Ann Scott Arena before being at home for three games. They host Embrun at 1:30 p.m. Sun., Dec. 8, Renfrew Wed., Dec. 11 at 8:30 p.m., and Ottawa West Sun., Dec. 15 at 1:30 p.m.

Minor Atom The Cumberland Grads beat the Osgoode Richmond Romans 6-2 in their Ottawa B Hockey League game Sat., Nov. 23 in Navan. Both Romans goals came in the third period, as Hudson Kennedy scored from Cullen Ralph, and Carter Jones scored from Nolan Poirier. On Thurs., Nov. 28, Lila Sergeant had the shutout as the Romans blanked the Ottawa Sting 5-0. Carter Jones had two goals and two assists, Simon St. Pierre and Nolan Poirier each had a goal and two assists, and Parker Kelly also scored. Russ Dunse, Joel Bignucolo, Cooper Richer and Owen Amadio all added assists. Major Atom Maximum Courville posted the shutout and Reid Hapke netted the game-winner from Chase Plosenski in the third period as the Osgoode Richmond Romans edged the Mississippi Thunder Kings 1-0 in Manotick Sun., Nov. 24. On Wed., Nov. 27 in

Richmond, the Romans and Gloucester-Orleans-Blackburn Blues tied 2-2. Jack Kean scored from Lincoln Guest and Cameron Gibson in the second period, and Gibson scored from Chase Plosenski in the third. Minor Pee Wee The Osgoode Richmond Romans dropped a 2-1 game to the Nepean Raiders White Sun., Nov. 24 in Barrhaven. Trailing 2-0, the Romans got to within a goal in the third period when Cooper King scored from Tedrick Neptune, but that was as close as they would get. On Mon., Nov. 25 in Manotick, Owen Stock’s goal from Benjamin Diffey and Cole Baroudi late in the third period gave the Romans a 4-4 tie with Nepean. Colin Dashnay scored in the first from Barnaby Dewan. The Romans took a 3-1 lead in the second as Brody McEachern scored from Dewan and Kaleb Benmore, and Owen Stock scored from Wyatt Allen and Baroudi. The Raiders scored three times in the

third before Stock’s goal tied the game. Major Pee Wee The Osgoode Richmond Romans suffered a 2-1 loss to the Nepean Raiders Fri., Nov. 22 at the Nepean Sportsplex. Bentley Warnock scored the lone Romans goal from Michael Chenier. On Sun., Nov. 24, the Romans earned a 4-1 win over the Clarence Rockland Crush in Manotick. Dylan Bain had a goal and an assist, with Connor Labelle, Logan Rasa and Michael Chenier also scoring. Bentley Warnock had a pair of assists, with one each going to Daniel Kean, Henry Brown, Nolan Henhoeffer and Duncan O’Connor. Cameron Gonsalves was the winning goalie. On Nov. 25 in Manotick, Bentley Warnock’s goal from Michael Chenier in the third period gave the Romans a 1-1 tie with Cumberland. In their next game, the Romans were shut out 4-0 by the Ottawa Sting in Richmond.

On Nov. 30, the Romans got shutout goaltending from Vaughn Bouchard as they beat the Casselman-Embrun Ice Dogs 2-0 in Casselman. Nolan Henhoeffer scored from Bentley Warnock, and then Warnock scored from Logan Rasa. Minor Bantam A late rally by the Gloucester-Orleans-Blackburn Blues gave them a 2-2 tie with the Osgoode Richmond Romans Fri., Nov. 22 at the Manotick Arena. Garrett Rochon opened the scoring from Cameron Hogue and Alexander Oster, and Lukas VanderVecht scored unassisted for the Romans. On Nov. 23 in Richmond, a third period comeback fell short as the Osgoode Richmond Romans were edged 3-2 by the Cumberland Grads. After Jordan Washburn’s third goal of the game gave the Grads a 3-0 lead, the Romans rallied in the third period. Gabriel Carty scored from Paul Beaudry, and Carson Nixon added a goal late in the third period from Gar-

rett Rochon and Alexander Oster to pull the Romans to within a goal. The Grads fought off a late rally to earn the 3-2 win. On Thurs., Nov. 28, the Romans tied Casselman-Embrun 4-4. With the Romans down 3-0 in the second, Mathieu Labelle scored a shorthanded, unassisted goal, and then he scored a power play goal from Tristan Easton and Garrett Rochon. Late in the period, Alexander Oster tied the game with a goasl from Lukas VanderVecht and Hudson Kosloski. After the Ice Dogs scored early in the third, Carson Nixon scored a short handed goal from Gabriel Carty late in the third to give the Romans a tie. Major Bantam The Ottawa Sting handed the Major Bantam Osgoode Richmond Romans a 7-2 loss in Beckwith Sat., Nov. 23. Carter Audet had an unassisted goal and David Kean scored from Addison Douglas and Justin Vandenberg. The following day, the

Romans were beaten 9-3 by the Kanata Blazers at the Jack Charron Arena. Mathis Fortin scored two goals and added an assist, while David Kean scored one and assisted another. Owen Ehrl, Cole Haughton and Connor Chase also had assists. On Nov. 27, the Romans lost 12-1 to the Nepean Raiders. Cole Haughton scored the Romans goal from Xavier Walrond. Major Midget The Ottawa sting rolled into Richmond Sat., Nov. 23 and skated to a 5-2 win over the Osgoode Richmond Romans. Nolan Edwards scored the first goal of the game for the Romans from Cameron Ferguson, and Jack Gillis scored from Noel Klassen in the third. On Wed., Nov. 27, the Romans tied the ClarenceRockland Crush 3-3 in Rockland. Jack Gillis had two goals and Dane Usher had two assists. Ryan MacLennan also scored while Kaelen Knor added an assist.

Richmond Royals goalie Derian Johnson makes a save under a mob of players during the last minute of the Royals’ 3-1 CCHL2 win over the Alexandria Glens Sunday. Jeff Morris photo

Osgoode Richmond Romans Rundown


MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerSPORTS

The Richmond Royals celebrate their 3-1 win over Alexandria. North Gower’s Patrick Yates potted an empty net goal with 10 seconds remaining to clinch a 3-1 win,

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2019 Page 21

Alexandria’s Elijah Boisvert is attended to after he received a cheque from Declan Flanagan of the Royals. Boisvert was motionless on the ice for several minutes before he was on his feet and helped to the Glens’ dressing room.

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Page 22 Friday, December 6, 2019MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerNEWS

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The Reasbecks were among the many local families who visited the Black Dog Bistro for the Manotick Olde Fashioned Christmas Breafast with Father and Merry Christmas Saturday morning. Jeff Morris photos

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MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2019 Page 23

Left top, the Denise Smith Dancers entertained the crowd during the Manotick Santa Claus Parade. For a full parade photo album, visit the Manotick Messenger Facebook page. Left middle, the Manotick Girl Guides were well represented in the Santa Claus Parade. Left bottom, imagine if the next phase of Minto Mahogany featured ginger bread homes like the one in the McDonough Your Independent Grocer float.

Manotickâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s favourite graphic designer, Andrew Smith, shut down Adobe Illustrator for the day to represent the Warriors of the Light. GREG NEWTON PHOTOS

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Page 24 Friday, December 6, 2019MANOTICK MESSENGER

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