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VOL. 37 • No. 1
By having a TFSA at Edward to your Tax-Free Savings Account (TFSA) for the tax-advantaged savings. After all, canyou’ve benefit from working with @RideauOsgoode Friday January 3, 2020 already paid taxes on the money Make Saving Less Taxing with a you’ve invested, so whymeet not put this advisor who will with yo money in a TFSA that lets your investTax-Free Savings Account Make Saving Less Taxing with a Work ments grow taxyour free. But,needs. remember, understand your TFSA is more than just another t we’llsavings n e Tax-Free Savings Account m t personalize your TFSA w s e v account. In t a TFSAthat It’s likely you opened and contribute na TFSA How You May Benefit from ehaving willJones, be you tailor By at 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 to your Tax-Free Savings Account (TFSA)
Happy New Year
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 Jenny paid taxes on the money Madden, Registered Retirement Savings Plan if you have • Save even more limited we’ll personalize your TFSA with the best you’ve invested, so of whythe not put this ments grow tax free. But, remember, centre, South (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 Carleton High School Registered Retirement Savings Plan • Create a tax-efficient income stream in ments grow tax free. But, remember, savings account. these contributions needs. (RRSP) girls curling team your TFSA is more than retirement, just another especially if you have excess takes a shot while • Create a income stream in By having a TFSA at Edward Jones, you savings account. Registered Retirement Incometax-efficient Fund retirement, especially if you have excess Emma (RRIF) Hubbard * can benefit from working with a financial Keep more of what you save. Call me or pension income By having a TFSA at Edward Jones, you Registered Retirement Income Fund and Kyleigh Brooks of additional advisor who will meet with you to better * income• Take can benefit from working withadvantage a financial (RRIF) or pension income understand your needs. Working together, prepare to splitting sweep in * with Includes locked-in plans, Life Income Funds (LIFs), Locked-in Retir advisor who will meet with you to opportunities better your spouse • Take advantage of additional incomewe’ll personalize your TFSA with the best theiryour National Capital understand needs. Working together, splitting opportunities with your spouse • Add to your existing long-term investinvestments that will be tailored to meet we’ll personalize your TFSASchool with the best Secondary ment strategy – tax-free • Add to your existing long-term investthese needs.
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Page 2 Friday, January 3, 2020
Ontario investing to keep impaired drivers off the road year-round
The Ontario government announced that it is providing police services across the province with the resources they need to combat crime and keep communities safe by investing $195 million through the new Community Safety and Policing (CSP) Grant over the next three years. Of this significant investment, $13,836,060.06 is being given to the Ottawa Police Service, giving them the necessary tools and resources to enable deployment of frontline officers where and when they are needed most, while supporting community policing initiatives that focus on local priorities such as community policing and more police presence in rural Ottawa. This support will play a crucial role
Your voice in Queen’s Park Goldie Ghamari, MPP, Carleton
in strengthening community safety in Ottawa, including rural Ottawa, while at the same time supporting hardworking frontline officers. Our government is addressing the concerns of our community. That’s why we believe in putting resources directly into the hands of the Ottawa Police Service. They are the experts in maintaining public safety and the primary partner in keeping Ottawa’s communities safe. The CSP Grant provides police services with the necessary tools and resources
to enable deployment of frontline officers where and when they are needed most, as well as support police services as they implement public safety and community policing initiatives that focus on local or provincial priorities. Additionally, the Ottawa Police Service will receive $52,786.24 in funding through the province’s Reduce Impaired Driving Everywhere (RIDE) Grant to help detect impaired drivers and keep our streets and highways safe. This investment is part of the government’s investment of $2.4 million recently announced that will enable a total of 172 police services across the province to carry out this important road safety mission throughout the year.
With this funding, local police service will be able to conduct regular roadside spot-checks and education campaigns needed to detect impaired drivers and keep our roads safe. It will help pay for cover sworn officers’ overtime and paid duty RIDE activities. In the last decade in Ontario, more than 1,700 lives have been lost and over 25,000 people injured in collisions involving an impaired driver. With the legalization of recreational cannabis last year, roadside spot-checks have proven even more crucial. Quick Facts • Police services will be required to report annually on the outcomes of initiatives, such as an increase in support for front-line officers and/or an increase in
community safety and wellbeing, for both the local and provincial priorities funding streams of the CSP grant program. • The CSP Grants build on the $105.4 million both the provincial and federal governments have invested to date to combat gun and gang violence across the province through the Ontario Guns, Gangs and Violence Reduction Strategy. • All municipal and First Nations police services and OPP municipal contract locations are eligible for funding under the RIDE grant program. • Drivers who are found to be driving while impaired will face penalties immediately. They may also face additional consequences later if they are convicted in
court. Impaired driving penalties can vary depending on the driver’s age, licence type, the amount of alcohol or drugs in their system, and how many times they have been convicted.
WE ARE HERE TO SERVE: My constituency office is open Monday to Friday from 9 am to 4 pm and I have 4 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) firstname.lastname@example.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.
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Read us online: www.manotickmessenger.on.ca
Poilievre demands Fall Update with reforms to restart economy Conservative Shadow Finance Minister Pierre Poilievre has called on the government to urgently present a Fall Economic Update with reforms to restart Canada’s teetering economy. The call comes as 71,000 Canadians lost their jobs in November, and 13,200 Canadians became insolvent in October, a 13 per cent annual jump to the highest number in a decade. Nearly half of Canadians are less than $200 from insolvency. Five G8 countries have a significantly lower un-
FRIDAY, JANUARY 3, 2020 Page 3
employment rates than does Canada, including Japan, Germany, the U.S., Russia and the United Kingdom. In fact, the only two G8 countries with higher unemployment than Canada are France and Italy, whose socialist policies the Trudeau government is trying hard to emulate. This is nothing new. Canada’s unemployment rate has been above the G8 average every year since Prime Minister Justin Trudeau took office. Growth numbers are no better. The United States
outgrew Canada for three of the last four years and is projected to outgrow us by 50 percent. “Canada needs an urgent economic update to do three things: 1) Cut taxes for workers and small businesses to jumpstart the economy; 2) Reassure investors with a reasonable plan to phase out the deficit in the medium term; 3) Free entrepreneurs to grow and succeed, by eliminating unneeded rules and regulations that hold our economy back.”
Committee considers budget for agriculture and rural affairs
The City of Ottawa Agriculture and Rural Affairs Committee approved its portion of Draft Budget 2020, which commits $6.3 million to renew rural infrastructure, including roads, bridges and culverts. Added to rural investments approved by other Committees, the City would invest a combined total of about $43 million in rural infrastructure, up from a four-year annual average of $39.7 million. The Committee approved an additional $1.8 million to fund
construction of a new community building in the rural west. The Committee considered the priorities and actions for this Term of Council that fall under its mandate. Under the proposed priority of economic growth and diversification, the City would develop and adopt a new Official Plan that envisions growth in Ottawa that fosters business investment, employment opportunities and liveable communities. The City would also develop and implement a Rural Eco-
1139 mill St., manotick tel: (613) 692-3331 Pierre.Poilievre@parl.gc.ca PierrePoilievremP @PierrePoilievre Website: PierremP.ca
nomic Development Strategy and action plan to support growth in Ottawa’s rural economy. “Rural Ottawa has a strong, local economy,” said Don Herwire of the City of Ottawa. “A lack of transit service and infrastructure are among the concerns moving forward, and that includes high speed broadband.” He added that the city’s rural client services centres were working with the city on improving rural high speed broadband service.
Page 4 FRIDAY, JANUARY 3, 2020
LRT, bussing and roads are top priorities for 2020
It’s the beginning of a New Year and a new decade. I am looking forward to my work in Ward 22 in 2020 with fresh eyes and renewed energy. There are five critical issues I plan to focus on. The first is LRT and bussing. I know so many of you are being inconvenienced every day, relying on buses that are late or don’t show up, or you’re freezing at Tunney’s or Hurdman waiting for a connection to get you home. After complaining long and loud some additional runs on Routes 75, 80, 99, and the 200 series along with express buses from Tunney’s to Fallowfield went into service January 3rd. It should solve
WARD REPORT by Carol Anne Meehan
some issues, but so much still must be done to improve Ottawa’s bus network. I will be monitoring the changes and demanding tweaks based on your experiences. My second priority is roads, or should I say the state of our roads. After years of underfunding by the city, I am pleased will be spending $51 million resurfacing Ottawa’s roads, up from $43.8 million in 2019. I know much more
is needed, and I will be working on getting more money into repairing our crumbling roads. The rate of development and construction in our fastgrowing ward continues to worry me. I have been pushing back on new development applications, pressuring builders to incorporate more parking with each new unit so that streets in new subdivisions don’t end up being parking lots. I have also been working with the City’s Traffic Department to eliminate one-side street parking in new neighbourhoods to alleviate congestion on residential streets. This will improve the ability of snowplows to clear side streets during the winter
months. I will be looking at changing Ottawa’s development charge process to allow the City to collect development charges at the beginning of the development process instead of at the end. Building roads and intersections at the same time as new homes will help reduce traffic congestion and help reduce commute times. I continue to promote remote worksites for government employees. I have reached out to Catherine McKenna, our new Federal Minister of Infrastructure, to see what the Federal Government can do to help build and operate these remote worksites in Ward 22. It makes sense to allow employees to work
closer to home. It’s the only way to reduce the volume of traffic during our morning and afternoon commutes. Lastly, I am committed to ensuring we get Stage two LRT right. The Trillium line that will run from downtown to Limebank Station will be a game-changer for the south end. But we don’t want to repeat mistakes that have been made at Stage 1 stations, like poor shelter from the elements, slippery floors and platforms that are too narrow. I ask for your help with this. That’s why I will host a Community Information Session on Wednesday, February 5th, from 7:00 pm to 9:00 pm at the Rideauview Community Center, at 4310
Shoreline Drive. Come and see the Stage 2 plans and station layouts. Staff will be on hand to discuss the Riverside South Secondary Plan, which governs how the community will develop and grow. Planning staff will also attend to discuss the new recreation complex coming to Riverside South. This Rec Center, with an estimated cost of over $64 million, will serve the communities of Riverside South, East Barrhaven and Findlay Creek. 2020 is shaping up to be a busy and exciting year. As your Councillor, I encourage you to take the opportunity to join the planning and provide me with feedback as much as possible.
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 3, 2020 Page 5
Seven Tales for Seven Teachings wows St. Mark students
For St. Mark High School students, it was a day they will not likely forget. Guest speaker Daniel Richer visited the school in December, speaking to two different groups in the school library about his Indigenous heritage, and the lessons he learned from his culture and his ancestors. “It is more important to listen than to talk,” he told the group at the end of his captivating and entertaining presentation. “The Creator gave us two eyes and two ears, but only one mouth. That’s because we learn more by watching and listening than we do by speaking.” Richer’s presentation, Seven Tales for Seven Teachings, featured seven interactive stories that involved stories from his Elders and his past, along with animals, and interactive lessons. His stories were raw – laced with humour and sadness – but also interactive and thoroughly entertaining. All had the common themes of love and respect, while providing tools for daily life.
Richer is an actor and story-teller of Abenaki origin. The Abenaki are an Indigenous tribe and First Nation. Originating in what is now Quebec, the Maritimes, and the New England Region of the United States, they are one of the Algonquianspeaking peoples of North America. Richer, studied in Canada, the U.S., France and Britain. For the past twenty-five years he has played on many stages and cried for many great events and even though he has been quite successful, an emptiness remained: finding his roots plus learning and sharing the First Nation tradition of oral communication. Richer doesn’t limit himself to the Abenaki culture but loves to explore all of the tribes and Nations of North America, he also takes the time to learn about the people and their customs so that the tales can be seen in their proper colors. One of the darkest moment in Canada’s history with regards to its Indigenous people was in the 1960s and
what is often referred to as the 60s Scoop. “We would risk going to prison just for speaking our language or passing down the lessons of our culture and history,” Richer told the students. “Luckily, we had whisperers. They would keep our culture, our language, and our teachings alive at night when no one was around to hear.” Richer also told of many Indigenous contributions, specifically to medicine. Cough medicine and aspirin were among the natural Indigenous medicines. “My grandmother never went to a drug store or a pharmacy,” he said. “All of our medications were always home made.” Another contribution of aboriginal North American culture is sign language, now widely used for people with hearing impairments. “There were basic signs that were used for tribes with different dialects to communicate with each other,” he said. He taught many of the signs to the students.
Abenaki First Nation story-teller Daniel Richer was a welcomed guest at St. Mark High School in December. JEFF MORRIS PHOTO
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Supporting the community McDonough’s Your Independent Grocer in Manotick celebrated the holiday season by making a $2,000 donation to the Miller’s Oven in Manotick. From left to right are Manotick BIA President Salima Ismail, Jerry Mask of the Miller’s Oven, and Andrea and Frank McDonough of McDonough’s Your Independent Grocer. GREG NEWTON PHOTO
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Page 6 FRIDAY, JANUARY 3, 2020
Can we keep our New Year’s Resolutions?
Cutting through politics with a voice of reason O
Page 6, Manotick Messenger, Wednesday, June 23, 2010
CIt’s Ommunity that time of the year.
time with family, volunteer more, or spend less We are all going to be taking a self-inventory of time on social media? ourselves and decide that it is time to improve our The tradition of the New Year’s Resolution dates The votes were lined up like the Rockettes on the Apollo Theatre stage. Messenger Editorial lives through the fruitless ritual of the New Year’s way back. Our good friend Wikipedia tells us that But there was one dancer out of line. Resolution. the Babylonians made promCarol Anne Meehan sat through the December Agriculture and Rural Affairs How many of you will sit ises to their gods at the start Committee meeting and thoroughly absorbed the impressive, detailed presentation and think about how to set FROM THE OTHER of each year that they would made by the more than 30 residents of North Gower who oppose the zoning bylaw change that would allow a 22-metre-high mega warehouse project at Highway 416 yourself up for failure over the return borrowed objects and With Canada Day approaching next week, it is a good time for us all to on what it meansDrive. to be Canadian. andreflect Roger Stevens next week? pay their debts. The RomDo we take being Canadian for granted? The other councillors sat through the presentation as well, but it appeared as I know I do. I do it over, ans would begin each new Better yet, how do new Canadians feel about being Canadian? Some of us Jeffrey Morris look upon immigrants opportunists, not wanting to give but though their minds and hadrefugees been asmade up well in advance to support Broccolini and their and over, and over. New Year’s year by making promises to very willing to take. Perhaps, for some people, that is true, but when you zoning application. Eve may as well be Groundthe god Janus, for whom the attend a celebration for new Canadians, such as the one hosted by NepeanSo what that mean forTeresa the former CTV Ottawa Carleton MPdoes Pierre Poilievre at Mother High School in Barrhaven last News Anchor-turned rookie hog Day. Okay, so maybe one month of January is named. month, you can see the excitement and the thankfulness in the eyes of every politician? of this year’s resolutions should be fewer movie How cool would it be to have a month named new Canadian. IsThey Carol Anne Meehan a rogue understand, perhaps better than allcouncillor? of us, what it means to be references. after you? Canadian. Or is she a voice of reason and a breath of fresh air? So how can the rest of us have that feeling? This week, I was thinking Bev about writing someJefftober. McRae photo The vary depending The answers Conservativewill government has a solid idea. on whom you pose those questions to. thing funny about New Year’s Resolutions. I looked Note to self – another good resolution is to not At the school’s 50th Anniversary Party, Manotick Co-operative Nursery School honoured its longest-servJason Kenney, Minister of Citizenship, Immigration and Multiculturalism Meehan narrowly edged Michael Qaqish in the last municipal election rep- garden bench, which will be installed with a plaque in the school’s ing teacher/volunteer with to a memorial and Andrew Cohen, President of the Historica-Dominion Institute, are chalup some of the more bizarre ones. Okay, so maybe let your ADHD take over your column. Left to right, MCNSwas Director Sandy Erler and June Hodge celebrate June’s 29 years as a supresent Ward a tolot – a lot of it playground. unwarranted – and lenging middle22. and Qaqish high schooltook students takeof thecriticism citizenship test. ply teacher, teacher and volunteer. my second resolution should be to be less predictIn medieval times, knights would take a “peaThe Canadian Citizenship Challenge, funded in part by CIC and run by the branded by the media as a Jim Watson Yes Man. Meehan joined the race late and COUNCIL Historica-Dominion Institute, will see students study Discover Canada: the able. And, honestly, as way out there as some of cock vow” each year to re-affirm their commitwanted a new ofvoice to the always been a voice that is welRights to andbring Responsibilities Citizenship and table. then takeIta has mock not citizenship you tell me I can be in this column sometimes, the ment to chivalry. That would make a great addiCORNER test. comed, but it is certainly one that is needed. “This will be a fun way for students to learn about Canada and feel proud weird resolutions were way too out there. Even for tion to the annual Osgoode Medieval Festival. Frankly, the most admirable quality about being a politician that Meehan has I’m finding myself at one of those bizarre cross- wonder about things like how come “underneath” is Mayor Suzanne Dodge of our shared history and accomplishments,” said Minister Kenney. “As we roads where everything I to lovestudy about sports isme. about a word but no one ever says “overneath” when the And during Judaism’s New Year, one spends learn is about our she past and the people that made Canada whatisit something is shown that refuses to and be events a politician. If there she needs to collide with a large swatch of the population work- discussion pulled me back into soccer. today, we become more proud to be Canadian. We are inspired to see how we Maybe it would besofun about the time from Rosh Hashanah through Yom Kipor review something isour unsure of, sheandasks questions. Others the my table have ing diligentlyat to grate nerves. “Chelsea is learning muchto by talk watching the all of the can defendorour rights and liveshe up to responsibilities we feel much It’s this wholelanguage. World Cup thing. Don’t you find World Cup,” the mom are we have resolutions thatsaidwe all wearing make,Crocs. and“Wehow pur reflecting on one’s wrongdoings and will both more strongly how valuable is to beand a citizen of Canada.” been seen rolling their iteyes showing impatience with their body But that people are just a little too into it? studying each country before the game. She has “Our schools need to be training our young people to become the citizens failed miserably at each and every one of them. seek and offer forgiveness. Meehan is often asking the questions that people in the gallery are wondering. I found myself in line in front of two nouveau really become a fan of Arr-hayne-TEE-na, and she of tomorrow. Citizenship is not only about new Canadians, it’s about all soccer fan moms inatthe Your wantseating us to go there on our Canadians, and old,”that said she Andrew “The Canadian Citizenship in this Lose weight? even I am meat and fat and While New Year’s Resolutions are made Some ofyoung her ideas hasCohen. pitched in her column newspaper past Independent Grocer the other day. vacation next year. Perhaps we will encourage students to learn more about what it means to be FROM green things with ranch dressing to try to Keto my around the world, they are most common in North fewChallenge months are very common sense and down to earth. I was kind of in my own little can even go to Brrra-seeel.” Canadian and then put that knowledge to the test.” THE mental world in the checkout line, caught my attention. Starting this summer, the Historica-Dominion Institute Broccolini will be encouraging Meehan showed with her vote against that she puts more importance way back to whereThat I was two years ago. Things America. Now, more people than ever make THE NOT SO scanning the tabloid and maga- OTHER Arr-hayne-TEE-na? more than 5,000 middle and high school teachers to register their classrooms on putting the people in ruralwill Ottawa ofnew bigcitizenship business and recommendations were going well until all the boxes of Pot of Gold them, with research showing about 50 per cent zine the covers and wondering what Are you kidding me? for the Challenge. Each classroom receive aahead set of the SIDE NEW GUY Justin hard Bieber’son firstthis majorfile, scandal The otherAnd mom the – the stuffing. one with guide, along with specially learning activities.worked The teachertremendously will also of the city staff. To be designed fair, Scott Moffatt and By Jeffrey showed up at Christmas. And the of us taking part. Among those who make resoluwould be. I was just about to rethe Birkenstocks – piped in. copies of a mock citizenship exam. Students will take the citizenship Morris hasreceive definitely given North Gower residents a better situation than what cookies. And the, well, tions, about 25 per cent won’t make it through the enter the world afterthe someoriginal quality “Theyeverything. are a wonderful football Tim Ruhnke exam as a class and the teachers will return the completed exams to the time on Planet Jeff and launch nation,” she said. “My husband, Dominion Institutefor. for grading. proposal called And if you have several beers – not Keto friendfirst day, and another 25 per cent won’t make it my weekly way-to-reward-your-customers-by- of course, wears the azure and cheers for Italia, but Results will be announced by the Dominion Institute on Flag Day But the opticsERyear were that the entire ARAC committee sat into through the presentation charging-us-five-cents-per-bag-and-claiming-it’sZachary’s favourite team the has been MAY-heee-co. ly – and decide to dip Pot of Gold chocolates through the first week. The odd time, they stick (February 15) each for the next three years. For more information about A T P E DB &AOTE to-save-the-environment rant when They did a school project on MAY-heee-co last year PER Y out the of Challenge obligation. the only one whowebsite was influenced enough by the con-I unexpectedly please visit the was Historica-Dominion Institute at PERATED D B Meehan &O D into and become lifestyle changes. &O BY the ranch dressing to stay in Ketosis, it doesn’t Y D locked in on the conversation behind Dme. and he has even insisted that we go to out to eat and www.historica-dominion.ca. cernsCIC’s of the residents to stand up for them. xxxxx xxxxx xxxxx “I wish some of the stores would carry the watch the games when they are playing.” work. As we look at New Year’s Resolutions and multiculturalism grants and contributions program will be investing vuvuzela so that we could bring them to’ I bit my tongue. You may not32agree withwhich Carol Annecivic Meehan’s position on a lothorns of issues. $525,171 in this month project promotes memory, civic pride Dress better? I guess I could, but everything I their themes and patterns, we can’t help but notice Chelsea’s games,” said the mom who was wearing In an effort to keep my blood pressure down, I and integration. But you certainly have to respect her approach to municipal Crocs.and rural politics. looked outOttawa the big window at the big parking lot Senators own has an Redblacks, Ottawa how they are all pointed inward. O 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 UR NEIGH YOUR INDEPENDENT GROCER U R N Eor Y O U the R IshackN D E P E not N D Etrue. N T G R O C EWhat R Expos Well, that’s if we took a pay-it-forward approach and I G HMontreal has a tournament next weekend and it anything that would logo pry my on mindit. out of Shopping locally puts a face to“Zachary the business would have been so in the spirit of the World Cup toNapean lessome that theseCarleton two soccer moms had put me in with Mews of Manotick, Manotick 3777 Strandherd I Dr., have Ravens, Denver Broncos WALKERpointed HOUSEresolutions toward family, friends or the 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 and YorkofYankees too. Besides, dress community? two-nil and then three-nil. They need all of the sup- New A busload seniors fromstuff a nearby retirement port they can get.” had pulled up and passengers were getting shirts home make me feel and look like 20 pounds of We could volunteer at a number of places. VolSERVING MANOTICK AND SURROUNDING COMMUNITIES Nil? Who says nil? Really. off. I was trying to, in my head, name all of their IN OSGOODE, RIDEAU AND SOUTH GLOUCESTER Vallom “Oh, I know,” said the mom wearing Crocs. “The walkers as an escape. doorknob stuffed in a 10-pound pillow case. Susanunteering can mean everything from collecting 1165 Beaverwood Rd., P.O. Box 567, Manotick, Ontario K4M 1A5 horns are such a beautiful part of the South African Unfortunately, they pulled me back in. www.manotickmessenger.on.ca Eat healthier? The only problem is that every funds for the Cancer Society to coaching a kids’ 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 andNamed say something, buttopI three whenreally Germanyprimed beat them for 4-nil,”this, said the one of Ontario's time Itated seem McDonald’s team to delivering meals to shut-in seniors. 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 brings back the IMcRib. people What if we were to all volunteer to read to or 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, couldn’t takeSome it anymore. Mount don’t like request. The Manotick Messenger is not responsible for the loss of unsolicited manuscripts, photos or you have not tuned into CBC over the past twoMcRib, Patience erupted andme, out came the but to it sarcasm is thelava. perfect intersec- even visit and chat with seniors who live in retireVOL. 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 Austion pork, water, dextrose and spices, along ment homes? That’s not an easy thing to do. A few game on CBC, you will hear what sounds like of 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 with tangy barbecue sauce and onions on a fresh years ago, the Diva and I visited a woman named They 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 BLAKE’S John Green: bun. And remember, even Myrtle, who was in the Queensway-Carleton EsauMorris micky horns. she did acknowledge me with athough response. there are ridges, Managing Editor: Jeff Jeffrey Fax: 613-692-3758 Reporters: Bev McRae Phone: 613-692-6000 TheManotick funny thingMessenger about these horns is thatdon’t they worry. “Who is There your team?” sheno quipped, condescendOur 2010 Person The are bones. You won’t chip Hospital and had just celebrated her 97th birthTAKES Marketing Mgr: Gord Logan Jeff Esau have become what has defined the 2010 World Cup. ingly. email: isPeople published every othertheof theCup Year your Heaven has a McDonald’s driveday. Other than the neighbour who lived in the email: who have been following World and tooth. I did theIfonly thing I could do, shouting as loud Office: Blake McKim Marketing Mgr:Angie GordDinardo Logan Advertising: email@example.com FRIDAY Manotick, Onpeople whoinhave only seen 20 minutes of itrescue in passas I could. Advertising: firstname.lastname@example.org Greely-area specialist Photographer: Mike Carroccetto thru, they will always have the McRib promotion. apartment across the hall from her, we were her Editor: email@example.com John Green, ing haveLetters commented these annoying yetpictured relent- with“USA! USA! USA!” Editor: firstname.lastname@example.org tario. willonbe edOffice: Angie Dinardo News/ Sports: email@example.com Grace Agostinho of the French less horns. Ironically, while the world has tofor theThey turned their heads in disgust. The next 45 News/sports: firstname.lastname@example.org Eternally. only visitors over a three-week period. Photographer: Mike Carroccetto Cafe at a learned fundraiser ited for length, clarity and adapt these horns as the one thing they now know were incredibly silent and awkward. Manotick Project in Haiti seconds at Quit drinking? rarely drink. In fact, people That afternoon gave us one of the most challibellous Longfields Davidson HeightsAt about Southstatements. African culture,Disthe horns aren’t really that point, itI was my turn. The cashier High School in February, is We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada play, National andlives. Clasa part of their everyday South sports scanned my Dietdrink Coke and V-8 Fusion, and I was me I should more. lenging, rewarding and powerful experiences we our African person oftell the year for through the Canada Periodical Fund (CPF) for our publishing activities. was our enthusiasts haveare commented that2010. they Agostinho had never all set. sified rates available Friday 10 am CLASSIFIED; Monday Advertising deadlines: DISPLAY, Monday 3 p.m.; 4 p.m. of the year for 2009. smoking? Never started, so at least I have Friday noon Quit have ever had. seen nor heard a vuvuzela horn atperson aForsporting event, “Would you like plastic bags?” see page 2. All layouts and composition of advertisements produced by employees of Manotick Messenger on request. The Manotick the full story, just and that the South African people find the noise “Yes please,” I replied. that one conquered. At Christmas, we always say it’s better to give Inc. are protected by copyright invested in the publishers of the Manotick Messenger. Messenger as annoying is as not the responrest of the world does. I had never been so happy to pay five cents for a Member, Ontario Community Newspaper Association you bag work than to receive. Apparently, some now just toyour get the way hell outdown there. the list of comsible for the loss ofwealthy unso- marketing geniusAs plastic Canadian Community Newspaper Association came upmanuscripts, with the idea to mass produce and market licited phomon resolutions, you wonder how it all started. Let’s challenge ourselves to do it for a year. these horns as a World Cup novelty. The plan Jeffrey Morris was the 2008 OCNA Columnist of tos or other material used Who $1was theHisone first declared that he or she Those would be resolutions we can strive to Vol. 27, Number X Manotick, Ontario Wednesday, Month x, the 2010 Single copies worked, and now the rest of world must endure the Year. book,who From the Other Skide, is availfor the publication shrilling soundspurposes. of his quick buck. able at Manotick Office Pro, Barrhaven UPS Store, was going to get finances in order, spend more keep. I was just about to drift back into ADD world and and Pages in Prescott.
Are you more Canadian than a fifth grader?
ON’S S N I B RO
Sometimes it’s best just to say nil
*OCNA General Excellence Awards, Class 1 Circulation
Letters to the Editor welcome – email to email@example.com
Letters to the editor welcome — email newsfile@bellnet. ca or fax 692-3758
FRIDAY, JANUARY 3, 2020 Page 7
Do Mayor and Councillors represent us, or the developers? The Editor, Well, our mayor and his bobble headed yes councillors (I’m looking at you, Scott Moffatt) are clearly set on destroying our communities. Developers are given free rein from this mayor and
no one stands up to him. The newest travesty is outlined in the Messenger, Dec 6. A multi-unit project is being proposed within Manotick. This development which Mayor Watson will ensure gets
approval has submitted to the city for, 1) an official amendment, 2) an amendment to the Manotick Secondary Plan, and 3) an amendment for the zoning bylaw, for 14 units on land zoned for single family swellings.
The street currently has single family dwellings, yet if this goes through (and it will), there will be 11 homes with a height of three storeys. Why have an official plan, a secondary plan and zoning bylaw if Mayor Watson
can single handily override all of that? Why? I demand an investigation into Mayor Watson’s dealings with, and his contacts with developers in this city who he has unfailingly supports over the interests of Ottawans.
Scott Moffatt, who supports Watson’s every move, should also be investigated. We don’t pay them to support developers’ interests. Judy Hill, Manotick
Once Moffatt gets his marching orders, nothing can stop him The Editor, As expected, Scott Moffatt has folded like a cheap card table when pressured to make a decision on the now-infamous Broccolini warehouse in North Gower. He could have stood up for his constituents (and the current zoning as written) but he decided to go with Broccolini instead. That begs the question, whatever will he do after the next municipal election? I don’t think there’s much of a market for professional politicians in Ontario who have a history of ignoring the wishes of their constituents in favour of Montreal-based developers. Perhaps he can go on to a career lob-
E of MANoT AG ic l l
bying for SNC Lavalin or Broccolini Construction? I have to confess to a grudging kind of respect for Scott Moffatt, because he never allows common sense or logic to cloud his judgement. When instructed by staff as to how to proceed--whether it’s SNC Lavalin’s bid on LRT2 or Broccolini’s absurd warehouse--he steadfastly refuses to be thrown off course. Once he’s received his marching orders, nothing can stop him! In the case of the Broccolini warehouse, common sense and logic are telling everyone (except Scott and city staff, apparently) that building a giant warehouse with thousands of employees
in a part of the city that has no access to municipal sewer and water services is not simply naive, it’s downright stupid. Broccolini was already pushing the envelope with the Amazon warehouse, which has a fraction of the number of employees but is connected to municipal water. That facility draws nothing from the local aquifer and in that respect, no one in the vicinity will
see their well imperiled because of their proximity to that facility. In the proposed North Gower warehouse, all of the projected water consumption of 276,220 litres per day must be drawn from the local aquifer. As we know from the consultant’s report in Broccolini’s application, city services are currently a distant 12 kilometers away, so if Broccolini’s warehouse impacts area wells, the
sewer services to the location, then invite bids from developers? Or, if Broccolini is in a big hurry, why not suggest that they build it somewhere that currently has the appropriate zoning and where those services can already be accessed. I’m told there is a ton of vacant industrial land at Boundary road at the 417. Andy Braid, Kars
*All churches wheelchair assessable* ACCESSIBLE
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city can offer no remedy to those City of Ottawa taxpayers. Has Scott and his new friends thought this through? Why do they want to make area residents guinea pigs in this ridiculous experiment? Rather than building a giant facility where no infrastructure exists and waiting for disaster to strike, why doesn’t the city adopt a more common-sense approach? Why not extend water and
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We welcome all, who with God’s help, work to build a better world.
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ST. JAMES’ ANGLICAN CHURCH 1138 Bridge Street, Manotick –Serving South Barrhaven, riverSide South and Manotick–
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 Reverend Kerri Brennan e-mail email@example.com Web site: www.stjames-manotick.ca
ST. LEONARD ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH 5332 Long Island Road, Manotick
Pastor: Rev. GeRaRd Plant
saturday 4:30p.m., sunday 9a.m. lla.m. & 6:30p.m. Weekdays Wed., thu. 9a.m., Fri. 9:30a.m. Office: 692-4254 www.stleonardsparish.ca Office Hours: tuesday-Friday 8:00 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. eMail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Page 8 FRIDAY, JANUARY 3, 2020
The MessengerFOCUS ON YOUTH
Hard work pays off for OTHS student-athlete and peer leader Name: Jordan Reynolds Age: 17
FOCUS ON F
School: Osgoode Township High
by Phill Potter
Grade: 12 Parents: Brett and Dana Brother: Jack (15), Grade 10, Osgoode Township High Pet: Willow, Boston Terrier Pet Peeve: Slow Walkers Part-time Work: McDonalds Favourite Subjects: English What do you enjoy reading for pleasure? “I love reading books. That being said, I much prefer fiction over non-fiction. Reading is an easy escape, and when you find the perfect book, there is nothing quite like it.” Who are your favourite authors? “It is very difficult to
choose one author whose work I most enjoy. I’ll Give You The Sun, by Jandy Nelson is one of my favourite books of all-time. The book is just absolutely beautiful, and deals with many different characters and their stories. Another book that I couldn’t stop reading was Monday’s Not Coming, written by Tiffany D. Jackson. This book was impossible to put down. I just could not wait to find out what happened next. These are just a couple of the many books that I have loved over the years.” What is Your Greatest Accomplishment? “I think one of my greatest accomplishments was achieving a ninety percent average in grade nine. In elementary school I was always told that high school would be
a major adjustment. I was also never really a high academic achiever, so I was anxious to see how my grades would be affected during this transition. That being said, I really surprised myself in my grade nine year. I worked very hard in school, and at home studying. As my grades went up, I could see that all of my hard work was paying off. The transition from elementary school to grade nine was not exactly easy; however, achieving a ninety average really changed my perspective on things. I would still consider this one of my greatest accomplishments, because it showed me that I am capable of more than I give myself credit for. Hard work goes a long way.” School Activities: “I really enjoy being an involved and active member of the student body; so, this is something I try to accomplish. I have played girls touch football, and basketball throughout high school. I try my best to help out with Student Council, and I’m also a member of Link Crew. At my previous school I was
lucky enough to be a builder for Leadership Camp, and that was a really enjoyable experience.” Other Activities/Interests: “I love cooking, baking, and eating of course. I also love travel, and experiencing different communities and environments. However, an activity that is a huge part of my life, is basketball. I’ve been playing basketball since I was eight years old, and the past four of those years with my competitive team. I didn’t always enjoy basketball as much as I do now, but throughout the years I’ve learned a lot from it. It has improved my athletic ability, and also taught me what it means to be a part of a team. I am so fortunate to play as a member of Ottawa South Basketball. The girls I’ve had the honour of being teammates with throughout the years, have not only helped me in a team setting, but have been incredible friends and support systems. Not to mention my coaches, who have given me so many opportunities to improve my game, and taught me so much about the sport.”
• 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.
miscellaneous other goodies will be available for sale. (613-838-2931)
• 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
• 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.
• 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.
Jordan Reynolds is a Grade 12 student at Osgoode Township High School. She has excelled both in the classroom and on the basketball court. PHILL POTTER PHOTO Why did you get involved in what you do? “I try to go through high school with the mindset of having little to no regrets in the future. I have always heard adults talk about how they wish they had been more involved, or that they didn’t miss out on opportunities
• 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.
990 River Road 613-692-0015 Transferring a prescription is easy to do These cards accepted
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FOCUS continues on page 9
• 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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because they were too nervous. Keeping this in mind, I try to take part in everything that interests me, even if it requires stepping out of my comfort zone. I mostly got involved in basketball because my parents wanted me to try a sport.
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 3, 2020 Page 9
Could you imagine living in a paperless society?
Did you ever wonder what it was like a thousand years ago - what did they use to write on; paper? The first paper was developed by the Egyptians. To make it, they used the papyrus reed that grows on the banks of the Nile River. They split the stems of the reed, and laid them together to form a sheet. They soaked this in water and pressed it to form a smooth surface. Papyrus was used for writing on all over the civilized world. The Romans wrote their business and government records on papyrus. It was used by the Greek and Roman poets and
THIS MONTH by Larry Ellis
other writers. In countries where there was no papyrus, grass and other plants were used and, later on, paper was made from linen rags by the Chinese. Today, we make paper out of trees; the wood is made of tiny fibres which are like fine hairs. To make paper we separate these wood fibres, and then put them together again in another form.
Today we go to the library, maybe you borrow an old fashioned book with paper pages but more likely an e-book - you pay your bills online, your paycheque or pension cheque is deposited directly into your bank account, only old fashioned people send birthday, anniversary or sympathy paper cards these days - all done by e-cards. You can read your morning paper on your computer, Blackberry, Android device or even your phone. You pay for the groceries, gas and just about everything else with a credit card or by direct debit card, why - you don’t even have to sign
your name for the purchase! Some things are still available in paper form daily newspapers, monthly magazines, cardboard boxes, paper towels and last but not least - toilet tissue! Imagine performing that task with anything else? However, there is an alternate - a Bidget! Bidgets offer an alternative way of cleaning after using the bathroom! There are many modern day benefits of using a Bidget; such as conserving waste and saving the earth, increased cleanliness, therapeutic effect on skin, septic friendly, cost-effective and easy to use.
FOCUS continues from page 8 I had height, so basketball made sense. I am very grateful that they pushed me into it, because I would’ve been too nervous to try, and would have missed out on so much.” Career Goals: “I am not entirely sure of what I want to pursue as a career. As for university, I plan on continuing to explore my options. I have considered many possible careers, but I think I am most interested in those that involve working
with people, or kids. I really enjoy working in a team, and also understanding the ways people think, and why they do what they do; and am currently searching for an ideal program that suits my interests.” Comment: “I just want to briefly mention how thankful I am for my teachers, coaches, friends, and family. They have all done so much for me and I would not be the person I am today if it weren’t for them.”
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11/30/18 1:30 PM 11/30/18 1:30 PM
Page 10 Friday, January 3, 2020
Chicks With Cheques raises $8K for Osgoode Care Centre Chicks With Cheques, a fundraising and networking reception, raised $8000 for the Osgoode Care Centre (OCC). The event was held Dec. 5 at the home of Cindy and Brian Johnston in Metcalfe. The 88 guests each donated $100 and enjoyed a cocktail soiree complete with hors d’oeuvres from the Black Dog Bistro in Manotick, charcuterie boards from Moncion’s Your Independent Grocer in Gloucester South, and a take-home gift from Carleton Mushroom Farm. Additional sponsorship was provided by Hicks Insurance and Centennial Management. All proceeds go toward the renovation and installation of a new kitchen at the Osgoode Care Centre. “Our goal is to raise $700,000 for the kitchen renewal and so far we have about one-third of that,”
explained Wendy Hill, Director of Resident and Family Services at OCC. The current kitchen, built in 1986, was designed to serve 70 residents and was fitted with second-hand equipment at that time. OCC presently has 100 residents and the kitchen equipment is now well beyond being outdated. “The evening was a fun way to raise awareness in the community as to the needs of the Osgoode Care Centre,” said Hill. “So many people have a loved one staying here so it’s a great way for them to support the OCC and have a fun evening.” The Johnstons have already agreed to host a similar event again next year. Another event is being held in the new year to support OCC’s kitchen update project. On Jan. 31 at 7 p.m., ‘Busting Out
The Brews’ will be held at Stanley’s Olde Maple Lane Farm, 2452 York’s Corners Road, Edwards. Tickets are $40 and include local beer and wine, food selections from local chefs and businesses, live and silent auctions, and music by The Stone Face Sinners. For more information and tickets call OCC 613821-1034 x 231 or visit the Pronto Convenience Store in Russell or Metcalfe Variety.
Jane Schoones, Team Leader, Dundas and Stormont Community Food Share; Kristen Janz, Manager, Black Dog Bistro; Cindy Johnston, hostess; Wendy Hill, Director of Resident and Family Services, OCC; Laurie Richard, Coordinator of Giving, OCC.
Are you tired of cooking? Or tired of all the housekeeping? Join us for a winter stay at
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Call Aimee at 613-821-2233
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Friday, January 3, 2020 Page 11
January 24 - January 25
For a detailed description of events and a list of our sponsors, visit www.manotickvca.org
FRIDAY, JANUARY 24
OUTDOOR BONFIRE Centennial Park Beginning at 6:30 p.m. RIDEAU SKATING CLUB EXHIBITION Manotick Arena 6:00 p.m. – 6:50 p.m. RIDEAU OSGOODE TIMBIT HOCKEY GAME Centennial Park – Outdoor Rink 6:00 p.m. – 6:45 p.m. DR. KABOOM CHILDREN’S SHOW Manotick Arena - Kiwanis Hall 7:30 p.m. – 8:30 p.m.
SATURDAY, JANUARY 25 KIWANIS PANCAKE BREAKFAST Manotick Arena - Kiwanis Hall 7:30 a.m. – 11:00 a.m CHILDREN’S FUN TIME Manotick Arena - Kiwanis Hall 9:30 a.m. – 11:00 a.m HORSE-DRAWN SLEIGH RIDES Centennial Park 10:00 a.m. – Noon CHILI COOK-OFF Manotick Legion 12:00 p.m. – 2:00 p.m YOMA BAKE SALE Manotick Legion 12:00 p.m. – 2:00 p.m
CURLING Manotick Curling Club 12:30 p.m. – 3:30 p.m. BINGO Manotick Arena - Kiwanis Hall 2:15 p.m. – 4:15 p.m. TOBOGGAN RACES Centennial Park – Manotick Mountain 2:00 p.m. – 3:00 p.m. TRIVIA CONTEST Mill Tavern Restaurant 7:00 p.m. – 10:00 p.m. (Raising funds for MCPRA’S Centennial Park Enhancement Project) “OPEN MIC” NIGHT Creekside Bar and Grill Beginning at 8 p.m.
WINTER SPORTS PHOTOGRAPHY CONTEST Submit entries to email@example.com NBAN
• Dr. Rob Kartes • Dr. Jackie Sinclair (in Barrhaven) • Dr. Miki Shibata 613-825-2902 • Dr. Adrian Jones Greenbank & Strandherd
f MANo GE o tic A l l
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• Dr. Megan Kitts Beside • Dr. Sam Deelen Giant tiger (in Manotick) • Dr. Paige Willis • Dr. Lucie Vander Byl 613-692-2434
DAY & EVENING OFFICE HOURS • SUNDAY CLOSED
Page 12 FRIDAY, JANUARY 3, 2020
Matthew Skinner, Wynn Rutherford and Thomas Skinner were among the many area youngsters who enjoyed the open house at the Richmond Co-operative Nursery School before the Richmond Santa Claus Parade Sat., Dec. 7. JEFF MORRIS PHOTO
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 3, 2020 Page 13
Property For Sale?
30 cents per word, $15.00 minimum All Classified Advertising Payable In Advance Tel: 613-925-4265 Fax: 613-925-3472 email: firstname.lastname@example.org Deadline for Classified Advertising Friday at 4:00 pm Deadline for Display Advertising Friday at noon
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Page 14 FRIDAY, JANUARY 3, 2020
The MessengerFOCUS ON YOUTH Playing for Team Ontario a highlight for St. Mark volleyball player
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
by Phill Potter
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 fourday competition 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.”
Activities/Interests: “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. 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
Bryanna O’Grady played volleyball for Team Ontario in the 2019 Canada Cup in Halifax. PHILL POTTER PHOTO when I made my first team for the Mavericks and set off my
love for volleyball.”
FOCUS continues on page 15
If you have any questions for our area professionals, email us at: firstname.lastname@example.org
Q: Did you make a healthy New Year’s Resolution?
Q: What is Pinhole Surgical Technique and how is it different from traditional gum surgery?
Q: What to worry about during the Holidays?
A: With the new year upon us, January is a great time to consider healthy lifestyle choices. Food, exercise, and sleep are three areas to focus on. Good nutrition is about balance so choose fruits, Pharmacist vegetables and whole grains more often, and treats and sweets occasionally. Bundle up for the cold and get outside to skate, ski, toboggan or walk with a friend. And as for sleep, power off the tv and computers and allow the 20-30 minutes before laying down to be calm and relaxing. Any day is a good day to make positive changes for your health!
A: Pinhole Surgical Technique (PST) is a minimally invasive gum rejuvenation treatment meant to repair gum recession without the use of scalpels, sutures or “grafting” that is used in traditional gum surgery. There is very little down time, minimal pain or swelling and instant cosmetic improvement. This technique is effective in reducing tooth sensitivity, covering dark margins of crowns and shortening the length of teeth creating a more youthful smile. This technique and all the necessary instruments are trademarked and dentists require specialized training in California by the creator Dr. Chao.
A: With the holidays upon us many people have questions about risks to their pets.
1. Don’t give human food to animals that are not used to it - many animals get sick over the holidays from eating the wrong items. Dr. Andrew Sparling 2. Hide electric cords to prevent chewing, D.V.M. electrocution, tripping. 3. Safe ornaments - pets may consider these toys. 4. Ribbons and tinsel can be ingested causing obstructions. 5. Presents - do not put wrapped food in an area that could be chewed up…especially chocolate! 6. Supervise - many pets will not have issues with trees or decorations but be cautious and watch closely. 7. With weather changes be careful with the cold, slippery ice and the salt that is put down. If you have any questions about your holiday decorations or other risk factors, please contact your veterinary team. Happy Holidays!
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To be a part of our Professional Forum, call Gary at 613-692-6000 or e-mail email@example.com
FRIDAY, JANUARY 3, 2020 Page 15
FOCUS continues from page 14 Career Goals: “My current plan is to attend university, Delicious Tea_Diversitea Ad 12/20/19 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 pro10:42 AM Page fessional sports1 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.”
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Kiwanis Club of ManotiCK
The Kiwanis Club Of Manotick wishes to thank the community who purchased and continue to purchase Christmas Trees and Cakes for their patronage. This is a “MajOr” fundraiser and allows us to help out the children and the community. Thank you for your conTinued supporT.
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Page 16 Friday, January 3, 2020
Turning the page on a new decade as we enter a new one By Jim Watson, Mayor, City of Ottawa The New Year is an opportunity to look back on the year that has past and reflect on the year to come. It’s an opportunity to tally our successes and our challenges, revise or set new goals for ourselves or even establish New Year’s Resolutions. However, the 2020 New Year is a little more special than others, as we turn the page on the past decade and enter a new one. As Mayor of Ottawa, I have had the privilege of serving the residents of Ot-
tawa for almost the entire decade, and I’ve seen our beautiful city transform, grow, and learn from the challenges we’ve faced. One of my immediate priorities after taking office in 2010 was reinstating fiscal discipline at City Hall. I’m proud that over the last 3 terms, I’ve kept my promise to keep your taxes low while investing in the core services we depend on. We’ve also prioritized protecting the environment by investing record amounts in cycling infrastructure and active mobility, which helps reduce the carbon footprint, and implementing the Ot-
tawa River Action Plan (ORAP). The key element of ORAP is the construction of the Combined Sewage Storage Tunnel (CSST), which will greatly reduce the frequency of sewage overflows during storms from entering the Ottawa River. Once in operation in 2020, the CSST will help protect our river for generations to come. The last decade has also been marked by the construction and launch of our Light Rail Transit system, which was the culmination of many years of hard work and planning. While the system has undergone some growing pains, I am confident in long
term this is the right investment for Ottawa’s transit system, economy and the environment. Construction for Stage 2 of LRT has already started, and we will see the LRT go further east to Trim Road, west to Algonquin College and Moodie Drive and south to Riverside South and the Ottawa International Airport. We have successfully secured funding for Stage 2 and we are now working on planning for Stage 3 to see LRT go to Stittsville, Kanata and Barrhaven. In 2017, Ottawa was the epicentre of Canada’s sesquicentennial celebrations, and we saw the entire na-
tion come together as one as we celebrated our country’s 150th anniversary. 2017 was truly an unforgettable year. And this past June, Ottawa’s population officially surpassed the 1 million mark. Despite this significant population milestone, our city still has that great welcoming charm of a small city, but with the added benefit of big city amenities. In fact, Ottawa has been designated as one of the best and most livable cities in Canada year after year by several well-respected publications. But the last decade also presented some challenges.
We’ve seen devastating floods and tornadoes test our resilience, but as we have seen time and time again, when faced with great challenges, the residents of Ottawa come together in great numbers to support those most in need. I have never been prouder to be Mayor of this incredible city and I look forward to the upcoming decade as we continue to grow Ottawa’s economy, protect our environment, invest in critical infrastructure, improve public transit and ensure that we remain a livable, sustainable, prosperous and caring city.
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Friday, January 3, 2020 Page 17
An Orchard Walk Christmas! (Left) It was a celebration that included sleigh rides, Christmas Carols, hot chocolate, Santa and Mrs. Claus, and their celebrity guest elf, J.J. Clarke of CTV Ottawa at Orchard Walk Retirement Community near Manotick. Also pictured with Santa and Mrs. Claus and J.J. Clark is Orchard walk Executive Director Barbara Phillips.
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(Right) Orchard Walk also fulfilled a Living Wish for 93-year-old resident Rita McDermid to be on a Horse Drawn Wagon ride. Rita was last in a Horse Drawn Wagon Ride with her father when she was eight years old. Gary Coulombe photos
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Page 18 FRIDAY, JANUARY 3, 2020
Third period rally lifts Royals to third straight CCHL2 win
By Jeff Morris Manotick Messenger
The Richmond Royals continued their hot streak Sunday with a thrilling 4-3 some-frombehind win over the Brockville Tikis at the Richmond Memorial Community Centre Sunday. The win was the third straight for the Royals, who extended their Central Canada Junior Hockey League 2 streak to nine games with at least one point in the standings. Since losing 6-3 in Embrun Nov. 22, the Royals have gone on a tear with a record of 6-0-2-1 to earn 15 of a possible 18 points in the CCHL2 standings. On Sunday, Noah Dioszeghy’s second goal of the third period capped a threegoal rally as the Royals earned a 4-3 win. The Royals trailed 3-1 after two periods. In the first period, TK Mwamba scored for
the Royals from Evan Burgess and Stuart Taylor while Tanner Waito and Tyler Toomey scored for Brockville. In the second, Ryan Glazer scored for the Tikis. Shortly after Glazer’s goal, Declan Flanagan of the Royals and Taysean Smith of the Tikis dropped the gloves and had a dust up. Both were given five-minute majors and a game misconduct. Early in the third, Ryan Mann won a face-off in the offensive zone and drew the puck back to Dioszeghy. He ripped a shot over the shoulder of goalie Philippe McNabb. Less than three minutes later, Richmond’s Ethan Gauthier intercepted a pass at the blue line and beat McNabb for his second goal of the year to tie the score. The Tikis regained momentum but Richmond goalie Derian Johnson stuffed two breakaways and was solid on
a couple of goalmouth scrambles. With 6:25 left to play, Grant Cooper caught the Tikis on a line change and hit Dioszeghy with a long, crisp pass, sending the Richmond winger in for his seventh of the year to put the Royals ahead 4-3. Johnson made 30 saves for the win. The week began Tuesday with the Royals knocking off the Ottawa Junior Canadians 6-4. It was only the fourth regular season loss of the year for the Canadians. Ethan Greene had two goals and two assists for the Royals, while Curran Gilmour and Adam Goodfellow both a goal and an assist. Patrick Yates and Ryan Mann also scored. Asa MacFarlane and Connor Gilchrest both had two assists, while Willem Brandt and Evan Burgess had one each. Johnson made 32
Noah Dioszeghy of the Richmond Royals is stopped by Brockville goalie Philippe McNabb during their CCHL 2 game Sun., Dec. 22. Dioszeghy scored two third period goals in Richmond’s come-from-behind 4-3 win. JEFF MORRIS PHOTO saves in the win. On Saturday, Adam Goodfellow scored the game’s first three goals as they beat the Char-Lan Rebels 7-2 in
Char-Lan. TK Mwamba, Curran Gilmour, Ryan Mann and Ethan Vaslet also scored for the Royals. Yates and Flanagan each had two assists
with one each going to Taylor, Grant, Cooper, Dioszeghy, Owen Nevins, Owen Grundy, MacFarlane, Vaslet and Gilchrist.
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Friday, January 3, 2020 Page 19
Rochon’s natural hat trick leads Romans past Leitrim Hawks Osgoode Richmond Romans Minor Hockey Report
Minor Atom B
A third period comeback fell short as the Kanata Blazers beat the Osgoode Richmond Romans 3-2 in their Ottawa B Minor Hockey League Minor Atom game in Kanata Tues., Dec. 17. Trailing 3-0, the Romans got on the board when Simon St. Pierre scored from Parker Kelly, and then 34 seconds later, Colt Hobbs scored from Mark Rathwell. The Blazers held off a late rally to take the win. On Dec. 18 in Richmond, the Romans lost 4-2 to the Leitrim Hawks. Cullen Ralph scored twice with Hudson Kennedy assisting both goals. Joel Bignucolo and Mark Rathwell also had assists.
Major Atom B
The Osgoode Richmond Romans lost their Ottawa B Minor Hockey League contest to the Kanata Blazers 3-1 Sat., Dec. 14 in Beckwith. Ryan Clost scored for the Romans from Peter Novak. On Monday, Dec. 16 in Manotick, the Osgoode Richmond Romans beat the Ottawa West Golden Knights 5-2 in a penalty-free contest. James Haggar had a goal and an assist with Danylo Ostapyk, Cameron Sheppard, Austin Richer and Alexandre Shewfelt also scoring. Reid Hapke had two assists with one each going to Jack Kean
and Isaiah Walrond. Maximus Courville was the winning goalie. On Dec. 18 at the Johnny Leroux Arena, the Romans were beaten 1-0 by Stittsville.
Minor Pee Wee B
Benjamin Diffey’s third period goal listed the Romans to a 1-1 tie with the Gloucester Orleans Blues in Richmond Dec. 18. Tedrick Neptune and Carter Sul had assists for Osgoode Richmond.
Major Pee Wee B
Logan Rasa scored an unassisted goal and Cameron Gonsalves earned the shutout as the Osgoode Richmond Romans beat the Mississippi Thunder Kings 1-0 in their Ottawa B Minor Hockey League game in Beckwith Sat., Dec. 14. On Sun., Dec. 15, the Romans faced the Mississippi Thunder Kings in Carleton Place and tied 1-1. Bentley Warnock scored for the Romans from Nolan Henhoeffer and Micheal Chenier. On Mon., Dec. 16, the Romans lost 4-1 to the Russell Warriors. Michael Chenier scored for the Romans from Duncan O’Connor and Everett Sample. On Dec. 19, the Romans lost a 1-0 nail biter to the Leitrim Hawks. The Romans bounced back Dec. 21 with a 1-0 win over Russell. Logan Rasa scored the lone goal from Everett Sample, and Cameron
Romans suffered a 6-2 loss to the Ottawa Sting at the Sandy Hill Arena Sat. Dec. 14. Carter Audet scored from David Kean and Justin Vanderberg in the first period, and Cole Haughton netted a second period power play goal from Connor Chase. On Sun., Dec. 15, the Romans lost 9-0 to Stittsville. The Romans were in action again Tues., Dec. 17 and beat the Mississippi Thunder Kings 4-2. Carter Audet scored a pair of goals,
Gonsalves got the shutout.
Minor Bantam B
Garrett Rochon had two goals and an assist to help the Osgoode Richmond Romans to a 5-1 win over Casselman in a penalty-filled affair in Casselman Sat., Dec. 14. There were seven head contact infractions called, including six in the third period. Callum MacArthur, Hudson Kosloski and Lukas Vandervecht all added goals for the Romans. Gabriel Carty had two assists while Tristan Easton and Luke Shewfelt had one each. Isobel Poole was the winning goalie. On Sun., Dec. 15, the Romans were winners again as Garrett Rochon’s first period natural hat trick sparked a 6-2 win over Leitrim at the Fred Barrett Arena. Paul Beaudry, Callum MacArthur and Gabriel Carty also scored for the Romans. Tristan Easton had two assists with one each going to Hudson Kosloski, Lukas Vandervecht, Alexander Oster and Jake Fisher. Matthew MacTavish was the winning goalie. On Dec. 19 in Osgoode, Paul Beaudry’s goal from Mathieu Labelle late in the third period gave the Romans a 2-1 win over Leitrim. Callum MacArthur scored in the second for the Romans from Carson Nixon. Isobel Poole was the winning goalie.
South Carleton Storm goalie Cameron Thomas steers the puck behind the net while Storm captain and defenceman Sarah Fraser ties up St. Joseph Jaguars forward Emma Kelly during their National Capital Secondary School Athletic Association high school girls hockey game Dec. 17. St. Joseph won the game 3-0. The Storm girls team has a pair of home games next week, as they face Bell Tues., Jan. 7 and Earl of March Wed., Jan. 8. Both games have a 3 p.m. face off at the Richmond Memorial Community Centre. Jeff Morris photo
Major Bantam B
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Major Midget B
The Mississippi Thunder Kings edged the Osgoode Richmond Romans 3-1 in their Ottawa B Minor Hockey League game Sun., Dec. 15 in Almonte. Dane Usher scored on the power play in the third
period with Jack Gillis earning an assist. On Wed., Dec. 18, Noel Klassen had two goals and an assist to help the Romans to a 5-2 win over the Casselman-Embrun Ice Dogs. Ryan MacLennan and Nolan Edwards each had a goal and an assist and Mason Wilson also scored. Mitchell Cross had two assists, while Connor Nock, Jack Gillis and Kaelen Knor had one assist each. Cameron Sunstrum was the winning goalie.
Jags top Storm
The Osgoode Richmond
with Antonio Caparelli and Connor Chase also scoring. Mathis Fortin had two assists with Addison Douglas and David Kean each adding one. Griffin Thibault was the winning goalie.
Financial Advisor The Co-operators 5560 Manotick Main St | Manotick 613-692-5070 www.cooperators.ca/William-McDonald
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Page 20 Friday, January 3, 2020
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