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Page 2 Friday, November 2, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerNEWS

Moffatt holds off Brown to win third term at Council

Scott Moffatt has retained his seat as City of Ottawa Councillor for Ward 21 Rideau Goulbourn. Moffatt defeated his former employee, David Brown, 5,080 to 4,023 at the polls in the Oct. 22 municipal election. The campaign was one of the more controversial ones in the city. Brown was an assistant in Moffatt’s office and decided to run against his boss. While many of the campaigns throughout the city became ugly and nasty, Moffatt said he wanted to keep his campaign clean. “I never make it about my opponent,” Moffatt said. “That’s not what an election campaign should be. I campaign on what I stand for, and the issues.” Moffatt said that while campaigning, he heard about a number of issues from constituents. The main issues were similar to the issues in other rural wards – infrastructure and traffic. He said another issue that came up with some people surprised him. “A few people told me that I was not visible in the community and that they were unaware of what was going on,” Moffatt said. “I am always at events in the community, but as far as square mileage goes, this is a huge ward. I try to get to as many things as I can, and I am at a lot of events. We have also had a lot of public meetings and town forums. But if the people stay at home don’t come out

to them, I’m not sure how I can get any face time with them.” Moffatt also writes his regular column in the Manotick Messenger, which goes out to almost every home in the ward. Because of the dynamics of the Rideau-Goulbourn election, many were paying attention to it. Moffatt said the race was healthy for the ward and its voters. The competition forces the candidates to talk to people and get a thorough understanding of the issues at hand. “I knew going in that my core support would be about 5,000 votes,” Moffatt said. “For David, his challenge would be to bring neutral voters to his side and to get more people out to vote. What he went through was very similar to what I went through the first time I ran against (former councillor) Glenn Brooks.” Moffatt also said he was looking forward to seeing what the new council would look like at city hall when the new term begins.

Scott Moffatt speaks at a public meeting in Manotick last year.

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Friday, November 2, 2018 Page 3

MANOTICK MESSENGER 

Rideau-GoulbournREPORT City holding surveys to get input on potential retail cannabis stores

tWelcome back to our bi-weekly Rideau-Goulbourn column following the 60-day election blackout period. Over the coming weeks and months, we will want to connect with residents across the ward. As we did in January 2015, we will organize a series of town hall meetings in various communities to discuss priorities for the upcoming term of Council. We are also going to look at ways of expanding our communication efforts. In eight years, we have always strived to improve and keep finding ways to serve you better. That will not change. And now for something completely different….

RIDEAUGOULBOURN

WARD REPORT by Councillor Scott Moffatt

for public input on potential cannabis retail stores in Ottawa. From October 25th to November 7th, residents will be able to provide input on this issue in two ways: • By online survey on Ottawa.ca or by filling out paper copies of the survey available at the City’s client service centres, and • Through a randomized telephone survey being conducted by Ekos Research Associates on behalf of the City. As you may know, currently Ontarians aged 19 The Future of Retail years or older may purCannabis in Ottawa During the blackout per- chase cannabis for recreaiod, City Council directed tional use online only via — colourful handcrafted goods from the Emergency and Protect- the Ontario Cannabis Store. ive Services Department is However, the Province providing an opportunity of Ontario has passed the

Cannabis Licensing Act, 2018 (not yet in force) that establishes a Provincial licensing regime for private cannabis retail stores beginning on April 1, 2019, in municipalities that will allow them. These cannabis stores will be licensed and administered by the Alcohol and Gaming Commission of Ontario in accordance with rules and regulations set out by the Province. The Province is allowing municipal councils to decide, by January 22, 2019, whether to allow private cannabis retail stores within their borders. In accordance with the Province’s new cannabis legislation, municipal councils will have a one-time opportunity to “opt-out” of private cannabis retail stores, and will be unable to opt-out at a later date. However, municipalities that have a ropted-out o u n d tby h eJanuary w o r l22nd d — will be able to reverse their decision and allow canna-

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bis retail stores in their municipalities at a later date. It is expected that the newly elected City Council in Ottawa will consider the issue of cannabis retail stores later this year, at a date to be determined. City staff will present public input collected through these surveys to City Council to assist Council in its consideration of this issue. For now, Ontarians aged 19 or older can purchase cannabis for recreational purposes at the Ontario Cannabis Store only. Before April 1, 2019, cannabis store fronts/dispensaries remain illegal. The Province of Ontario will allow private cannabis retail stores will begin selling recreational cannabis on April 1, 2019 in municipalities that will allow the stores within their borders. In municipalities that allow them, private cannabis stores will be licensed and managed by the Alcohol and Gaming Commission

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of Ontario Should you require further information about cannabis, please visit Ottawa. ca and OttawaPublicHealth.ca.

Ash Tree Replacement Pilot Program

The City of Ottawa has lost thousands of ash trees due to the Emerald Ash Borer (EAB). This invasive beetle, native to Asia was first detected in North America in 2002. Since its arrival, it has killed tens of millions of ash trees and continues to spread, causing considerable economic and ecological damage. As a result, many private property owners are left with dead or dying ash trees. To help address this, South Nation Conservation (SNC) has partnered with the City of Ottawa, to pilot a cost-sharing ‘Ash Tree Replacement Program’. The program is available

to property owners with affected ash tree(s) located in the City. Eligible applicants agree to use a forestry professional to confirm and remove EAB infected ash trees and to replace all removed trees with suitable native trees. Managed similar to the Ottawa Rural Clean Water Program with the partner Conservation Authorities, the Ash Tree Replacement Program will also be managed and administered by SNC. Funding support has been provided by the City of Ottawa. Interested applicants are encouraged to visit our program website at nation.on.ca/eab or to contact SNC for eligibility details. 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 613-580-2491. For information on RideauGoulbourn issues, please visit RideauGoulbourn.ca.


Page 4 Friday, November 2, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerNEWS

Lynn Scott gets an ‘eight-peat’ as public school board trustee

For the eighth consecutive term, Lynn Scott will be the local school board trustee. Scott retained her seat as the Ottawa-Carleton District School Board trustee for Zone 1, which includes the city wards of West Carleton-March, Stittsville and Rideau-Goulbourn. Scott had 64.8 per cent of the vote with 11,540 votes. Jon Flemming was second with 3,793; Ken Lumsden was third with 1,048; Brandon Rabideau was fourth with 812; and Gurprit Kindra was fifth with 604. Scott said that one of the main topics at doorsteps while she was campaigning was the proposed change to the sec ed. curriculum. “A lot of people commented to me that they don’t want to go back to the old curriculum,” Scott said. “It seemed to be a major topic of concern with a lot of families during the campaign.” Scott campaigned as a strong proponent of individualized education, better strategic planning, fiscal accountability and good governance. She said during the campaign that a strong board with a diversity of experience and knowledge will

be needed to address challenges and changes over the next four years, especially with a new government at Queen’s Park. “I’ve always been able to have a good relationship with the Progressive Conservative MPPs representing the area,” she said. “We need to work together to provide the best possible education to all students, regardless of their individual needs.” One of the dynamics that will change in the school board zone is a new Stittsville high school that has been approved. The new school will cause a shift in boundaries and will help alleviate present and future crowding issues at South Carleton High School. “There’s still a lot of work to be done, including the complex task of setting an attendance boundary for the new school.” Scott said. “We’ll need to optimize the use of every dollar to create a design with the flexibility to serve evolving learning needs over at least the next 50 years. A new high school in Riverside South is also a priority for us.” Land has been designated for a public high school at Earl Armstrong and Lime-

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bank. Riverside South has a Catholic high school, but public board students are bussed to various schools, including South Carleton. Scott also said that some of the biggest challenges facing the board include working to improve student success in the classroom, particularly in math. Addressing dwindling enrolment in the regular English program, finding better ways to deal with student behavior issues, and making advisory committees and consultation processes more effective are on her list. Another concern of hers is that the current contract with the teachers’ union expires in 2019. “The funding formula needs to be re-examined, and another round of collective bargaining will begin in 2019,” Scott said. She added that while the

Wynne Government solved the last work-to-rule situation by giving in to teachers’ demands, she does not know what to expect from the province this time around. Scott anticipates a new strategic plan, with a new Director of Education, that will embrace new data to support equity and diversity, but she cautions that the board must not forget that behind every number, behind every label, there’s a unique student with a unique family and unique needs. “As a trustee, my most rewarding moments have come when a parent or student approaches me at an event to say that something I’ve said or done has made a positive difference in a child’s life,” she says. “With every policy, every budget decision, I have to think of the impact on students.”

Church Directory

*All churches wheelchair assessable* ACCESSIBLE

Come... Share in God’s Love Knox Presbyterian Church 5533 Dickinson Street, Manotick Sunday Services 10 am Church School for children

Nursery Care provided

Rev. Philip Kim Knox Office: 692-4228 www.knoxmanotick.ca knoxmano@bellnet.ca

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

ANiMAl HoSPiTAl ANiMAl HoSPiTAl • Dr. Rob Kartes • Dr. Adrian Jones • Dr. Paige Willis • Dr. Jackie Sinclair • Dr. Mark Rowett • Dr. Kristin Isnor • Dr. Miki Shibata • Dr. Sam Deelen • Dr. Sharon Zhang

Beside Giant Tiger

Greenbank & Strandherd

613-692-2434

613-825-2902

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DAY & EVENING OFFICE HOURS • SUNDAY CLOSED

Lynn Scott won her eighth term as the local public school board trustee in the recent provincial election.

Sunday Services

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

(Elevator Access Provided) Church Office (Hours: Tues-Thurs, 9-4) 692-2082 Rev. Andrea Thomas e-mail office@stjames-manotick.org Web site: www.stjames-manotick.org

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

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

Church Office:

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

We welcome all, who with God’s help, work to build a better world. HALL RENTAL AVAILABLE Rev. Elaine Beattie www.manotickunitedchurch.com

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

Pastor: Rev. TiTus egbueh

Mass TiMes

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


MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerNEWS

Friday, November 2, 2018 Page 5

One Hundredth Anniversary of the end of World War 1 - November 11, 1918 The military history of Canada during World War I began on August 4, 1914, when Britain entered the First World War (1914–1918) by declaring war on Germany. The British declaration of war automatically brought Canada into the war, because of Canada’s legal status as subservient to Britain.[1] However, the Canadian government had the freedom to determine the country’s level of involvement in the war. On August 5, 1914, the Governor General declared a war between Canada and Germany. The Militia was not mobilized and instead an independent Canadian Expeditionary Force was raised. Canadians of British

THis week,

THIS MONTH by Larry Ellis

descent, the majority, gave widespread support arguing that Canadians had a duty to fight on behalf of their Motherland. Indeed, Sir Wilfred Laurier, although French-Canadian, spoke for the majority of English-Canadians when he proclaimed: “It is our duty to let Great Britain know and to let the friends and foes of Great Britain know that there is in Canada but one mind and one heart and that all Canadians are behind the

Mother Country.” Prime Minister Robert Borden offered assistance to Great Britain, which was quickly accepted. Canada’s sacrifices and contributions to the war changed its history and enabled it to become more independent, For the first time in its history, Canadian forces fought as a distinct unit, first under a British commander and then under a Canadianborn commander. The highpoints of Canadian military achievement during the First World War came during the Somme, Vimy, and Passchendaele battles and what later became known as “Canada’s Hundred Days”. Canada’s total casualties stood at the end of the war at 67,000

killed and 173,000 wounded, out of an expeditionary force of 620,000 people mobilized and 39% of mobilized were casualties. Try and attend a November 11th Remembrance Day ceremony; it’s important that you do; encourage the young people to attend and take the children; they need to know the significance of November 11th. As for me, I’m happy to be a Canadian whose forces saved freedom for me to be a kid and run and play, a long time ago for some of us but allows me to see another happy day! Best Advice: Remember to Remember! George Dickinson in front of the Mill November 11, 1918

nEw

Your water bill is changing. Choose your preferred language The City of Ottawa will soon have a re-designed water utility bill. You will receive your bill in your preferred language: English or French. If you have not already indicated a preference, you can do so quickly and easily: • Online – visit myservice.ottawa.ca and sign up with our water and sewer bill service • By phone – call Revenue Services at 613-580-2444 (TTY 613-580-2401) For account holders who have not indicated a preference, the City will use the property owner’s school support information to determine language. If you already have a My ServiceOttawa account: • Your bill will be sent in the language selected on your account • You can view your bill in both English and French online at any time If you have questions or feedback, contact Revenue Services at 613-580-2444 (TTY: 613-580-2401).

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Page 6 Friday, November 2, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

MessengerEditorial

Blake Leeper’s glass is always half full

Messenger Editorial

Manotick’s Women’s Day kicks off holiday season

“Do you want me to put my blades on to while lying on the ground. see how fast I can go?” It was a rock bottom moment for him, but You might have heard that question be- as devastating as it was, he still finds humour especially if you have a child who plays in it and jokes about it. Ourfore, COmmunity hockey. “You think I had problems lying face first Blake Leeper, however, doesn’t play hock- in the dirt after my leg fell off? What about It will be a day for the women in the Village of Manotick Saturday. Messenger Editorial ey. He has never been on skates. In fact, he the kid on the other team? What kind of kid The Manotick BIA’s annual Women’s Day event kicks off Saturday morning, and was born with no legs. tags out another kid whose it is looking to be the biggest and best to date, according to BIA Executive Director Donna Smith. increase Canadian in business participation, and there is an increase But when he puts on leg just fell off?” AreThere youis anmore in the prizes available to shoppers and visitors. his blades, he is one of the Leeper flashed a million FROM THE than a fifth grader? “Women’s Day is one of our showcase events of the year, and it keeps growing,” fastest men on the planet. dollar smile and had his said Smith. “The participating With Canada Day number approachingof nextbusinesses week, it is a good time for us all is to increasing, and they have The Diva and I got the audience in stitches with it means to Canadian. prizes and providing items for visitors into their beenreflect veryon what generous inbedonating chance to listen to Leeper laughter. Do we take being Canadian for granted? businesses this Better yet, howweekend.” do new Canadians feel about being Canadian? Some of us speak at the Aramark Ring That moment, howlook upon immigrants and refugees become as opportunists, wanting give but on many social calendars The event has certainly onenotthat is tocircled of Stars event in Boca Raever, changed his life. He very willing to take. Perhaps, for some people, that is true, but when you throughout the region. attend a celebration for new Canadians, such as the one hosted by Nepeanton last week. Simply put, was hurt and angry and Carleton Poilievre at Mother Teresa High School ininBarrhaven lasta day out of it,” said Smith. “We seeMPa Pierre lot of groups of women coming to make by Jeff Morris Blake Leeper is the most frustrated. But he realized month, you can see the excitement and the thankfulness in the eyes of every “Groups will come into the village, or perhaps they will meet up with friends who new Canadian. inspirational person we that his disability chalunderstand,and perhaps thanin allthe of us, what it means to be live inThey Manotick havebetter a day village.” Canadian. have ever met. lenged him and made him Women’s Taste of Manotick, gives the Manotick business community So how canDay, the restlike of usAhave that feeling? Bev McRae photo “I know that wanting to be the fastest men a stronger person. The Conservative a solid idea. a chance to put its government best foothasforward and showcase itself. At the school’s 50th Anniversary Party, Manotick Co-operative Nursery School honoured its longest-servJason Kenney, Minister of Citizenship, Immigration and Multiculturalism ever born with no legs is a crazy dream,” he “Life is 10 per cent of what your dealt ing teacher/volunteer with a memorial bench, which will be installed with a plaque in the school’s “We wantCohen, localPresident residents come out andInstitute, get ideas for Christmas gift giving, and garden and Andrew of thetoHistorica-Dominion are chalplayground. Left to right, MCNS Director Sandy Erler “But and Junein Hodge celebrate June’s 29 years as a supsaid. order to accomplish something with and 90 per cent of how you deal with it,” lenging middle and high school students to take the citizenship test. we want visitors to have a positive and memorable experience in Manotick,” said ply teacher, teacher and volunteer. The Canadian Citizenship Challenge, funded in part by CIC and run by the big, you have to start with a dream.” Leeper said. “Every day I look in the mirror, Smith. “We want them to want to come back to do their Christmas shopping.” Historica-Dominion Institute, will see students study Discover Canada: the Leeper grew up in an athletic and sports- and I have no legs. Tomorrow, I will do the Rights and Responsibilities of Citizenship and then take a mock citizenship xxxxx Sometimes it’s best just say nil loving family. He to sometimes wondered why same thing. It sucks, but that’s only 10 per Atest. letter to the Richmond Hub raises concerns over break-ins in South Carleton. “This will be a fun way for students to learn about Canada and feel proud I’m finding myself at one of those bizarrehis cross-siblings wonder about things like how come “underneath” is were born perfectly healthy and cent of me. I still have 90 per cent of me to our shared and accomplishments,” we The ofauthor of history the letter detailed howsaid theMinister homeKenney. of his“As 83-year-old mother was broken roads where everything I love about sports is about a word but no one ever says “overneath” when the about our past and the people and events that made Canada what it is wasdiscussion bornpulled without legs. offer to the world.” into learn in broad daylight while she wasWeatarethe grocery store. reminds ofswatch howofvulcollide withus a large the populationhe workme back into soccer.He often tells the today, we become more proud to be Canadian. inspired to see how we It to ing and diligently to grate my nerves. so much by watching the story of“Chelsea whenis learning he was born. The doctors imLeeper’s first Paralympic Games were in can defend ourare rightsand and how live upwe to our responsibilities and we feel muchalarm nerable we all should think about home security systems. It’s this whole World Cup thing. Don’t you find World Cup,” said the mom wearing Crocs. “We are more strongly how valuable it is to be a citizen of Canada.” mediately took him out of the room, and reLondon in 2012. He won a silver medal in his “After kicking open the door, the perpetrator(s) made their way throughout the 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 I and foundstrewn myself in about line in front become a fan in of Arr-hayne-TEE-na, and she of tomorrow. Citizenship not only Dresser about new drawers Canadians, it’s about all house ransacking everyis room. were removed andof two nouveau turnedreally with him a blanket to deliver the first race. He figured that was a good start, soccer fan moms at Your even wants us to go there on our Canadians, young and old,” said Andrew Cohen. “The Canadian Citizenship everything inside them; thrown on the floor…clothes, pictures, books, trinkets, imnews to his parents that childwe had been but he was after gold. Independent Grocer the other day. vacation next their year. Perhaps Challenge will encourage students to learn more about what it means to be FROM I was kind ofHow in mydisheartown little can even go toThey Brrra-seeel.” portant papers etc.putscattered everywhere; you could not see the floor! Canadian and then that knowledge to the test.” born with a disability. were told he “But the silvers kept coming,” he said. THE mental world in the checkout line, That caught my attention. Starting this summer, the Historica-Dominion Institute will be encouraging ening and discouraging for anyone let alone some of the most vulnerable and this OTHER would likely spend his life in a wheelchair, “Each race I thought I would win, someone scanning the tabloid andin magaArr-hayne-TEE-na? more than 5,000 middle and high school teachers to register their classrooms zine coversmom and wondering what you kidding me? caseformy Mom was very upset toofsay thecitizenship least and though is a strong the mother. Challenge. Each classroom will receive a set the new SIDE and that he wouldAre never participate in any beat me. I got discouraged. Is this it? Is my Justin Bieber’s first major scandal The other mom – the one with guide, this along with specially designed learning activities. The teacher will also RATED OPEtaken woman, has away her sense of self security, independence and has made By Jeffrey & B R A E would be. I was just about to rethe Birkenstocks – piped in. sports. destiny to be the world’s second fastest man P of TaEDmock Ycitizenship exam. Students will take the citizenship receive copies PERATED O &O D BY Morris BY enter the world after some quality D & “They are a wonderful football her feel exam violated. as Da class and the teachers will return the completed exams to the Some families might be defeated by that with no legs? I was angry and I wanted to xxxxx xxxxxon Planet Jeff and launch xxxxx nation,” she said. “My husband, Dominion Institute for grading. What was taken (which in the grand scheme of things istime unimportant) was a bit S ’ into my weekly way-to-reward-your-customers-byofBlake course, wears the azure andfamily cheers for Italia, but ’ news. Leeper’s rallied around quit. Maybe this dream just wasn’t for me.” Results will beOannounced by the Dominion Institute on Flag Day N S year forsome charging-us-five-cents-per-bag-and-claiming-it’sZachary’s favourite team has been MAY-heee-co. of cash, some jewelry, and For a few things. important thing as we (February 15)IN each the nextpills three years. moreothers information about The B it. They would give him all the love and supBut there was still one event. Leeper was O R to-save-the-environment rant when I unexpectedly They did a school project on MAY-heee-co last year the Challenge visit theshe Historica-Dominion website at O please B relayed to Omom was safe andInstitute notYhurt Hthat U R was O U R (physically I N D E P E locked N D Eanyway). NinTonGthe RO C IE Ram very N EBI G conversation behind me. he has even insisted that we go to him out to eat and positive www.historica-dominion.ca. portB heandwould and surround with part of the 4x100m relay team. O UR NEIGH Y O U R I N D E P E N D E N T G R O C E R UR NEIGH Y O U R I N D E P E N D E N T G R O C ER proudCIC’s of my mother and the she has coped with experience.” “I wish some of the stores would carry the watch the games when they are playing.” multiculturalism grants andway contributions program will be investing Shopping locally puts athis face tovuvuzela the business messages and encouragement. That attitude “My teammates saw that I was down,” horns so that we 3777 couldStrandherd bring themDr., toNapean I bit my tongue. $525,171 this 32 month project which promotes civic memory, civic pride Mews ofinManotick, Manotick for all your grocery needs. Chelsea’s was wearing effort toakeep my blood pressuregold down, I medallist Page x Page x games,” said the mom who Page x In an him and integration. 613-692-2828 613-843-9413 has made Paralympic Leeper said. “They got together and huddled Crocs. looked out the big window at the big parking lot and world record holder. up with me. ‘Don’t worry,’ they said. ‘We’ve “Oh, I know,” said the one wearing Birkenstocks. and scoped it out, looking for a puppy or a bird or SERVING MANOTICK AND SURROUNDING “ZacharyCOMMUNITIES has a tournament next weekend and“I it anything would pry my mind of the shacklovedthatbaseball andoutbasketball and I got this.’” IN OSGOODE, RIDEAU AND SOUTH wouldGLOUCESTER have been so in the spirit of the World Cup to les that these two soccer moms had put me in with played them as a kid,” he said. “When I Leeper clicked on the video. His US team have all of us blowing our vuvuzela horns. They lost their conversation. two-nil and then three-nil. They need all of the supA busload of seniors from a nearby retirement played t-ball, my goal was to hit a home run. won in one of the fastest times in Paralymport they can get.” home had pulled up and passengers were getting Named one of Ontario's top three Nil? Who says nil? Really. was trying in my head, name all of their community newspapers 2008,off. 2009Ihelp It forwould myto,team, and since my dad was pic history. He held up his gold medal and “Oh, I know,” said the mom wearing Crocs. “The walkers as an escape. 1165 Beaverwood Rd., P.O. Box 567, Manotick, Ontario K4M 1A5 the coach, it would make him flashed his smile again. horns are such a beautiful part of the South African Unfortunately, they pulled me back in. proud. Plus, it VOL. 28 • N . 1 www.manotickmessenger.on.ca MANOTICK, ONTARIO WEDNESDAY • JANUARY 5, 2011 culture.” “My cousin lives inaccepted.” Australia, and he was devaswould help me be “There are dreams you can’t achieve on The Manotick Messenger is published every Wednesday in Manotick, Ontario. The Manotick I wanted to jump in and say something, but I tated when Germany beat them 4-nil,” said the Messenger is mailed to bona fide subscribers in Rideau and Osgoode Townships for $36. The One day that season, Leeper took the your own,” he said. “You can accomplish so refrained. I couldn’t do it. mom wearing Crocs. publication is available by carrier for $36 or at newsstands for $1.00 per copy. Letters will be edited for length, clarity and libellous statements. Display, National and Classified rates are available on If you are unfamiliar with the vuvuzela horn, then At this point, I couldn’t take young it anymore. life Mount and conmightiest swing of his much more when you work together. and let John request. The Manotick Messenger is not responsible for the loss of unsolicited manuscripts, photos or you have not tuned into CBC over the Green: past two Patience erupted and out came sarcasm lava. other material used for publication purposes. thematch,” ballI said. like“I he had before. the people around you work with you.” weeks. If you stumble across Our a World Cupnected soccer “I saw that can’tnever believe Aus2010 Personwith game on CBC, you will hear what sounds like TRY-lier looked so insipid against Deutschland.” “I just watched it, and then everyone yelled Leeper has gone on to set a world record Publisher: Jeffrey Morris of are the 50,000 bees swarming the field. They notYear bees. The mom with the crocs was not impressed. Managing Editor: Jeffrey Morris Phone: 613-692-6000 at me to run.” in the 400 metres. He has become the poster They are people blowing on cheap, plastic, gimThe mom with Birkenstock’s wasn’t either, but Reporters: McRae Publisher: Bev Jeffrey Morris Greely-area rescue specialist Phone: 613-692-6000 John Green, pictured with EsauMorris micky horns. she did sprinted acknowledge me with a response. Managing Editor: Jeff Jeffrey email: Leeper on his prosthetic legs tochild for overcoming any obstacle that fate Fax: 613-692-3758 Grace Agostinho of the French Reporters: Bev McRae The funny thing about these horns theyfor the“Who is your team?” she quipped, condescendAdvertising: advert@bellnet.ca Cafe at is a that fundraiser Marketing Mgr: Gord Logan Jeff Esau ward first base. They cheered him to keep gocan throw at you. He has taken every single have become what has defined theManotick 2010 World Cup. ingly. Project in Haiti at Editor: newsfile@bellnet.ca email: Longfields People who have been following the World Davidson Cup andHeightsI did the only thing I could do, shouting as loud News/sports: newsfile@bellnet.ca Office: High Schooling. in February, is reached second to even more cheers. Marketing Mgr:Angie GordDinardo Logan He time he was told he couldn’t do something Advertising: advert@bellnet.ca people who have only seen 20 minutes of it in our person of passthe year as for I could. Photographer: Mike Carroccetto Editor: newsfile@bellnet.ca 2010. Agostinho our“USA! ing have commented on these annoying yetHis relent-was USA!his USA!” team, and father, were cheering him and has turned it into positive motivation. Office: Angie Dinardo News/ Sports: newsfile@bellnet.ca person of the year for 2009. less horns. Ironically, while the world has learned topage 2.They turned their heads in disgust. The next 45 Photographer: Mike Carroccetto For the full story, see third base. Leeper ended his presentation by putting adapt these horns as the one thing they nowto know seconds were incredibly silent and awkward. about South African culture, the horns aren’t really that point, it was his my turn. The cashier And Atthat’s where dream moment was on his running blades and sprinting across the We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada a part of their everyday lives. South African sports scanned my Diet Coke and V-8 Fusion, and I was through the Canada Periodical Fund (CPF) for our publishing activities. cruelly cut short. room. For the almost 500 people in the room, enthusiasts have commented that they had never all set. Friday 10 am CLASSIFIED; Monday Friday noon Advertising deadlines: DISPLAY, Monday 3 p.m.; 4 p.m. seen nor heard a vuvuzela horn at a sporting event, “Would you like plastic bags?” “I rounded second, thinking I had hit a it was jaw dropping. No one had ever seen All layouts and composition of advertisements produced by employees of Manotick Messenger Vol. 27, Number X Manotick, Ontario Wednesday, Month people x, 2010findSingle copies and that the South African the noise just $1 “Yes please,” I replied. Inc. are protected by copyright invested in the publishers of the Manotick Messenger. andbeenmy legtofell off,” world class speed up close, especially in a as annoying as the rest of the worldhome does. run, I had never so happy pay five cents forhe a said. “I Member, Ontario Community Newspaper Association Apparently, some now wealthy marketing went genius face plastic bag just into to get the helldirt.” out there. first the hotel ballroom. Canadian Community Newspaper Association came up with the idea to mass produce and market A few moments later, the ball found its way “I used to be angry that I was born with no these horns as a World Cup novelty. The plan Jeffrey Morris was the 2008 OCNA Columnist of worked, and now the rest of the world must endure the Year. His book, From the Other Skide, is availback to the infield and Leeper was tagged out legs,” he said. “But now, I feel blessed.” the shrilling sounds of his quick buck. able at Manotick Office Pro, Barrhaven UPS Store,

OPINION PAGE

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

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independent independent S

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independent

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*OCNA General Excellence Awards, Class 1 Circulation

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GST INCL.

CONTROLLED

I was just about to drift back into ADD world and

and Pages in Prescott.

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

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

Fine Leather and Cashmere Knit

Daoud pleads guilty to

Silver Seven


MANOTICK MESSENGER 

Friday, November 2, 2018 Page 7

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

A special find for Watson’s Mill Book Store volunteer

A great find at the Watson’s Mill Used Book Store was on a day that I volunteer. I was there talking to a lady that looks after the heritage books. She pulled out this little book and I happened to glance at the old book, 1842 Bailey’s Magazine, which was “a Christmas and New Year’s Present” for young people. Wow, I could not believe my eyes. My grandfather’s name, R.C. Sills, Canada, was written in beautiful black script ink. On the opposite page was the name of Edward Talbot Sills, Bank of Montreal, Bank Street Branch, Ottawa, Ontario. My grandfather’s family lived above the Bank of Montreal at Bank and Somerset. Richard Charles Sills was a bank messenger. I could not believe my lucky day to find this treasure and bring my grandfather into my life again. I will have this lovely book to cherish and pass onto

Ottawa South United Soccer Association 2018 Annual General Meeting In accordance with the provisions of the OSU By Laws, all eligible members of the Ottawa South United Soccer Association are invited to attend the 2018 AGM which will occur on Tuesday, November 27, at the Nepean Sportsplex Hall C, 1701 Woodroffe Avenue. The meeting will be called to order at 7 pm. Business to be conducted includes, but is not limited to, the receipts of reports, appointment of auditors, nomination and election of Board members and consideration of bylaw amendments. Information concerning the AGM can be found at the OSU web site: www.osu.ca Questions concerning this announcement may be directed to Ashley Barrett, OSU Club Secretary. Ashley can be reached at ash.lynn.barrett@gmail.# com

my family. One never knows what they might find in the Watson’s Mill Used Book Store. This book store is a very organized, volun-

teer-run place to browse, meet new and sometimes familiar people. Elizabeth van Ossenbruggen

Manderley on the Green Integrated Pest Management (IPM) 2018 IPM Annual Meeting Tuesday, November 13th, 5pm start @ Manderley on the Green, 5920 Prince of Wales Dr. North Gower, ON K0A 2T0 Presented by: Dan Miron – Superintendent

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Page 8 Friday, November 2, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerNEWS Carol Anne Meehan unseats incumbent Qaqish in Gloucester-South Nepean By Charlie Senack Carol Anne Meehan will have an active role in the community again, yet this time as a member of city council. The former co-anchor of CTV Ottawa News at Six was elected in Ward 22, Gloucester-South Nepean with 42.5 per cent of the vote, beating incumbent Michael Qaqish with 38.7 per cent. She put her name on the ballot on July 27 — just hours before the nomination period closed; joining other candidates who also ran including Zaff Ansari, Harpreet Singh, and Irene Mei. During her campaign party at Broadway’s Bar and Grill in Riverside South on Monday (October 22), Meehan thanked the community for giving her their trust and support, and thanked her long list of campaign volunteers. “Two months ago, before I decided to run, I would never have envisioned that I’d be here, surrounded by so many friends, supporters and people who just believed in me,” Meehan said while holding

back tears. “I’m just so overwhelmed and I’m humbled that the people of this ward have chosen me, they have trusted me with their future.” The mother of Elena, 14, and Evan, 19, thanked her two kids for supporting her during this journey. While sitting at the council table may be different than sitting at the anchor desk, Meehan said she is ready for the job. Meehan was the face of the six o’clock news on CTV Ottawa before being abruptly let go from the station in November 2017, after 27 years at the anchor desk. She then joined the 1310 News team for about a year and a half, hosting her own show, before deciding to retire from the journalism world. The former journalist said her number one priority is with the traffic congestion in the ward. Meehan says she has experienced it herself, and heard the concerns at almost every door she knocked on. She would like to see roads widened, and would like to see a more reliable and user friendly bus service.

Carol Anne Meehan speaks to CTV reporter Matt Skube at Broadway Bar and Grill in Riverside South after her Ward 22 victory on Monday, October 22. The former CTV anchor defeated incumbent Michael Qaqish in a close race. Mike Carroccetto photos “Quite frankly, people out here can’t get up any earlier to get to work on time,” Meehan said. “They can’t bus anywhere because the busses sit in the traffic along with all the motorists. We are discour-

aging people from getting on a bus (and) we have to change that now. It’s going to be a slow process, but there is a lot of measures that I’m going to implement to decrease the lines of cars on the road.”

This election saw seven new councillors elected to city hall — with three incumbents loosing. Meehan says councillors are not only elected to represent their ward, but also the city. While each councillor will have different interests for their specific ward, she is hopeful debates and open discussion will happen at the council table. “We all have priorities for our ward, but quite frankly it’s making the city a better place,” the candidate elect said. “It’s going to be some give and take, but you have

to be a team player and I’m ready to be a team player. With all the new faces around council, I think it’s going to be exciting (and) it’s going to be challenging of course, but I think I’m up for that.” Meehan will be one of seven females at the council table, and believes many of them will be like minded people. The election this year saw 42 per cent of eligible voters cast their ballot. That number is up from only 40 per cent in 2014, but down from the 44 per cent that voted in 2010.

Ottawa South United Soccer Association 2018 Annual General Meeting Dejected Michael Qaqish supporters look at Ward 22 (Gloucester-South Nepean) election results on TV at Broadway Bar and Grill in Barrhaven on Monday, October 22.

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In accordance with the provisions of the OSU By Laws, all eligible members of the Ottawa South United Soccer Association are invited to attend the 2018 AGM which will occur on Tuesday, November 27, at the Nepean Sportsplex Hall C, 1701 Woodroffe Avenue. The meeting will be called to order at 7 pm. Business to be conducted includes, but is not limited to, the receipts of reports, appointment of auditors, nomination and election of Board members and consideration of bylaw amendments. Information concerning the AGM can be found at the OSU web site: www.osu.ca Questions concerning this announcement may be directed to Ashley Barrett, OSU Club Secretary. Ashley can be reached at ash.lynn.barrett@gmail.# com


Friday, November 2, 2018 Page 9

MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerFOCUS ON YOUTH Honour roll student wants to get the most out of high school experience Name: Holly Currie Age: 16

FOCUS ON

YOUTH

Address: Osgoode School: Osgoode Township High Grade: 12 Parents: Brent

Natalie

and

Brother: Eric (15), grade 10, Osgoode Township High Pet: Tucker

Yorkie

Part-time Babysitting

named Work:

Favourite Subjects: Math, Science and Phys. Ed What do you enjoy reading for pleasure? “I enjoying reading all fictional books no matter the genre.” Who are your favourite authors? “Victoria Aveyard and Veronica Roth” Accomplishments: “Honour Roll every year of high school. Receiving the Panther Paw Basketball Award in grade 11. Making it into the cast and being involved with The Greely Players for the

by Phill Potter

past 10 years. Coming in 1st place with the Girl’s Softball Team at the 20172018 school year NCSSA Ottawa Girl’s Softball Tournament, and being chosen as the MVP of one of the games.” Activities/Interests: “Link Crew Leader in both grades 11 and 12 mentoring the grade 9’s as they enter high school. A Skill Builder for Leadership Camp. On the committee of Relay for Life in Grade 11, and this year the Co-President of Relay for Life. Being involved in Local Community Theatre. On the Athletic Assosciation in grade 11. Many sports teams outside of school, as well as playing on 4 different school teams for numerous years, including basketball, football, volleyball and softball.” Why did you get involved in what you do? “I wanted to get the most out of high school, and I thought the best way to do that was to get involved and take advantage of all the opportunities available. Also, to gain

valuable life skills that I can bring with me after I graduate. I also like giving back to the community so when I get involved in things like Relay for Life, I know that I am helping people in need.” Career Goals: “After I graduate I would like to go to University to study Astrophysics or Aerospace engineering, and then eventually work for NASA or SpaceX.” Comment: “I am so thankful for all the staff at OTHS, but especially the Math and Science Department who have helped me find my passion, and have taught me what perseverance is. I am also thankful to Mr. Cooper who always helps guide me in the right direction, especially when I show up at his door completely confused. I’m so glad that I have a family who will support me no matter what I decide to do, and who will be there every step of the way.”

Holly Currie is an Honour Roll student who has excelled in the classroom, in sports, and in theatre, as well as being a leader and mentor at OTHS. Phill Potter photo

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Page 10 Friday, November 2, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

Trip to Senators game completes bucket list for pulmonary fibrosis sufferer Special

to the

Messenger

Barb Houlahan sat in her seat at the Ottawa Senators game against the Dallas Stars and gave Aramark’s Carol Harper, the Director of Premium Services at Canadian Tire Centre, a big hug. “My bucket list is now complete,” Houlahan told her. “I’ve now done everything I have ever wanted to do.” Manotick Messenger editor Jeff Morris interviewed Houlahan in the summer for a story on the jewellery that she and her friend, stage four cancer patient Diane Edwards, were making at Prince of Wales Manor. The jewellery is to raise money and

awareness for pulmonary fibrosis research. Houlahan, who has deep roots in South Carleton as she grew up as a Brophy, explained in the interview that she was the unofficial president of the Prince of Wales Manor Ottawa Senators fan club. She and her friends wear their Sens gear for the games and watch them on the big screen in the home’s rec lounge. At one point, she even ran a web page for her friends about the Sens and when the upcoming games were. “I never miss a game,” she said. “We have our own little Prince of Wales Red fan club here at Prince of Wales Manor, and we all cheer on our boys. I love the Senators. It really gives

us something to do and something to look forward to every winter. The Senators games bring us all together as a group.” Houlahan has about 30 per cent of her lung capacity. She suffers from the same ailment that forced Barrhaven organ donor advocate Helene Campbell to get a double lung transplant. She knows that, in her 80th year, a double lung transplant is not an option, and that her condition is terminal. “I had health problems when I was young, and I was told I would never have children and I would never be able to be a nurse,” she said. “I proved them wrong on both counts.” Houlahan said she had

done everything in life she had ever wanted to do except for one thing. She told Morris that she had never been to a Senators game. Her last bucket list wish was to go to a game with her friend, Diane. Morris contacted Harper, as well as Aaron Robinson of the Ottawa Senators and Laurie Davidson of the Ottawa Senators Alumni. In a joint effort between the Barrhaven Independent, the Senators, the Senators Alumni and Aramark, Houlahan, Edwards and two of their friends were guests in the Sens Alumni

Suite for the game between the Senators and the Dallas Stars. They shared a bottle of white wine, enjoyed complimentary snacks and were treated like celebrities by Aramark and Senators staff. She was given a bouquet of red and white roses – in Sens colours – from the Messenger, presented to her by Aramark corporate suite hostess Caroline Chescoe. They were even visited by Lucky, the mascot for rescue dogs in Ottawa, for some cuddles. “It was everything I dreamed it would be,” said Houlahan. “I have wanted

to go to a game for years, but I have never had the chance to. The people that made this happen for me – they are all angels. I will never forget this night.” It was questionable for a while if Houlahan would be able to make it to the arena to fulfil her bucket list dream. She was in bed for a week prior to the game, and her health was failing. She made it out of bed and got ready for the game, and she and her friends were delivered to and from the game by OC ParaTranspo.

senators

continues on page 11

PResents

AnnuAl SAntA Manotick ClAuS Lions Present PArAde Their

December 1st, 2018 - 1:00 PM Annual Santa Claus Parade Manotick Village DECEMBER 2nd, 2017~ 1:00 PM

The Kiwanis Club of Manotick will VILLAGE be collecting nonMANOTICK Theitems Lions Cluband will be collecting non-perishable items and cash perishable food cash donations to food support donations to support local Rideau and Osgoode Food Banks during the local Rideau andSanta Osgoode Food Banks during the Claus Parade. Please donate generously”. Santa Claus Parade. donate generously” For more informationPlease please contact Past District Governor Lion Kris Schulz at 613-692-8266 or e-mail krisandmikeschulz@gmail.com

Houlahan was visited by Lucky, the mascot for Ottawa Dog Rescue, for some cuddle time during the Sens game.

For more information please contact Deborah or Richard Czuba at 613-692-1124 or email rczuba@sympatico.ca

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MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

Friday, November 2, 2018 Page 11

senators continues from page 10 “Nothing was going to stop me from going to this hockey game,” she said. “It was so exciting! Everything was so much better than I thought it was going to be, and the Senators won!” Morris acted as their host for the evening. “They were rowdy,” he said. “They were passionate fans and they loved every second of the experience. Being in a suite was perfect for them because, with oxygen and the other needs they had, general seating might not have been an option. It’s wonderful that we were all able to come together and provide this experience for them. They smiled the entire time they were here.” Houlahan takes each day as it comes. She takes having a fatal disease in stride and chooses to celebrate her life each day rather than live in fear. “A long time ago they said I had five months to live,” she said. “I’m still here. For a few years now, I have been given these

extra days and months and I wasn’t supposed to be here. It really makes you appreciate that every day is a gift.” Houlahan said she will be thinking of the experience all season while she watches her favourite team. “You know, they won when we are here, so we are good luck,” she said.

Houlahan was joined by three of her closest friends at the Oct. 15 Ottawa Senators game.

Barb Houlahan, pictured with Manotick Messenger editor Jeff Morris in the Sens Alumni Suite, attended her first ever Ottawa Senators game Mon., Oct. 15. It was the last item on the bucket list for Houlahan, who is terminally ill with pulmonary fibrosis.

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Page 212 THURSDAY, 29,7,2015 MANOTIcK MeSSeNGeR Page12 THURSDAY,OcTObeR NovembeR 7,2013 2013 mANoTICK meSSeNGeR Page THURSDAY, NovembeR mANoTICK meSSeNGeR Page 12 Friday, November 2, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

Manotick Manotick

Schedule of Ceremonies S of 2018 Schedule CHEDULE OF 2015 Schedule of Remembrance Remembrance Ceremonies SCHEDULE OF 2014 SCHEDULE OF 2014

Sunday, November 10 R emembRance c Sunday, November 10 R EMEMBRANCE CeRemonieS EREMONIES

REMEMBRANCE REMEMBRANCECEREMONIES CEREMONIES

Kars: at 11:15 AM at the Cenotaph located at the Kars on the Rideau Kars: at 11:15 AM at the Cenotaph located at the Kars onany the Rideau The public welcomed and encouraged attend Public School, isfollowed by refreshments at thetoSt. John’s Anglican Public School, followed by refreshments at the St. John’s Anglican The public is welcomed and encouraged to attend any of the Remembrance Ceremonies listed below. Church in Kars. Theinpublic is welcomed and encouraged to attend any of the Church Kars. NorthThe Gower: atthe PM Memorial at the Cenotaph located on Perkins Drive, ofpublic the Remembrance Ceremonies listed below. is12:45 welcomed and encouraged to attend any of the Saturday, November 3 at Veteran Park located at the Remembrance listed below to thank and celebrate North Gower: atCeremonies 12:45 PM atUnited the Cenotaph located onGower. Perkins Drive, followed by refreshments at the Church in North intersection of highway 416 and River Road. Remembrance Ceremonies listed below to thank and celebrate our veterans. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7 followed by refreshments at the United Church in North Gower. November 1111 District our veterans. Saturday, 8 November the VeteranatMemorial Park at the HwyMonday, 416, Commemorative Ceremony 11:00 am located atDrive the South, SuNday, November 4Park: 11:15 amatatG the cenotaph on Rideau Valleylocated Monday, November 1111 AM Manotick: Saturday, 8 November AM at the Veteran Memorial Park located at the intersection of highway 416Rideau and Road. intersection of highway 416 and River Rd. Anglican Church. Kars, followed by refreshments at theRiver St. John’s Manotick: 9:30 am An Ecumenical Service will be held in St. James Anglican Church on Bridge intersection of highway 416 and River Road. The ceremonies below are conducted by the Royal Canadian Legion, South Sunday, November 8 9:30 am -are An welcome. Ecumenical Service will be held St. on James Anglican Church on Bridge Street. All SuNday, November 4 12:45 at the cenotaph Perkins Drive, North Gower, The ceremonies are Pm conducted byinthe Royal Canadian Legion, South Carleton Branch 314 below (Manotick). Kars: 11:15 am at the Cenotaph located at Church the Karsinon onNorth the Rideau Public School, followed by Street. All are welcome. followed by refreshments at the United Gower. 10:15 am Parade forms up at Mews entrance Beaverwood Carleton Branch 314 (Manotick). Sunday, 9 November 11:15 AM at the cenotaph on Rideau Valley Drive South, refreshments St. John’s Church 10:30 am Parade Departs. parade route is on Beaverwood to Main St., from Main St. 10:15 amat--the formsAnglican upThe at Mews entrance Beaverwood Sunday, 9Parade November 11:15 AM at the cenotaph onManotick. Rideau Valley Drive South, Kars. SuNday 11 November 11:00 am at the cenotaph in The parade forms to Clapp Lane and along Clapp Lane to the Cenotaph on Dickinson St. 10:30 am 9-12:45 Parade TheAM parade route Beaverwood tofollowed Main St., from Main St. North Gower: pmDeparts. aton the Cenotaph onisPerkins by refreshments Sunday, 12:45 atlocated the cenotaph onDrive, Perkins Drive, North Gower. Kars. up at 10:30 at theNovember Legion Beaverwood Rd., then moves via Main St. and Clapp Lane to Clapp Lane and along Clapp Lane to the Cenotaph on Dickinson St. at the United Church. to the cenotaphthe on Dickinson12:45 thethe ceremony and of Drive, the parade from Tuesday, November 11:00 AM at the cenotaph in Manotick. The parade Sunday, 911 November AM at cenotaph on Perkins North Gower. Following ceremony atSt. theAfter Manotick Cenotaph, thereturn parade marches back to the the cenotaph the public is invited to a reception and Open House in the Legion. forms up at 10:30 at the Legion on Beaverwood Rd., then moves via Main St. and Legion via Dickinson St., toat11 Mill left on to Beaverwood and back toThe the Legion Tuesday, 11 ceremony November 11:00 AM at Main the cenotaph in Manotick. parade Following the the St., Manotick Cenotaph, the parade marches back to the WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER Clapp Lane to thewill cenotaph on Dickinson St.Mews where the Salute be taken. forms up at 10:30 at the Legion on Beaverwood Rd., then moves via Main St. The parade forms up at 10:15 am in the Manotick entrance off Beaverwood Street and Legion via Dickinson St., to Mill St., left on Main to Beaverwood and back to the Legion For a donation wreaths are available in Manotick Legion office and departs at 10:30 am along the following route: from the Legion to Main St.; Main Street. to Clapp Lane to the cenotaph on Dickinson St. where the Salute will be taken. After and the ceremony on and onDickinson return the parade fromAll the cenotaph Refreshments willLane be available in the Legion afterof Parade dismissal. welcome. Clapp Lane Clapp tothe the 11th, Cenotaph on Street. Following theare ceremony at the Open House infrom theAll Legion. tothe theceremony Legion, the invited Manotick Cenotaph, thebe parade marches back toto thean Legion via Dickinson Street towelcome. Mill Street, After on public the 11th, and on return of the parade theare cenotaph Refreshments will available inisthe Legion after Parade dismissal. left on Main Street to Beaverwood Street and back to the Legion where the Salute will be taken. We are to hoping for a the fly-past Vintage Wings in Legion. Gatineau. an Open House in the the Legion, publicbyisaircraft invited tofrom why this small flower is ing places in graves in Refreshments will be available in the Legion after the Parade dismissal.

Lest We Forget

ANNUAL POPPY CAMPAIGN REPORT POPPY CAMPAIGN REPORT ANNUAL POPPY CAMPAIGN REPORT POPPY CAMPAIGN REPORT 2017-2018 POPPY CAMPAIGN REPORT

POPPY CAMPAIGN REPORT

The 2012 Poppy Campaign by our Royal Canadian South The 2013-2014 Poppy Campaign by our Royal Legion Canadian LeThe 2012 Poppy314 Campaign by our Royal Canadian South The 2013-2014 Poppy Campaign by our RoyalofLegion Canadian LeCarleton Branch yielded revenue gion South Carleton (Manotick) Branch 314, yielded$32,645.34 revenue of Carleton Branch 314 (Manotick) yielded revenue of $32,645.34 gion South Carleton Branch 314, yielded revenue of into the Poppy Trust Fund, representing aCanadian record response by our The 2017-2018 Poppy Campaign conducted byFund our Royal Legion (RCL) $31,767.00 in the Poppy Trust representing an excellent reinto the Poppy Trust Fund, representing a record response by our $31,767.00 in the Poppy Trust Fund representing an excellent recommunity. are very proud ofCanadian our community and weexpended thank you. The Carleton 2014-2015 PoppyWe Campaign by our Royal South Carleton Branch South (Manotick) Branch 314 yielded revenue of $41,189.90 into the sponse by our community. Disbursements from theLegion Poppy Fund for314 community. We are very proud ofPoppy our community and we thank you. Disbursements from the Poppy Trust Fund for 2012-2013 are as follows: sponse by our community. Disbursements from the Poppy Fund expended for (Manotick) yielded revenue of $36,877.82 into the Poppy Trust Fund. The Branch including Poppy Trust Fund. The Branch, including all Campaign volunteers, wishes 2013 to 2014 are as follows: Regional Ottawa South Senior Services (ROSSS) Disbursements from the Services Poppy Trust Fund for 2012-2013 are asourfollows: Rural Ottawa South Support (ROSSS) for Meals-on-Wheels $5,000; Schools’ 2013 toon 2014 are as follows: Regional Ottawa South Senior Services (ROSSS) all Poppy Campaign volunteers wish to express their tremendous gratitude to communitoMeals express their extreme gratitude to our communities (Manotick and Riverside Wheels Student bursaries and School Literary andSchools’ Poster Rural Ottawa South$5000; Support Services (ROSSS) for Meals-on-Wheels $5,000; Remembrance Literary andsupport. Poster Contests $3,700; Student Bursaries $1,500; Royal ties (Manotick & Riverside South) for their kind generosity. South) for generous We hope for your continued support for Corps the Meals ontheir Wheels $5000; Student bursaries and School Literary and Poster Competition $7525; Annual Veterans’ Lunch $882.00; Army Cadet Remembrance Literary and Poster Contests $3,700; Student Bursaries $1,500;District Royal Canadian Legion Ontario Charitable Foundation $1,000; Royal Canadian Legion 2018-2019 Poppy Campaign starting 26 October. Competition $7525; Annual Veterans’ Lunch Storage $882.00;rental Army Cadet Poppy Corps $5700; Veterans Care and Hospital Fund $2000; $350.00; Canadian Legion Ontario Charitable Foundation RoyalCanadian CanadianLegion LegionDistrict District the Poppy Trust Fund were as$1,000; follows: GDisbursements Veterans’ Carefrom and Fund $2,000; Hwy 416Storage Royal $5700; Veterans CareHospital and Hospital Fund $2000; rental $350.00; Poppy and Wreath supplies $6038; Legion Charitable Foundation $1000 andDistrict $1062 G Veterans’ Care and Hospital Fund $2,000; Hwy 416 Royal Canadian Legion Rideau Community Support Services (ROSSS) for Meals-on-Wheels $5,000; Schools ReG Veterans’ Commemorative Park $200; Royal Canadian Legion Homeless Veterans Disbursements from the Poppy Fund were as follows: andlocal Wreath supplies $6038; Legion Funds Charitable Foundation $1000 and a$1062 for expenses and bank charges. have been reserved towards Permembrance Literary and Poster Contests $2,900; Student Bursaries $4,000; Royal CanadiG Veterans’ Commemorative Park $200; Royal Canadian Legion Homeless Veterans Program $500; Veterans’ Lunch $486; #2958 Royal Army Cadet Corps $4,115; Poppy andexpenses wreath supplies $6256.16; Regional Ottawa South Senior Services for local and bank charges. Funds have been reserved towards a Personal Lifting Device in the Manotick Legion building. an Legion Ontario Charitable Foundation $1,000; Canadian Legion District G VeterProgram $500; Veterans’ Lunch $486; #2958 Royal Canadian Army Cadet Corps $4,115; Royal Canadian Legion Dominion Command Afghan Repatriation Memorial $500; and (ROSSS) Meals-on-Wheels $5000; Literary andRoyal Poster Contests $2150; Student sonal Lifting Device in the Manotick Legion building. ans’ andexpenses Hospital Fund $2,000; Hwy 416 Royal Canadian Legion District G Veterans’ Supplies and for the Poppy Campaign $5,484.22 RoyalCare Canadian Legion Dominion Command Afghan Repatriation Memorial $500; and bursaries $4000; RCL Ontario Charitable Foundation RCL District “G” The 2014 Poppy Campaign deserves your full $3000; support. As Programme noted above, Commemorative Park $200; Royal Canadian Legion Homeless Veterans’ $500; Supplies and expenses for the Poppy Campaign $5,484.22 Veterans Care Poppy and Hospital Fund $5000; RCL Veterans Program $3000; The annual deserves yourHomeless full and we urge youand to above, wear funds raised are inCampaign support for the elderly andsupport the young, veterans their The 2014 Poppy Campaign deserves your fullLunch support. As#2958 noted Branch #314 Personal Lifting Device; $15,250; Veterans’ $1,110; Royal CanaAnnual Veterans Lunch $1000; Royal Canadian Army Cadet Corps #2958 adian Poppy toCadet symbolize your support. Funds raised help usand care for the elderly and The annual Poppy Campaign deserves your full we urge you$7000; to Eduwear dependents and the disabled, student bursaries for Post Secondary funds raised areCorps in support for the elderly andsupport the young, veterans and their Army $4,500; Supplies and expenses for the Poppy Campaign $7,588.51 Military Family Resource Centre $3000; Veterans Camp $1000; Admin costs cation, and awards foryour the Literary and Poster Competition for chilthe young, veterans and their dependants thatSki are infor need orfor disabled, student a Poppy tofor symbolize support. Funds raised help us care theschool elderly and dependents and the disabled, student bursaries Post Secondary Edu$1333.72. No poppy funds are spent on the operation of the Legion branch. dren. Noand poppy funds are their spent on thePoster operation of Legion The Poppy Campaign deserves your full support. Funds raised help us for thebranch. elderly bursaries for Post-Secondary Education, and forthe the Remembrance cation, awards for and the Literary and Competition for school chilthe young, for veterans dependants thatAwards are in need or care disabled, student and theNo young, veterans andare theirin dependants thatand are in need or disabled, student bursaries Posters andpoppy Literary contests our schools. No Poppy Trust funds are spent on dren. funds spent on the operation of the branch. bursaries for Post-Secondary Education, Awards for theLegion Remembrance Wreaths are available for a donation at the Legion Office in Manotick. for Post-Secondary Education and Awards for the Remembrance Posters and Literary conoperation of the Legion Branch. Posters and Literary contests in our schools. No Poppy Trust funds are spent on tests in our schools. No Poppy Trust funds are on the operation the Legion Branch. Wreaths are available for a at spent the Legion Office inofManotick. operation of the Legion Branch. are available forbyadonation donation Legion office Manotick. ten. Itinalso paved the ofWreaths Canadians. woodenat the crosses.

REMEMBRANCE DAY

Why the TWO MINUTE WAVE OF SILENCE Aircraft from Lest People who are unableWWII to attend the ceremony on the We poppy? Vintage Wings of Canada TWO MINUTE MINUTE WAVE OF SILENCE TWO 11th in Manotick or elsewhere are encouraged WWII Aircraft from to observe People who are unable to planning attend the ceremony on the People who are unable to attend the ceremony in Manotick are a fly past, Forget We are hoping for a fly-past by aircraft from Vintage Wings in Gatineau.

Wreaths are available for a donation at the Legion office in Manotick.

the poppy used to represent the Flanders, France. EnsuWhen John McCrae for When McCrae lost a way Wreaths are available a donation at the Legion office for in Manotick. fallen soldier. ing literature describ- served in World War I fellow soldier and close flower to be one of Poppies and the fallen ing howinpoppies grew as a Lieutenant-Col- friend, he penned a the most recognized People who are unable to attend ceremony Manotick soldiers have atolong so thickly on November 11 are encouraged observe two and vibrantly onel, he was stationed poem called “In Flan- symbols of wartime Vintage Wings of two minutes of silence 11 AM on theCanada 11thFields” regardless minutes of silence at 11:00 a.m. regardless history together. The11th overinof these graves, in elsewhere nearat Ypres, Belgium, ders and por- remembrance. ThouManotick or are encouraged to observe The has stood onpoppy November 11 are encouraged to observe two weather permitting. are planning a fly past, where they are at that moment. Byflower doing so you of where they are at that moment. This tribute of respect origins of the soil that once could not the area traditionally trayed the picture two minutes of silence at 11 AM on the 11th regardlessof sands of poppies are as the official of symbol minutes silence at 11:00 a.m. regardless of join in the two minute of Silence this wave much vegetaweather permitting. canWave be traced backas tothrough produce called Flanders. Mc- coast war and the poppy isatthus observed from toofcoast as placed on the Tomb of of Canada’s Rememwhere across they are that moment. By doing so you silence of where they are that moment. This tribute respect moves ouratcountry from coast to coast. the Unknown Soldier, the Napoleonic wars init moves tion. Years later,east a sol-to Crae observed how flower visual. west throughfrom all the time zones of brance Day 1921, join in since the two minute Wave of Silence asthrough this wave from silence is thus observed coast to coast as Remembrance France. During thesethis dier would be instru- poppies grew so well To this day McCrae’s and great nation. a visual reminder all country moves acrossofour from coast to coast. it moves from east to west through all the time zones of participants those who made the times of unrest and mental in bringing the among the makeshift poem remains among Day Fresh Local this great nation. ultimate sacrifice for battle, many soldiers symbol of the poppy to graves of the soldiers, the most memorable wear poppies on their Products war. Some may wonder went on to final rest- the hearts and minds which were marked war poems ever writ- lapels.

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Friday, November 2, 2018 Page 13

MANOTICK MESSENGER 

Lest We Forget

REMEMBRANCE DAY

4:37PM(SUNSET) on Sunday November 11th. At the Manotick Cenotaph ,there will be a Commemorative 100th Anniversary Celebration of the World War One Armistice -- (On that day, the Germans officially signed the armistice, an agreement that officially put an end to the fighting in WW1

TWO MINUTE TWO MINUTE “WAVE OF “WAVE OF SILENCE” SILENCE”

WWII

Aircraft

from

People who are unable to attend the ceremony on the People who are unable to attend the OF ceremony in Manotick TWO MINUTE WAVE SILENCE Vintage Wings of Canada WWII are Aircraft from to observe 11th in or elsewhere encouraged on November 11 unable are encouraged twoManotick People who are unable toare attend a Remembrance at People who are to attend to theobserve ceremony in Manotick planning aof fly past, Ceremony Vintage Wings Canada two minutes of silence at 11 AM on the 11th regardless minutes of silence at 11:00 a.m. regardless of on November 11 are encouraged to observe twoon the 11th in Manotick 11 AM orpermitting. elsewhere weather are planning a fly are past,encouraged to where they are at that moment. By doing so you of where minutes of silence at 11:00 a.m. regardless of they are at that moment. This tribute of respect weather observe minutes of silence at permitting. 11 AM the 11th regardless join in the of Silence asthrough this silence is thus observed fromoncoast to coast as where theytwo areminute at thatWave moment. By doing sowave youtwo moves across our country from coast to coast. of where they are at that moment. This tribute of respect through join in the two minute Wave of Silence asitthis wave from east to west through all the time zones of moves moves across our country from coast to coast. this great nation. silence is thus observed from coast to coast as it moves, from Fresh Local east to west, through all the time zones of our great country.

Fresh Local

In Flanders Fields In Flanders Fields the poppies blow Between the crosses row on row, That mark our place; and in the sky The larks, still bravely singing, fly Scarce heard amid the guns below. We are the Dead. Short days ago We lived, felt dawn, saw sunset glow, Loved and were loved, and now we lie In Flanders fields. Take up our quarrel with the foe: To you from failing hands we throw The torch; be yours to hold it high. If ye break faith with us who die We shall not sleep, though poppies grow In Flanders fields.

‘In Flander’s Fields’ was written by a Canadian, John McCrae, a doctor and teacher who served in both the South African War and the First World War. He died from pneumonia on January 28, 1918.

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Page 14 Friday, November 2, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

Osgoode WardREPORT Osgoode roads and infrastructure remain high priorities for Darouze

Thank you residents of Osgoode Ward for re-electing me as your City Council representative. I am very humbled by the support I have received and I am very excited to continue representing you at the Council table over the next four years. My commitment to improving our roads and infrastructure remains on my highest priorities as we review the 2019 Budget later this year. Over the last three months I have knocked on thousands of doors and received lots of feedback. My team and I will be taking your ideas to improve the way I serve the Osgoode Ward. There was lots of positive response regarding my Tuesday Open Door, and as promised, this will continue at the Metcalfe Office every Tuesday afternoon between 1-5pm. If you ever have a question, concern, or compliment, please email me at George. Darouze@ottawa.ca, or stop by for my Open Door. I always love hearing your feedback! Stay tuned and follow my social media pages:

OSGOODE

WARD REPORT by Councillor George Darouze

Follow me on Facebook! Follow me on Twitter!

Community Flu Clinic by Ottawa Public Health

Community flu clinics hosted by Ottawa Public Health start rotating throughout the city this weekend. No appointment needed. Clinics are open to all residents over 6 months of age. Upcoming Local Clinic: Tuesday November 13th 2018 at the Osgoode Township High school (2800 8th Line Road) from 3:30pm to 6:30pm.

Public Consultation Opportunity (Online)

The City of Ottawa is providing an opportunity for public input on the issue of allowing cannabis retail stores in Ottawa. Provide

your input here.

Events Around the Ward

Pumpkin Launch Fundraiser, 2900 Yorks Corners Road (RiverOak Estates), Saturday, November 3, 2018 11:00 to 16:00. Shrek the Musical Auditions, Greely Community Centre, 1448 Meadow Drivel Saturday, November 3, 2018 - 12:00. Woman’s Day Victorian Tea, 1127 Mill St, Manotick, Saturday, November 3, 2018 13:00 to 15:00. Church Harvest Dinner, Osgoode Baptist and Vernon United Church (8674 Bank Street), Saturday, November 3, 2018 - 17:00. Shrek the Musical Auditions, Greely Community Centre, 1448 Meadow Drive, Sunday, November 4, 2018 12:00. Regular Ukulele Circle, Osgoode Baptist and Vernon United Church (8674 Bank Street), Thursday, November 8, 2018 - 19:00 to 20:30.

Councillor George Darouze hosted the third annual Halloween haunted House at the Greely Community Centre Sat., Oct. 27. Comedy Night Classic, Orchard View Event Centre (6346 Deermeadow Drive), Friday, November 9, 2018 18:00. Remembrance Exhibit, 5525 Dickinson St, Manotick,

Saturday, November 10, 2018 - 09:00 to 17:00. Euchre Tournament, Greely Legion, 8021 Mitch Owens Road, Saturday, November 10, 2018 - 12:00. Remembrance Exhibit,

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Friday, November 2, 2018 Page 15

The MessengerSPORTS

Porter shines for Mac South Carleton High School graduate Danny Porter just completed his OUA football season with the McMaster Marauders, as their comeback bid fell short in a 20-15 loss to the team his father, Doug, played for, the Carleton Ravens at Carleton’s MNP Park. Porter grew up playing in the Nepean Redskins and Nepean Eagles football program, where Doug also served as a coach. After registering 10.5 tackles during the regular season, Porter, a linebacker who excels on special teams, made three tackles in the loss at Carleton. Porter faced former Redskins and Eagles teammate Phil Iloki in Saturday’s game. Mike Carroccetto photo

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Page 16 FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2018

MANOTICK MESSENGER

Be part of this campaign to support your neighbour

95-home subdivision proposed for First Line Road at Carsonby Road An application for a zoning amendment that would allow the development of a 95 unit single detached residential development at 6067 First Line Road has been submitted to the City. The subdivision would include a large amount of park land and a woodlot in addition to the 95 dwellings. The land parcel currently includes farmland and a discontinued quarry lot. It is bordered by Carsonby Road on the north and Rideau View Golf Club on the east. This development was originally proposed prior to the amalgamation of Rideau Township with the City of Ottawa for 76 units on estate lots. A public meeting on the proposal was held in 2003. A draft subdivision plan was approved in 2008 with a number of conditions. Earlier this year, the City gave its approval of a revised draft plan of subdivision. The MVCA is looking at how the development will be serviced, the current lot sizes and how the City and developer plan to address the anticipated increase in traffic along First Line, among other questions. The City is looking for comments on the proposal by November 21. Information on the application can be found at https://app01.ottawa.ca/postingplans/appDetails.jsf?lang=en&appId=__ A8OK1R Questions or comments can be submitted to: Seana.Turkington@ottawa.ca

Heritage Building Review The City of Ottawa Heritage Services will be visiting Manotick on November 27 as part of a city-wide survey and evaluation of all built structures in order to determine which resources contribute to Ottawa’s cultural heritage. Known as the Heritage Inventory Project, its goal is to update the existing Heritage Registry and create a digital map-based inventory of Ottawa’s heritage structures. Being listed on the Heritage Registry does not mean that a building is considered a heritage site. However, if an owner of a building listed on the Registry wishes to demol-

VILLAGE

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

ish the building, it must provide the City with 60 days’ notice. This allows the City enough time to negotiate with the owner to save the building or to propose its designation, if warranted. There are currently 12 individually designated properties in Manotick that are among the over 900 properties listed on the Registry. Registration for heritage designation does enable the owners to access some funding and also provides for recognition of the home as a heritage site.

Election results Congratulations to Councillors Scott Moffatt and George Darouze for their reelection to City Council. We look forward to working with them on the key issues facing our area – better roads, better sidewalks, safe streets for pedestrians and cyclists, reduced truck traffic through the Village Core and a revitalized Village Core for Manotick.

Last Chance to provide input to Community Recreation Survey

services and amenities in Manotick, so that the Association can continue to undertake initiatives that meet the needs of the community. The survey is available on www. mcpra.ca. Paper copies are also available at the Manotick Arena and Manotick Library. Don’t miss this opportunity to share your views on priority projects. Survey closes November 11, 2018.

Services for Seniors Rural Ottawa South Support Services (ROSSS) offers a number of services for seniors and will be launching a new phone service on November 13 for seniors who live alone or are feeling isolated. Seniors can call a phone line available 24 hours a day to chat and learn more about local services and activities. This pilot project is being funded by the Ontario Trillium Foundation. ROSSS is also managing

the City’s Snow Go Program which provides a matching service for seniors and people with disabilities looking to hire an individual or contractor to clear snow from private driveways and walkways. Residents who participate in this program are responsible for paying the individual or contractor removing the snow. In conjunction with the Snow Go program, ROSSS also manages the Snow Go Assist Program which provides financial assistance to eligible low-income seniors or persons with disabilities looking to hire an individual or contractor to clear snow from private driveways and walkways. Approved participants may be reimbursed for 50 % of the cost of snow clearing per event, up to a seasonal maximum of $250. Rural applicants who have excessively high cost of snow removal, as defined by staff, are eligible up to 50% of the

cost of snow clearing for their private driveways and walkways per event, up to a maximum of $450 per Term. To determine if you are eligible for this program or to apply, please contact Della at ROSSS at 613-692-4697 or 613-821-1101.

Around the Village Manotick is getting a new coffee shop at the corner of Bridge and Main. Morning Owl is expected to open in January 2019 and will be shar-

ing the building with an optician. Work has begun on replacing culverts along Rideau Valley Drive between Century Road and Rogers Stevens Drive. This is in preparation for the repaving of this section of Rideau Valley Drive North in 2019. Work is also beginning on the Riverwalk bungalow development at the corner of Century Road and Rideau Valley Drive North.

VOICE continues on page 17

Councillor | Rideau-Goulbourn

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Friday, November 2, 2018 Page 17

MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerCOMMUNITY Artists of Stonebridge ‘Paint the Town’ at art show this weekend

The Artists of Stonebridge will be holding their 9th Annual Art Show & Sale, Saturday, November 3rd and Sunday, November 4th, 2018 at the Stonebridge Golf Club, 68 Hawktree Ridge, Nepean. In addition to a wide variety of art work from AOS members, a special exhibit, The Nepean Collection, will be featured. The Nepean Collection: Every artist finds inspiration in different ways. Some are inspired by their travels, others by colours or light, and still others by the many aspects of nature. Dur-

ing 2018, twenty three AOS artists chose to draw their inspiration from closer to home - their own community of Nepean. The Nepean Collection is a sampling of Nepean landscapes, architecture, community spaces and more, as interpreted by the Artists of Stonebridge. In addition to its unveiling at the “Paint the Town” Art Show and Sale, The Nepean Collection will also be on exhibit at the Minto Recreation Complex on Cambrian Road from December 5th to February 6th, and will then move to the Barrhaven

Vietnamese Restaurant on Strandherd Drive. As well as being the inhouse artists at the Minto Recreation Complex, the AOS have eight other venues where art is displayed on a rotational basis. These include the offices of Mr. Chandra Arya, MP, Councillors Jan Harder’s and Michael Qaqish’s City Hall and Constituency offices, the Barrhaven Vietnamese Restaurant and the Royal Bank on Strandherd. The generosity of these institutions is much appreciated. Giving Back to the Com-

munity: Artists of Stonebridge is excited to announce that we will be accepting donations to the Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind (CGDB) at the 2018 “Paint the Town” Art Show & Sale. CGDB is a national, non-profit, charitable organization founded in 1984 to provide Canadians with greater mobility and independence through the use of professionally bred, raised and trained dogs. The organization relies solely on public support and funding. Traditionally, art is enjoyed by the sighted, but by choos-

ing CGDB as our charity we can extend the value of our artists’ beautiful creations to benefit the lives of the visually impaired. Come and help Artists of Stonebridge “Paint the Town” at their Art Show & Sale on November 3rd and 4th at the Stonebridge Golf Club. Support for the artists means support for the Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind and for the promotion of local art in our community. Artists of Stonebridge (AOS) is a non-profit organization formed in 2010 by a

small group of visual artists from Barrhaven. Over the years membership has grown to include 40 artists from across Canada and around the world. This diverse group works in a full spectrum of disciplines - from oil to acrylic, from watercolour to mixed media. The AOS vision is to increase the awareness and appreciation of original art as well as to provide the artists with opportunities to exhibit their art. The group also reaches out to the community by sharing their talents through workshops and fundraising for local charities.

info: www.itrtheatre.com

Christmas Craft Market, November 17, 10 a.m. – 2 p.m.

with each other. Dances are for all ages and will be taught. Tickets are $10, 12 – 18 years get in for $5 and under 12 get in free. More information at: www.manotick.net

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

yoma.ca, email us at youth. of.manotick@gmail.com or call us at 613-296-1202

voice continues from page 16 This will mean more construction traffic through the Village as services are being installed prior to home construction.

Community Events Remembrance Exhibit, November 10 and 11, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.

This tribute to war time service and sacrifice features images, artifacts and documents from the First World War period along with a special feature on one couple’s experience in WWII. Entry is free.

ITR Presents Waiting for the Parade, November 9 & 10, 16, 17 & 18

Waiting for the Parade is a series of vignettes about five Calgary women on the home front in the Second World War written by Canadian playwright John Murrell. Show times at the Osgoode Community Centre are 7:30 on Friday and Saturday and 2 p.m. on Sunday. Saturday dinner theatre starts at 6 p.m. with dinner. Tickets are $20/adult, $16 seniors/students, and $55 for dinner theatre. More

Remembrance Day Ceremonies, November 11, 11 a.m.

The ceremonies begin with a parade starting at 10:30 a.m. at the Legion, followed by a service at the Cenotaph on Dickinson Street. The service includes a moment of silence at 11 a.m. and the laying of wreaths by local families, organizations and businesses. The Legion is hosting their annual open house immediately following the service.

Holiday Decorations Presentation, November 12, 7:30 p.m.

The Manotick Horticultural Society presents: Holiday Decorations with Mill Street Florist. The floral designers from Mill Street Florist will demonstrate how to make beautiful unique floral creations, which will be given away to some lucky participants! The presentation will be held at the RCMP Campground Hall, 415 Nicolls Island Road, off of River Road just north of Manotick. Presentation is followed by a friendly gathering with desserts. Guests welcome. Nonmembers $10.00.

Manotick United Church is hosting their annual craft market featuring handicrafts, Christmas food, toys and seaFamily Story Time, YOMA – Friday Night sonal decorations. LATEST AD!!!!!!!!!!!!_Diversitea Ad 10/18/18 PM Page 1 Saturday and Tuesday, Drop 3:37 In, 7-9:30 p.m. Watson’s Mill Craft MarFor youth age 12-17. 10:30 – 11 a.m. ket, November 17-18, 10 a.m. Songs, stories and For more information, visit – 4 p.m. The annual Christmas Craft Market opens this weekend at Watson’s Mill and runs for three subsequent weekends. Featuring a variety of vendors of crafts and food. More information: www.watsonsmill. com

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

Our Latest Tea

Manotick Community Dance, November 23, 7 – 9:30 p.m.

Live Celtic music is featured at this public event at Manotick United Church with caller Pippa Hall and The Ever-Hopeful String Band. Traditional circles and square dances are combined with their cousin, contra dance, to engage all participants in the fun, so bringing a partner isn’t necessary – you’ll find one there! Calls of ‘Forward and back, dos-si-dos, and swing with your neighbor’ combine with lots of laughter as everyone in the hall has a chance to dance

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Metcalfe Farmers’ Christmas Market – Nov. 17, Greely Community Centre

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Page 18 Friday, November 2, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

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MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerSPORTS

Friday, November 2, 2018 Page 19

Rochon hat trick leads Major Pee Wee Romans past KanataOsgoode Richmond Romans Rep B Minor Hockey

Major Novice

The Osgoode Richmond Royals scored three power play goals in the third period to earn a 4-2 come-from-behind-win over the Nepean Raiders Oct. 16 at the Walter Baker Centre. Brendan Moore scored from Hugo Hanson in the second, while Moore, Owen Amadio and Kohen Godard scored unassisted power play goals in the third. The following night, the Romans got a hat trick from Brendan Moore as they doubled the Kanata Blazers 4-2 in Richmond. Tristan Quilty also scored. Mark Rathwell, Joey Park, Owen Amadio, Kohen Godard, Brody Hunter and wining goalie Jacob Farrell all had assists. On Oct. 20 in Beckwith, the Romans and the Nepean Raid-

ers played to a 4-4 tie. Brendan Moore scored a pair of unassisted goals in the third period, while Joey Park scored from Kohen Godard and Godard scored from Joel Bignucolo. The Romans were shut out in their next game, and they were beaten 8-0 by the Mississippi Thunder Kings in Carleton Place. The Romans headed to Clarence Creek on Oct. 24 and defeated the Clarence-Rockland Crush 5-1. Joel Bignucolo had a goal and an assist with Tristan Quilty, Charlotte Wheeler, Brendan Moore and Joey Park all scoring goals. Ellis Moore and Kohen Godard had a pair of assists each with Brody Hunter adding an assist. Jacob Farrell was the winning goalie.

Minor Atom

The Osgoode Richmond

Romans were beaten 3-0 by the Nepean Raiders Black team Sat., Oct. 13 at the Walter Baker Centre in Barrhaven. On October 14, Maximus Courville had the shutout as the Romans blanked Metcalfe 7-0 at the Larry Robinson Arena. Jack Kean had two goals, Jack Brown had a goal and two assists, and Austin Richer and Reid Hapke each had a goal and an assist. Justin Walker and Colton Hart also scored. James Haggar had two assists and Chase Polenski had one. On Oct. 20 in Beckwith, the Romans lost 5-1 to Kanata. James Haggar scored the only Romans goal from Eddie Jaquernet and Reid Hapke. The following day, the Romans travelled to Orleans and were blanked by the Blues 3-0. The Romans hosted the Orleans Blues in Richmond Oct. 24 and earned a 4-3 win. Jack Jolicoeur scored a pair

of goals with Colton Hart and Justin Walker also scoring. James Haggar had two assists with one each going to Hart, Austin Richer, Jack Kean and Reid Hapke. Jack Montgomery was the winning goalie.

Major Atom

Brody McEachern’s third period goal from Russell Small gave the Osgoode Rideau Romans a 3-3 tie with Leitrim on Oct. 15 in Manotick. Barnaby Dewan scored in the first from Russell Small, with Small then scoring from Dewan and Owen Stock for the Romans. On Oct. 17 in Richmond, Owen Stock scored the lone Romans goal from Russell Small in a 4-1 loss to Cumberland. On Oct. 20 at the Fred Barrett Arena, the Leitrim Hawks edged the Romans 2-1. Colin Dashnay scored for the Romans from Brody McEachern.

The Romans hosted the Mississippi Thunder Kings in Manotick on Oct. 22 and lost 5-2. Cooper King scored both Romans goals, unassisted.

Minor Pee Wee

Connor Lefebvre scored from Connor Labelle and Everett Sample late in the third period as the Romans earned a 1-1 tie with Nepean Oct. 13. On Oct. 20 in Beckwith, Jimmy Boyd had the shutout for the Romans as they blanked West Carleton 3-0. Connor Labelle scored fromBentley Warnock in the first, Dylan McCarthy scored unassisted in the second, and Warnock added an unassisted, empty net goal in the third. The following day in West Carleton, the Romans got shutout goaltending from Jimmy Boyd and a shutout from Daniel Kean in a 4-0 win. James Major had a goal

and two assists, Dylan McCarthy had a pair of assists, and Kean added an assist.

Major Pee Wee

The Osgoode Richmond Romans were beaten 5-2 by the Leitrim Hawks Oct. 13 at the Fred Barrett Arena. Jake Fisher scored from Alexander Oster, and Garrett Rochon scored from Jack Knox to round out the Romans’ scoring. On Oct. 20 in Beckwith, Garrett Rochon had three goals and an assist to lead the Romans to a 6-1 win over Kanata. Lukas Vander Vecht had a goal and an assist, while Gabriel Carty and Carson Nixon also scored. Tristan Easton and Marra Klassen had two assists each, with Callum MacArthur and Ben Gibson also earning assists. Peter Blythe was the winning goalie.

romans continues on page 21

If you have any questions for our area professionals, If you have email any questions for our area professionals, us at: advert@bellnet.ca email us at: advert@bellnet.ca

PHARMACY PHARMACY Q: need to to get get the the flu flu Q: Do Do II need vaccine every year? year? vaccine every A: Yes, A: Yes, the the flu flu shot shot is is recommended recommended annually annually because because it only provides protection for 1 itseason. only provides protection for 1 Pharmacists are giving season. Pharmacists giving flu vaccines again thisareyear on flu vaccines again year on a walk-in basis but this be prepared Pharmacist to remain at the but pharmacy for 20 a walk-in basis be prepared Pharmacist minutes. It is still toimportant follow preventative remain attothe pharmacy for 20 measures washing hands preventative frequently, minutes. It such is still as important to follow sneezing into arm/elbow and getting proper nutrition measures such and as stop washing hands offrequently, to stay healthy the spread the virus sneezing intoare arm/elbow and or getting proper nutrition whether you vaccinated not. Stay home and to healthy and you stophave the symptoms spread of of thethe virus reststay if you feel like flu (fever, cough, sore throat, body aches, whether you are vaccinated or not. Stayweakness). home and Your over-therest if pharmacist you feel likecan youalso haverecommend symptoms of the flu counter products thatthroat, are suitable for you.weakness). (fever, cough, sore body aches,

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Q: Q: Periodontal Periodontal Disease Disease -- II have have what? what? A: Periodontal Disease is an infection of the gums, ligaments and ligaments and jaw jaw bone bone caused caused by by the the bacteria bacteria in in plaque; plaque; itit is is the the most most common common cause cause of of tooth tooth loss loss in in adults. There are several stages to periodontal disease, adults. There are several stages to periodontal disease, it is important to take note of some of the symptoms. itThe is important to commonly take note ofreferred some of first stage, to the as symptoms. “Gingivitis” The stage, commonly to as “Gingivitis” may first include – red, swollen, referred puffy gums, bleeding with brushing/flossing and in some cases badbleeding breath or a may include – red, swollen, puffy gums, with bad taste in your and mouth. Should this bad stage progress, brushing/flossing in some cases breath or a it mostincommonly referred as stage “Periodontitis”. badis taste your mouth. Shouldtothis progress, Symptoms are more severe in this advanced stage and itinclude: is most commonly referred to as “Periodontitis”. loose gums and teeth, gum recession and a Symptoms are position more severe in this advanced stageearly and change in the of your teeth. If detected include: loose gumscan andbeteeth, recession and a periodontal disease easilygum treated. Maintaining a good oral hygiene routine followed regular dental change in the position of your teeth. by If detected early visits can help keep can yourbe bacterial counts low and your periodontal disease easily treated. Maintaining gums healthy for years to come! a goodpink oraland hygiene routine followed by regular dental DR. your CHEVREUL HARRIS visits can help keep bacterial counts low and your DR. KAREN FUNG-HARRIS gums pink and healthy years to come! ANDfor ASSOCIATES

Q: Q: What What is is xylitol? xylitol? A: Xylitol A: Xylitol is is a a sugar sugar substitute substitute and and is is extremely extremely toxic toxic to to dogs. dogs. ItIt does does occur naturally but when used occur naturallythebutconcentration when used commercially commercially concentration can be too highthe for dogs to handle can high aforlow dogs to handle and be cantoo cause blood sugar, Dr. Andrew Sparling seizures, liver afailure and sugar, even and can cause low blood D.V.M. Dr. Andrew Sparling death. Xylitol can beand found in seizures, liver failure even D.V.M. sugar-free gum, candies, syrup, death. baked Xylitolgoods, can cough be found in chewable vitamins, toothpaste, some peanut-butters sugar-free cough syrup, and many gum, other candies, products.baked Signsgoods, of Xylitol poisoning chewable vitamins, toothpaste, some peanut-butters may include, weakness, vomiting, depression, and manyother. otherExposure products. seems Signs oftoXylitol tremors, be onpoisoning the rise due toinclude, increased use in products. keep may weakness, vomiting, Please depression, these products your seems dog and tremors, other. away Exposure to check be onwith the your rise veterinary team if you have concerns. due to increased use in any products. Please keep

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Page 20 Friday, November 2, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerSPORTS

Jacob Whang has hat trick in Silver Seven win in Canton, NY Major Novice A

Cole Krottner scored a pair of goals and added an assist to lead the Ottawa Valley Silver Seven to a 4-2 win over the Eastern Ontario Cobras on Oct. 21 in Manotick. Miller Zavitske and Deklan Marks also scored and Russ Dunse had two assists. Carter Stainforth also had an assist. Lila Sergeant was the winning goalie. At Beckwith on Oct. 23, the Silver Seven were beaten by a 4-2 score by Cumberland. Cole Krottner scored both goals with Landon Brown, Joshua Moncrief and Callum Robertson earning assists. On Sunday night in Maxville, the Silver Seven tied the Seaway Valley Rapids 5-5. Deklan Marks had three goals with Miller Zavitske and Landon Brown each scoring a goal and adding an assist. Carter Stainforth and Gabriel Scott each had two assists with one each going to Cameron Binks and Callum Robertson.

Minor Atom A

Josh Locke scored a pair of first period goals as the Silver Seven Black edged the Eastern Ontario Cobras 4-3 Sat., Oct. 27 in Casselman. Logan Wilson and Nevyn Trenholm also scored in the win. Lucas Mullen had a pair of assists with Wilson adding one. Gabrielle Clark was the winning goalie. On Sunday night in Manotick, the Silver Seven Black edged the Ottawa Sting 2-1. Hunter Sim scored in the first from Brennan Nield and Branden White, and Logan Wilson scored in the second from Josh Locke and Drew Ferguson. Calvn Hawn was the winning goalie. The Silver Seven White, meanwhile, travelled to Canton, NY and blanked the St. Lawrence Steel 8-0. Jaden Switzer and James Roy each scored twice with Ryan Clost, Colton Sarrazin, Joshua Ralph and Cammy Sheppard each scoring one. Colby Nystedt had a pair of assists with one each going to Clost, Ralph, Sheppard, Bren Currie, Ryan Lecours and Isaiah Wolrond. Noah Whyte earned the shutout in goal. Sunday night in Manotick, the Silver Seven White were 5-3 winners over the Seaway Valley Rapids. Ryan Clost, Colton Sarrazin, Colby Nystedt, Ryan Lecours and Carter

Scott all scored for the Silver Seven. Cammy Sheppard had two assists with one each going to Scott, Lecours, Jaden Switzer, Cole Boudreau, Carter Kunopaski, James Roy and Bren Currie. Jack Chipman was the winning goalie.

Major Atom AA

The Seaway Valley Rapids defeated the Silver Seven 5-2 at the Cavanagh Sensplex Thurs., Oct. 25. Owen Devlin scored an unassisted goal in the second period for the Silver Seven, while Braydon Lindsay scored from Jackson Taylor. In Casselman on Sun., Oct. 27, Jordan Perrier scored from Jackson Legault late in the third period to give the Silver Seven a 4-3 win. Legault scored from Perrier and Chris Neil in the first as the Cobras led 2-1. Neil scored on the power play from Caleb Bourne and Xavier Goussis, and then Perrier scored an unassisted shorthanded goal to give the Silver Seven a 3-2 lead. Matthew Grady scored his second of the game for the Cobras to tie the score before Perrier netted the winner. Dante Dinardo was the winning goalie.

Major Atom A

The Silver Seven scored twice in the third period to take a 2-1 win over Gloucester at the Earl Armstrong Arena. Charlie Sheppard scored from Benjamin Diffey, and Nathan Landriault scored from Ty Thomas and Tucker Clare. Nathan Carlson was the winning goalie. On Oct. 21 at the Manotick Arena, the Silver Seven tied the Nepean Raiders 1-1. Aidan Beyer scored the Silver Seven goal with Dmitri Barresi and Noah Johnson earning assists. On Fri., Oct. 26, the Silver Seven were edged 1-0 by the Ottawa Sting at the Beckwith Arena.

Minor Pee Wee AA

The Ottawa Valley Silver Seven scored three goals in the second period as they tied the Gloucester Rangers 3-3 Oct. 20 at the Earl Armstrong Arena. Matthew Davidson, Ryan Davidson and Lue Etheridge scored while Spencer Bowes had two assists and Brennan Miller added one for the Silver Seven. The Silver Seven hosted

the Seaway Valley Rapids in Carleton Place Fri., Oct. 26 and lost 11-4. Ben Heil had two goals for the Silver Seven with Luke Etheridge and Ryan Davidson scoring one each. Spencer Bowes and Wayland Thompson each had a pair of assists with one each going to Winston Yang, Matthew Davidson and Lucas Prudhomme.

sist, and Grady Logue also vengoal from Rhys Smetham scored. Cameron Nield had and Owen Serjak. two assists with Cole BodOn Sun., Oct. 21 in Kawitch and Cameron Cheslock nata, the Blazers defeated the adding one each. Owen Arse- Silver Seven 6-3. Hayden Bell neault was the winning goalie. and Adam Cybulski each had On Oct. 26 in Vankleek a goal and an assist, and Rhys Hill, the Silver seven lost 6-1 Smetham also scored. Connor to the Eastern Ontario Cobras. Dunbar, Declan CampbellCameron Nield scored for the Silver Seven from Luke Darou. The following day in Canton, NY, the Silver Seven edged the St. Lawrence Steel Minor Pee Wee A The Silver Seven hosted 6-5. Jacob Whang had three Cumberland in Richmond goals, Grady Logue had two Sat., Oct. 27 and earned a 3-1 and Cole Bowditch added one. win. Max Manninen scored Denver Criag and Cameron Cheslock each had two assists. an unassisted Dad goal,with with OldReid Car copy_Ad copy 8/4/18 9:07 PM Page 1 Bishop and William Rene De Owen Arseneault was the winCotret adding unassisted goals. ning goalie. Torin Ferlatte was the winning goalie. Major Midget AA The Silver Seven hosted CIHA on Oct. 19 and dropped Major Pee Wee AA The Silver Seven scored a 5-1 game. Declan Campbellthree unanswered goal to take Hill scored the lone Silver Sedown Cumberland 5-2 at the Cavanagh Sensplex Wed., Oct. 24. Yamato Montclam scored two goals with Kyle Cameron, Ben Neil and Lucas Serjak scoring one each. Josh Langford had two assists with one each going to Neil and Spencer Evans. Evan Malherbe was the winning goalie. The Silver Seven faced the Ottawa Sting in Carleton Place Sun., Oct. 28 and lost 3-2. Callum Forde and Lucas Serjak scored in the first period with Kyle Cameron and Maverick Hayes earning assists, but the Sting came back with a goal in the second and two in the third to take the win.

Hill and Ethan Lamoureux all added assists. In Arnprior on Sat., Oct. 27, the Silver Seven lost 3-1 to the Upper Ottawa Valley Aces. Rhys Smtham scored the lone Silver Seven goal from Connor Dunbar and Adam Cybulski.

Save Those Memories!

Minor Bantam AA

Add or Remove People or Items Colourize Black and White Photographs Change Colour to Classic Black and White Stains, Creases, Fading, Tears, Pieces Missing Transparencies, Negatives, Tintypes, Daguerreotypes Archival/GiclĂŠe Printing, Photo Collages, Custom Framing Digitize VHS tapes to DVD or USB

Major Bantam AA

Susan Potter

Rylan Donavan had the shutout as the Silver Seven beat the Ottawa Sting 2-0 at Sandy Hill Oct. 22. Declan Thompson and Jules Desmarais scored for the Silver Seven with Owen Smehtam picking up an assist. The Silver Seven dropped a 6-1 game to the Nepean Raiders at the Cavanagh Sportsplex in West Carleton Oct.19. Luke Darou scored for the Silver seven with Cameron Cheslock earning an assist. The team bounced back in their next game with a 4-1 win over the Upper Ottawa Valley Aces. Denver Craig had two goals and an assist, Jacob Whang had a goal and an as-

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www.susanpotterphotorestoration.com

176 Flat Sedge Cres. Ottawa, ON K1T 0G9

5 MINUTES SOUTH OF BANK AND HUNT CLUB AT FINDLAY CREEK


MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerSPORTS

Royals drop pair of one-goal games as losing streak hits five

The Richmond Royals lost three games last week and saw their losing streak hit five games in Central Canada Hockey League 2 junior hockey action. On Sunday, October 21, the Royals hosted the powerful Ottawa Canadians and lost 9-3. The Royals were outshot 55-28 by the visitors. Janick Lacroix had a hat trick for the Canadians and Eric Murphy scored twice. Nicolas Seguin, Sam Edwards and Mike Hall also had goals. For the Royals, Aidan Parnell, Ethan Vaslet and Dale Kilby all had goals with Adam Goodfellow, Josh Arts, Danny Carroll and Vinny Quattrochi picking up assists. On Friday, Oct. 26 in Embrun, the Royals lost a 5-4 heartbreaker to the Embrun Panthers. Embrun jumped out to a 3-0 first period lead on goals by Joey Larcher, Philippe

Plante and Robert Beaudoin. In the second period, the Royals bounced back with three goals to tie the score. Thomas Cousens scored his first of the season from Ryan Bouley and Sam Wilson, Corey Symington scored his eighth of the season from Dale Kilby and Vinny Quattrick, and Danny Carroll scored his first of the year, unassisted. Robert Beaudoin wouldscore his second of the game shorthanded to give the Panthers a 4-3 lead after two. The Royals fought back to tie the score again in the third, as Ryan Mann connected for his fourth of the year from Antonio Silenu and Corey Symington on the power play. The Panthers would score late in the period on a goal from Marc Brousseau and then hang on to take a 5-4 win. On Sunday in Richmond, the Royals took another tough loss as the Casselman Vikings

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romans continues from page 19 The Romans faced the Leitrim Hawks at the Fred Barrett on Oct 25 and lost 4-2. Alexander Oster scored from Lukas Vander Vecht, and Gabriel Carty scored from Ben Gibson.

Minor Bantam

The Romans hosted Kanata in Beckwith on Oct. 20 and lost 7-3. Antonio Caparelli scored an unassisted goal, Graeme Hollinger scored from Cole Haughton and Wyatt Carr, and David Kean scored on the power play from Caparelli and Marco Borrello. The following day was a rough one for the Romans, as they went on the road and lost 12-1 to the Casselman Embrun Ice Dogs. Marco Borrello scored for the Romans on a goal from Nathan Gilingham.

Major Bantam

In Orleans on Oct. 18, the Romans lost to the OrleansBlackburn Hamlet Blues 4-1. Owen Chatland scored the

only Romans goal from Dylan Shouldice and Owen Holmes. On Oct. 20 in Rockland, the Romans fell 4-2 to the Clarence Rockland Crush. Owen Chatland had an unassisted goal with Matthew Levecque scoring from Gavin Kenny.

Minor Midget

On Oct. 18, the Romans edged the Ottawa Sting 3-1. Carter Edwards had a goal and two assists, with Nolan Edwards and Mitchell Cross also scoring. Zack Arts, Cameron Ferguson and Trevor Christie all had assists. Conor Egan was the winning goalie. The Romans visited Embrun on Oct. 20 and were shut out 4-0 by the Casselman Embrun Ice Dogs. The Romans hosted the Mississippi Thunder Kings on Oct. 24 and earned a 2-1 win in a penalty-filled affair. Nolan Edwards scored from Carter Edwards, and then both Edwards assisted the winning goal by Mitchell Cross. Conor Egan was the winning goalie.

On Oct. 25 in Barrhaven, the Romans got two goals in the first period and cruised to a 2-1 win. Carter Edwards scored from Mathew Kozak and Nolan Edwards, and then Max Bush scored on the power play from Kaelen Knor and Camren Lacelle. Liam McIntosh was the winning goalie.

Major Midget

Brayden Davidson scored twice as the Stittsville Rams beat the Romans 6-0 Fri., Oct. 12. On Oct. 15, the Romans played to a 2-2 tie with Ottawa West. Ryan MacLennan scored from Kerrigan Rowan and Jack Gillis scored an unassisted goal. In Osgoode on Oct. 21, the Romans edged Nepean 3-2. Adam Brown, Ryan MacLennan and Cole Ehrl scored for the Romans with Damien Simmonds, Dawson Evans and Jack Gillis earning assists. In their next game on Oct. 25, the Romans were shut out 3-0 by the Ottawa Sting.

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came back to edge the local side 5-4. After a scoreless first period, the Royals scored a pair in the second as Dale Kilby scored his fourth of the year from Corey Symington and Ethan Vaslet, and Ryan Bonfield netted his fifth of the year from Same Wilson. The Vikings battled back to tie the score on goals by Joel Hunt and Mathieu Talbot. Thomas Cousens scored his second of the year from Willem Brandt early in the third, but the Vikings bounced back midway through the period. Brandon Legere scored to tie the game, and then Louis Chabot scored the eventual game winner on the power play. The Royals are in Carleton Place Saturday night at 8:30 p.m. and return to home ice Sunday afternoon (Nov. 4) as they host the Ottawa West Golden Knights.

Friday, November 2, 2018 Page 21

Complimentary in-home consultations SHADES ∙ SHUTTERS ∙ DRAPERY HUNTER DOUGLAS AND MORE

613-706-1250

stevenscreekshutterco.ca

• Old Time Fiddle Music & Dance - East Osgoode Greely Assoc, First Friday of each month, invites & welcome all Musicians, Dancers & Listeners, Friday, 2 November 2018, 7:30 – 11:00, Greely Community Centre, 1448 Meadow Drive, Greely. For additional info call 613 489-2697.

organization 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.

• The Manotick Horticultural Society presents: Holiday Decorations with Mill Street Florist. Monday November 12 at 7:30 p.m. at the RCMP Campground Hall, 415 Nicolls Island Road, off of River Road just north of Manotick. Presentation is followed by a friendly gathering with desserts. Guests welcome.

• First Friday of each month, Old Time Fiddle Music & Dance Greely Community Centre, 1448 Meadow Drive, Greely. For additional info call 613 4892697.

• St. Andrew’s Church Tartan Bazaar and Cafe will be on Saturday, November 17, 2018 from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., at the Kars R.A. Hall, 6720 Rideau Valley Dr. S., Kars. Home baking, pickles, knitting, sewing and crafts by the Georgeous Grannies. Come and enjoy lunch at the cafe. All are welcome! • Ottawa Newcomers Club - non-profit, social

• 6 hand Eucher Thursday evening in Barrhaven, all ages; 7:00pm to 10:00pm from mid September until May at the Field House on Stoneway Cres in Barrhaven. Call Myrna, 613-797-9442 or email myrnaj@rogers.com for details. • Thursday Fun Night for adults and children. An optional supper at 5:45 pm. Indoor soccer/games, crafts, or nursery for ages 0-11. Parenting course, Alpha course, or Growing in Faith/Hearing God course for adults, 6:30 - 7:30 pm. To try it out contact, discipleship@trinitybiblechurch.ca

Thanks to all the volunteers and sponsors who make these events possible

For free advertising for your not-for-profit community events email editor@prescottjournal.com


Page 22 Friday, November 2, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerSPORTS

NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING Carleton Golf & Yacht Club 6627 Marina Drive Manotick, ON K4M 1B3 We will be hosting a public meeting to present our 2017 Annual Report on Class 9 Pesticide Use. It will take place on Friday November 23rd 2018 at 10am in the Clubhouse at the above-noted address. For further enquiries, please contact

General Manager Joel Trickey at 613-692-3531

In Celebration of

Women’s Day

Manotick Place Retirement Community is proud to host

Pearls4Girls produce beautiful jewelry that will help lift up girls in Lesotho, Southern Africa, from the misfortune they face. Every purchase helps support leadership and education initiatives– you get to look good and do good. And that’s something to feel really good about. Visit their website at Pearls4Girls.org.

This Lion is a beast! Graham Nightingale (58) of the St. Mark Lions bowls his way into the end zone for a touchdown despite a strong effort by Sir Wilfrid Laurier Lancers safety Josh Ruby (13) during high school football action in Manotick last Friday (Oct. 26). The Lions defeated the Lancers 30-7 to improve their record to 3-2. The Lions will be gearing up for the NCSSAA playoffs next week. Mike Carroccetto photo

S ' G N KI 'S

G N I K

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

Save time. Shop on-line.

Saturday, November 3 11:00 am – 3:00 pm

Be sure to stop by Manotick Place Retirement Community to collect a stamp for your Women’s Day Passport! Delicious homemade baked goodies and refreshments! 1145 Bridge St. | Manotick, ON K4M 0G8 | ManotickPlaceRetirement.ca

EARN PC OPTIMUM POINTS ON

YOUR ONLINE GROCERY ORDERS


Friday, November 2, 2018 Page 23

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Dining Out g n i r u Marlborough Pub t a e F

We are completely honoured and thrilled to announce that our Ryan Mercer Fundraiser raised a total of $29,939.38! We would like to thank all of our sponsors, our staff who generously donated their time and tips that night and every single person who bought a ticket and attended the event. Without all of you, none of this would have been possible. Thanks to your generosity we are able to donate these funds to North Gower Marlborough Public School, CHEO 4 North, and Candlelighters ... all places special to Ryan and the Mercer Family. We live in an amazing community. From the bottoms of our hearts, we thank you. Jason & Kim Moore and Steve & Angela Moffatt

Marlborough Pub and Eatery 2364 Rogers Stevens Drive, North Gower

613-489-2278

www.marlboroughpub.com

Facebook at The Marlborough Pub & Eatery

LOADS OF

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BREAKFAST-LUNCH-DINNER (6:30am-10:00pm -7 DAYS A WEEK) 5511 Manotick Main Street Manotick, ON

The management and staff look forward to serving our guests in our recently renovated establishment

Located on the shores of the famous Rideau River in Manotick!

2364 Roger Stevens Drive, North Gower

613-489-2278

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Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner

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7 Days A Week


Page 24 Friday, November 2, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

STORE HOURS: Monday to Sunday 8:00 a.m. - 10:00 p.m.

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Manotick Messenger, November 2, 2018

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