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VOL. 35 • No. 24
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Page 2 Friday, November 30, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER
Former PM John Diefenbaker was a big influence for Order of Ottawa recipient By Charlie Senack
Well known Ottawa lawyer and Manotick resident Lawrence Greenspon was among 15 people to receive the Order of Ottawa on November 23. Greenspon, a lawyer for almost 40 years, received the award for his work representing disadvantaged and diverse individuals and groups against police, governments, insurance companies and corporations. “It was a really nice honour,” Greenspon said. “It’s very special to be included in a great group of Ottawa (residents) who are most deserving.” The senior partner at Greenspon Granger Hill has an undergrad in biology, but was inspired to become a lawyer because of his late step-father. He was a Holocaust survivor and lost all of his family in the war, Greenspon said. “From a relatively young age, we used to talk at home about the importance of the protection of lives and freedoms and rights of people in the face of the power of the government.” John Diefenbaker also played a role. While on a
student politics trip with the late Mauril Belanger, the two were able to meet the former prime minister in Charlottetown. “A lot of people know he was a great criminal defence lawyer before he went into politics,” Greenspon said. “He (John Diefenbaker) talked to us about the inspirational ability to stand up for somebody who’s liberty depended on what you were doing; to stand up for people in the public forum.” The resident of Kelly’s Landing has no desire to retire, and plans to continue to practice law until he no longer enjoys it. More recently, Greenspon has represented many high-profile cases, the most recent, Joshua Boyle. When he’s not practising, Greenspon is involved in a variety of local charities and organizations, and is a charitable auctioneer. The Order of Ottawa recognizes citizen contributions in the many areas of city life, including arts and culture, business, community service, education, public service, labour, communications and media, science, medicine, sports and entertainment, and other fields that benefit the residents of Ottawa.
Lawyer Lawrence Greenspon (centre) poses for a photo with Mayor Jim Watson and his councillor George Darouze after receiving his Order of Ottawa medal at city hall last Thursday (Nov. 22). Amongst his many charitable pursuits, Greenspon spent 25 years as chair and board member of The Snowsuit Fund. Mike Carroccetto
Carleton MP and Shadow Finance Critic responds to Fall Economic Statement
During the last federal election campaign, Carleton MP and Conservative Shadow Finance Minister Pierre Poilievre was critical of Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s claim that “the budget will balance itself.” Coming off a year when the federal deficit for the 2017-18 fiscal year was $19.9 billion, the projection for the upcoming fiscal year, which ends in March, is at $18.8 billion. The following year, the year that Prime Minister
Trudeau promised during the 2015 election campaign that the budget would be balanced, the deficit is expected to climb back up over $19 billion. “Justin Trudeau said the budget would balance itself,” Poilievre said. “Now he admits that under his plan it won’t balance at all. Instead, this year’s deficit is more than three times what he said it would be and he has added $60 billion to the national debt.” Liberal Finance Minister
Bill Morneau took the approach that despite the high spending, the ends are justifying the means. Unemployment is low and business profits are increasing. The economic forecast highlighted tax breaks made to businesses community, as well as investments for business growth. Poilievre is not buying Morneau’s positive spin. “The reality is Justin Trudeau has squandered the good fortune he inherited in 2015 and has failed to prepare for
inevitable future economic downturns,” Poilievre said. “His unrestrained spending and resulting deficits have forced interest rates and inflation up, putting even more pressure on already overtaxed and indebted Canadian families. “The cost of government is driving up the cost of living. This can not continue.” By the time Canadians go to the polls next year, the Trudeau Government will have added $75 billion to the
national debt. During the election campaign, they promised it would not go up by more than $20 billion. Poilievre said that the government is borrowing money on the backs of tomorrow’s Canadians. “Every year that Justin Trudeau runs deficits, he is borrowing money from future generations,” Poilievre commented. “Today’s deficits are tomorrow’s taxes. Canadians know that its wrong to leave their children with unpaid
bills, but that is exactly what the Prime Minister is doing.” Poilievre used the opportunity for an early campaign plug, emphasizing that his party would use a responsible approach to spending. “A Conservative government will stand up for the common sense of the common people who understand that budgets don’t balance themselves and who know you can’t get out of debt by borrowing more money,” he said.
Friday, November 30, 2018 Page 3
Kidney from daughter may save life of former Manotick LCBO employee Go Fund Me page set up as donor has no benefits, insurance or sick leave to cover living and medical expenses By Jeff Morris We are always searching for that perfect Christmas gift to give our loved ones and family members. For retired Manotick LCBO employee Wendy Kraft, a single mother of two adult daughters, nothing could be more beautiful than the gift she is receiving from her daughter, Kielli. “I didn’t even think about it for a second,” Kielli said. “My mom is sick with a disease that could be fatal. When the doctors told us she needed a kidney, it was just a reaction. Of course, I am going to give her my kidney so she can get her life back.” The Krafts are waiting for the phone call letting them know they are up next for surgery. December would be the perfect month for the transplant. It would bring poignancy to Christmas for the family, as it was at Christmas time two years ago that Wendy became very sick. “I couldn’t make it through Christmas dinner,” Wendy said. “I couldn’t eat. I was fatigued, and I had a raging fever. I thought I had the flu.” Two days after Christmas in 2016, Wendy’s other daughter, Jill, took her mother to the emergency room at the Ottawa Civic Hospital, where it was discovered that both of Wendy’s kidneys had failed. She was transferred to the kidney unit at the General, where she was diagnosed with Goodpasture Syndrome, a disease that affects one in every two million people and is almost always fatal if not quickly diagnosed. Wendy went on dialysis immediately. Goodpasture Syndrome is a rare autoimmune disease in which antibodies attack the basement membrane in lungs and kidneys, leading to bleeding from the lungs and kidney failure. It may quickly result in permanent lung and kidney damage, often leading to death. It is treated with medications that suppress the immune system such as corticosteroids and cyclophosphamide, and with plasmapheresis, in which the antibodies are removed from the blood. “We didn’t know what this was,” Kielli said. “We didn’t know the severity of
it. We didn’t even understand what a kidney did.” Wendy had just retired from the LCBO in Manotick three months before becoming sick. She worked for the LCBO for 24 years. “When the doctor told us, I just started crying,” she said. “I thought I was going to die.” For almost two years, Wendy has required daily medical attention. Jill, who lives nearby and works at the LCBO in Barrhaven, learned to become an at-home caregiver when she was not working. Wendy went into the hospital three times per week for dialysis. In the middle of her kidney treatments, Wendy also required a hip replacement as she could not walk. “In just a short period of time, our mother was disintegrating in front of our eyes,” Kielli said. “Everything went downhill very fast. It was scary.” While Wendy would need a transplant, her health had to improve first. She had to continue with dialysis treatments. She does dialysis for eight hours per day at home while in bed. Her spare bedroom in her townhouse has become a storage room for dialysis equipment and other medical supplies. Jill and Kielli both started the testing process to see if they were compatible donors. They worked with the Kidney Foundation of Canada Living Donor Program. Kielli decided that she would be the one to step up and donate her kidney to her mother. “Jill was the one who stayed home with her and looked after her,” Kielli said. “She put both her jobs on hold. For me, I was too scared to acknowledge what was going on instead of facing the reality that my mom was going to die. I was so scared I just wanted to avoid it, but Jill was in fight mode for her.” Kielli has gone through eight months of testing, 23 doctors appointments, as well as mandatory appointments with a psychologist to prepare her for the donation. Last week, she met with the anesthesiologist and surgeon. For Kielli, however, it is not as simple as donating a kidney and resuming your life as normal. She works as a lighting consultant for a
Kielli Kraft gives her mom, Wendy, a hug. Wendy, who retired from the Manotick LCBO two years ago, has a fatal illness called Goodpasture Syndrome. Kielli is donating a kidney to her mother to help her in her fight to survive. Jeff Morris photo
lighting store, where she has no benefits, no health insurance and no sick days. “I live paycheck to paycheck, like a lot of people
have to pick up extra shifts at Christmas time to accommodate me. But we have no control over the timing of this.” Wendy, meanwhile, is
“What am I supposed to do? Am I supposed to not donate my kidney to save my mom’s life because I don’t have benefits and I can’t afford it?” do,” she said. Kielli paused for a moment, and she started sobbing as she spoke about her situation. “What am I supposed to do? Am I supposed to not donate my kidney to save my mom’s life because I don’t have benefits and I can’t afford it?” Kielli is taking an unpaid leave of absence from her job. Even getting time off was difficult. “They asked me if I could wait until January when they weren’t as busy,” she said. “I feel horrible putting them in a difficult position, and I feel horrible that my friends, who are my co-workers, may
often overcome with guilt over the situation her daughter will be in. “I am afraid for her,” Wendy said of her daughter. “Donating an organ is not easy, and I worry that she can handle it physically.” Kielli has asthma and also had an allergic reaction to the iodine she received in a CT Scan during the testing period. “And I worry about the cost,” Wendy added. “My Great West Life plan through my retirement from the LCBO covers 90 per cent of the drugs, but there are some that aren’t covered. The drugs for me will cost
about $4,000 per month. She has no coverage at all, and I don’t know how she is going to be able to afford her medication and be able to pay her rent and pay her bills and survive with no income.” Wendy also paused for a moment and cried as she thought of the sacrifice her daughter was making for her. Kielli will be bedridden for at least four weeks after she donates her kidney, and her recovery time is expected to be four months before she can return to work. Jill is hoping that a successful transplant will bring joy back into their lives at Christmas, the time of year when Wendy’s problems began two years ago. “I’m nervous but excited,” she said. “I want us to get through this and for everything to be okay. Nothing in life matters more than the people you love. I don’t care about lights and trees this Christmas. I care about the two most important people in my life getting through this.” Jill has started a Go Fund
Me page where people can donate to help pay for her sister’s living expenses and medication while she recovers from the surgery. Kielli, meanwhile, knows there is a big health risk for her and for her mother during their surgeries. Her mother may not survive the surgery, but she will not survive without the surgery. “My mom’s main concern is that I can’t afford to take time off work to give her a kidney while she is dying,” Kielli said. “If I go into debt, I’m willing to do that. I would get a bank loan for this if I could qualify, but I can’t. This is a life or death situation. We can’t even think about putting a price on saving Mom’s life.” Kielli smiles as she looks at her mother. “I’m giving you my kidney for Christmas,” she said. “You’re not getting any other presents from me.” If you wish to visit the Go Fund Me page to assist the Kraft family, visit www. gofundme.com/kidney-donation-transplant-help.
Page 4 Friday, November 30, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER
Rideau-GoulbournREPORT Santa Claus is coming to North Gower, Manotick and Richmond
As we march into December and toward Christmas, things begin to get a little busier in the community and at City Hall. Throughout Rideau-Goulbourn, our communities will begin to celebrate Santa Claus’ arrival with countless events. Christmas in the Gower kicks it all off this Friday, November 30th. On Saturday, December 1st, the Manotick Santa Claus parade begins at 1:00pm. The Richmond Santa Claus parade takes place a week later on the 8th beginning at St. Philip’s School at 5:30pm. Meanwhile, at City Hall, the new term of Council begins on December 1st with the official swearing in ceremony being held at the Shaw Centre on Monday, December 3rd. We will follow that up with a couple of Council meetings and the Nominating Committee as we determine who will sit on what committee or board in the coming term of Council. It is also anticipated that Council will consider the next steps for the City of Ottawa following the legalization of cannabis and Ontario’s regulations surrounding retail sales of cannabis.
2019 Town Hall Series
In 2019, we will be hosting a series of town hall meetings to help kick off the term of Council. We will host these meetings in Burritt’s Rapids, Pierce’s Corners, Kars, North Gower, Stittsville, Richmond, Munster, Ashton, Manotick, Country Club Village, Fallowfield Village and in the Quinn’s Pointe community in Barrhaven. We are still finalizing all of the dates and will communicate those shortly.
WARD REPORT by Councillor Scott Moffatt
Transit Customer Systems & Planning) and Troy Charter (Director, Transit Operations). We look forward to seeing many Richmond residents there and working towards a sustainable solution.
Manotick’s newest park design is seeking your input. Washka Park will be located at 855 Artemis Circle within the new Regional development, Riverwalk, on Manotick Main Street at Century Road. Comments are being accepted until December 14th. Please visit https://tinyurl.com/washkapark to find out more about Washka Park and to see the proposed design. The name of the park is derived from an Algonquin word. Through the development process, archeologists found sherds of decorated Middle Woodland Period (approximately 500BC) pottery near the water within the development. The Algonquins were contacted and they chose to name the archeological site with the word ‘washkà’ [wush-KAH], which is their
word for ‘crooked’, and in this case acknowledges the zigzag lines impressed in the pottery sherds that were recovered. As a result, Regional adopted that name for their proposed park.
Kanata South Link
In the past, I have mentioned the Kanata South Link project that will see the widening of Old Richmond Road and West Hunt Club as well as intersection upgrades including a roundabout at Hope Side Road and Old Richmond Road. I am pleased to report that the project is out to tender now and expected to close before year-end. Utility work is scheduled to continue over the winter months. Once the contract has been awarded, the priority will be to begin with layout, environmental mitigation measures such as erosion and sediment control, fencing, tree clearing for the utility works along the new road widening corridor and in-water works. The National Capital Commission Land Transfer Agreements were approved by the NCC Board last week. They will go through their internal processes over the next few weeks with final signature from the Director of NCC before they will finalize permission to enter the lands for construction.
EFFECTIVE JANUARY 1st.,2019
MILLER’S OVEN CAFE AND TEA ROOM WILL CLOSE ON MONDAYS
Once half loads have been lifted in May 2019, the main construction work will begin and will be completed by fall 2020. We will be sure to continue to post updates on this major project as it continues to progress.
A December Fa La La
The Village Voices Women’s Choir presents “A December Fa La La” on Sunday, December 9th at 2:00pm with special guests The Manotick Brass Ensemble at St. Paul’s Anglican Church, 5462 Osgoode Main Street. Advance tickets are available for $12 while they can be purchased at the door for $15. Children under the age of 12 free. There will be refreshments available and gift baskets to be raffled. The evening will also be an opportunity to collect nonperishable donations for the Food Bank. Please consider a donation when attending. For additional information, please contact donnaboudreau9@ gmail.com.
Councillor Scott Moffatt is joined by two of his children, Peyton and Luke, on the City of Ottawa float in last year’s Manotick Santa Claus Parade. Jeff Morris photo 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.
Christmas Carols At sunset
Richmond Transit Meeting
Before we host a general town hall meeting in Richmond, we will be hosting a Richmond Transit Meeting to discuss issues with the 283, transition to light rail and future opportunities. The meeting will be on Monday, December 10 from 7 to 9 pm at St. Philip’s Parish Hall (127 Burke Street). Attendees at the meeting will include John Manconi (General Manger of Transportation Services Department), Jocelyne Begin (Manager and Special Advisor to the General Manager), Pat Scrimgeour (Director of
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Friday, November 30, 2018 Page 5
The MessengerRICHMONDHUB.CA World premiere of ‘Richmond – The Movie’ plays to capacity crowd By John Shearer
There was a “buzz” in the room as a capacity crowd gathered in the South Carleton High School Cafetorium for the world premiere of “Richmond: The Movie”. A 200th anniversary project of John Curry and Sandy Durocher, the movie is the culmination of hundreds of hours of work over the past two and a half years. It is sure to be remembered as a highlight caping the year long celebration of Richmond’s bicentennial. Surrounded by soldiers of the 100th Regiment of Foot, the Duke of Richmond and members of the Goulbourn Historical Society in period dress, John Curry, author, historian and long time editor of The Stittsville News, welcomed the capacity crowd. He expressed his gratitude for such a large turnout and promised they were in for a treat. History was being made and those present were themselves a part of Richmond’s
history by participating at this first public showing of the movie. The movie, a two hour long production, starts with beautiful aerial views of Richmond before taking the audience on a journey through time exploring fascinating glimpses of the history of Richmond and surrounding communities. Curry himself, wearing a top hat, narrates many of the scenes as the story moves the audience through time. The settlement of the area, its’ military roots, the founding of Richmond, early hardships, the infamous “fox”, prominent citizens, schools, churches, the fire department, the Lions Club, the Masonic Hall and what it means to be “blackballed”, the Orange Hall, war veterans, Silver Stick Hockey fame, the 1929 meeting of the KKK, the 1938 bank robbery, the Fall Fair, Olympic Gold, the Richmond Bakery, local characters and a look to the future … it was all there and more! If you are thinking this
sounds like a rather boring historical review you would be wrong! Several scenes were accompanied with injections of humour that brought gales of laughter from the audience. Curry’s wry wit combined with a keen nose for what grabs the attention of an audience kept things light yet focused. Scenes featuring interviews with local residents brought lots of interest and community involvement to the production. Overall, the movie captured a sense of history and community that can only strengthen the place Richmond holds in both the hearts of its’ residents and the history books. As one newcomer to the village shared with me “What a great community this is, far more than just another suburb, I’m glad we chose to live here … love it!” Besides the movie, people in attendance were given the opportunity to reserve a copy of the soon to be released book “Richmond’s Got Spirit! 200 Years of
THREADING WAXING - TINTING
AvAilAble everydAy WAlk-ins Welcome! Barrhaven Marketplace (Rio-Can in front of Wal-Mart)
Building Community 1818 – 2018” by John Curry. The book will be available in a couple of weeks. It is about 400 pages in length, covers much of what is in the movie and more with lots of photographs. The crowd of 400 or so in attendance were treated to cake, soft drinks and coffee as well as an opportunity to win and or purchase some of the Richmond200 swag that remained. Many attendees donated to the Food Bank raising $1700.00. Several bags of groceries were gathered as well. The organizing committee extends their thanks for this generosity. As a souvenir, everyone was provided with a bookmark that provides a quick reference to village historical milestones. The community of Richmond is definitely richer thanks to the efforts John Curry, Sandy Durocher and the many folk who brought forward their time, talent and stories making the movie
Author, historian, longtime editor of The Stittsville News and now movie producer – John Curry awaits the World Premier of “Richmond: The Movie” possible. Numerous people asked where they could get a copy of the movie. While there are no firm plans to produce one on DVD that is being considered. It will be available
on YouTube soon for those that were not able to attend the premier. The HUB will send out an update as soon as it is available. The final word …”An awesome evening!”
Page 6 Friday, November 30, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER
Miss Dee’s special ingredient of life
love to put myself in situations where I Farmers pay a high price for the willI meet exceptional people. Last month, the Diva and I were kicking convenience of consumers Our itCatOmmunity Boca Raton at an Aramark corporate re-
1968, and in the United States, it was one of the most turbulent years on record. There were civil rights protests and marches, especially at colleges and universities. Martin Luther King, We are spending more on food prepared and often consumed outside the home, but our treat. As we looked around us, we saw and met Jr. was assassinated. So was Robert F. Kenpursuit of convenience may be costing farmers. nedy. The Vietnam War dominated the news. people who were every day heroes. Editorial According toMessenger some surveys, about 35 per cent of the average Canadian’s food budget The Black Panthers got Dee Pollard was one of those is spent on food prepared outside the home. Some studies suggest that by 2030, Canadians in a shoot out with police people. will spend as much on food preparedCanadian outside the home as they spend in grocery stores. Are you more FROM THE in Oakland. “I think I’m going to head But is this significant trend good for farmers? a fifth grader? And in that same year, down to the domino challenge,” If we lookthan at production and distribution costs, it isn’t. a young Dorothy PolI said. The Diva said she was goOnWith average, farmers receive on average 20time to for 25usper cent of the total cost of a food Canada Day approaching next week, it is a good all to reflect on what it means to be Canadian. lard landed a job at St. ing to just chill and recharge in product at retail. Some believe that’s too little pay for farmers. But transactional costs, Do we take being Canadian for granted? distribution and assorted all add up. Better yet,levies, how do packaging, new Canadians labour feel aboutcosts being Canadian? Some ofprocesses us Joseph’s, working for our room for an hour. “Maybe look upon immigrantsof andfood refugees as opportunists, notthe wanting to give but The economics distribution and effects of offering food through different Aramark as a cook in the I will meet someone cool I can very willing to take. Perhaps, for some people, that is true, but when you by Jeff Morris retail points don’t appear to help farmers. highly theNepeanconsolidated food service industry, attend a celebration for new Canadians, such as theIn one hosted by school’s cafeteria. write about.” Carleton MP Pierre Poilievre at Mother Teresa School in Barrhaven last Hortons must negotiate agcompanies like Sysco, Aramark, Cara,High McDonald’s and Tim “They were looking There were a few dozen of us month, you can see the excitement and the thankfulness in the eyes of every gressively on food supply prices to increase their margins. new Canadian. for people,” she said. “I gathered on the lawn bowling They understand, better than all of us, whatsuggests it means tothat be younger generations go out A recent surveyperhaps by Dalhousie University Canadian. could cook, and I could also read, write and do greens. It was hot – about 100 degrees Fahrenmore So forhow dinner. 40 that perfeeling? cent of Canadian consumers aged 38 and under dine out can the Almost rest of us have McRae photo heit and humid – and the sunBevwas beating down math. That’s how I got hired.” Theonce Conservative government hasThe a solidnumber idea. at least or twice a week. of consumers enjoying food outside the home At the school’s 50th Anniversary Party, Manotick Co-operative Nursery School honoured its longest-servJason Kenney, Minister of Citizenship, Immigration and Multiculturalism Miss Dee even brought her first ever work onbench, us.which will be installed with a plaque in the school’s ing teacher/volunteer with a memorial garden likely never been so high. andhas Andrew Cohen, President of the Historica-Dominion Institute, are chalplayground. Left to right, MCNS Director Sandy Erler and were June Hodge celebratecoloured June’s 29 years bandanas, as a supshirt from 1968 to show it off. We given kind lenging middle and high school students to take the citizenship test. Canadians are also increasingly eating out at home. With meal kits,teacher as anandexample, ply teacher, volunteer. The Canadian Citizenship Challenge, funded in part by CIC and run by the The following day, a group of us went on of like on Survivor, and we were divided into young generations are gravitating to quick food solutions. Meal kits offer hassle-free servHistorica-Dominion Institute, will see students study Discover Canada: the and Responsibilities Citizenship andthose then take a mock citizenship ingsRights for consumers in a ofhurry or for who lack meal planning imagination. Again, teams. I was on the red team with about a half a yacht tour of Boca Raton. The yacht was test. Sometimes it’sdozen best just to say nil younger appear to betomore likely to buy meal kits. beautiful, and so were the homes we passed. other people. “Thisconsumers will be a fun way for students learn about Canada and feel proud I’m finding myself at one of those bizarre cross- wonder about things like how come “underneath” is of our in shared history accomplishments,” said of Minister Kenney. “As we And time, theand economic influence younger consumers will onlyeverything increase. “You know, on this trip it’s the first time I Our task was to build a pattern with our roads where I love about sports is about a word but no one ever says “overneath” when the learn about our past and the people and events that made Canada what it is And of our food go toWefarmers. to collide with a large swatch of the populationdominos work- discussion pulled me back into that soccer. thing where you today, less we become more proudbill to bewill Canadian. are inspired to see how we have ever been on an airplane,” she said. “And and then do ing on diligently gratethe my time nerves. the “Chelsea is learning so much by watching the can defend our rights and live family up to ourwill responsibilities and weabout feel much The average Canadian likely spend $11,700 foodtoby I have never been on a boat, either, and here we knock them and watch them It’s this whole World Cup thing. Don’t you find World Cup,” down said the mom wearing Crocs. “We are fall. We strongly how valuable it is to be a citizen of Canada.” yearmore is“Our over. Any of that spent on meal kits, restaurants and food trucks will bring farmers that people are just a little too into it? studying each country before the game. She has schools need to be training our young people to become the citizens are on a cruise ship.” tried to overachieve and build an elaborate I found myself in line in front of two nouveau really become a fan of Arr-hayne-TEE-na, and she tomorrow. Citizenship is not only about new Canadians, it’s about all just offour per cent. soccer fan moms at Your even wants us to team go there on our the green On the final night of our trip, Aramark CEO pattern, mocking the blue and Canadians, young and old,” said Andrew Cohen. “The Canadian Citizenship The mostwillsignificant drivers formore higher and convenience, and FROM Independent Grocer the other day. vacation next year. Perhaps we Challenge encourage students to learn aboutfood what itcosts means are to beservice Eric Foss had the entire audience of close to team and the others for their remedial and simI was kind of in my own little can even go to Brrra-seeel.” Canadian and then knowledge to the benefit test.” farmers appear to put getthat little financial from this shift. THE mental world in the checkout line, That caught my attention. Starting this summer, the Historica-Dominion Institute will be encouraging 500 people sing Happy Birthday to Miss Dee. plistic patterns. But a gust of wind or an unBut there’s hope for farmers. scanning the tabloid and maga- OTHER Arr-hayne-TEE-na? more than 5,000 middle and high school teachers to register their classrooms steady hand by one of us – usually me – would Among the 200 Aramark Ring of Stars zine covers wondering what Are you kidding me? With distribution andnewmethods, can and connect directly for the improved Challenge. Each classroom willtechnologies receive a set of the citizenship farmers SIDE Justin Bieber’s first major scandal The other mom – the one with along withOPspecially designed learning activities. The teacher will also ERATEincrease DB knock everything down and make us start over. Award winners at the conference, Miss Dee and withguide, consumers and margins by offering ready-to-eat solutions themselves. More By Jeffrey & R A E would be. I was just about to rethe Birkenstocks – piped in. P of TaEDmock Ycitizenship exam. Students will take the citizenship ATED receive copies OPERMorris &O D BY BY enter the world somedo. quality D & “They are a wonderfulNo, footballmake that farmers it, assessing consumer whatafter they exam are as Da doing class and the teachers will return the preferences completed examsdaily to theto improve We would get frustrated. Felecia Wilson, the Food Service Director at xxxxx xxxxx xxxxx time on Planet Jeff and launch nation,” she said. “My husband, Dominion Institute of for grading. So the pursuit convenience can also profit farmers, but they to seize the day. most’ ofofcourse, us wears would frustrated. Alabama A&M University, were celebrated by S ’ into need my weekly way-to-reward-your-customers-bythe azureget and cheers for Italia, but Miss Dee Results will beOannounced by the Dominion Institute on Flag Day N S year foristhescientific charging-us-five-cents-per-bag-and-claiming-it’sfavouriteup teamand has been MAY-heee-co. Sylvain Charlebois director of information the Canadian Foresight Institute INeachplease (February B next three years. For more about Agrifood wouldZachary’s just pick start all over without Foss for being with the company for 50 years. RO15) to-save-the-environment rant when I unexpectedly They did a school project on MAY-heee-co last year Challenge visit the Historica-Dominion Institute website at University. O in food B andthe a professor U R N E I G H distribution and policy atYDalhousie O U R I N D E P E locked N D E NinTonGthe RO CER conversation behind me. and he has even insisted that we go to out to eat and a worry. Foss asked how he could possibly thank O B www.historica-dominion.ca. O B UR NEIGH Y O U R I N D E P E N D E“I N Twish G Rsome O C Eof R the stores would UR NEIGH YOUR INDEPENDENT GROCER carry the watch the games when they are playing.” CIC’s multiculturalism grants andShopping contributions program be investing locallywillputs a face tovuvuzela the business I watched her and her mannerisms and her someone for 50 years of excellence and dedicahorns 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 In an effort to keep my blood pressure down, I Page x Page x games,” said the mom who Page xlanguage. and integration. 613-692-2828 613-843-9413 body There was something special tion to the company. Crocs. looked out the big window at the big parking lot about her. She had a quality so “When I heard Miss Dee call the yacht a “Oh, I know,” said the one wearing Birkenstocks. and scoped it out, looking for a puppythat or a bird ormany of us SERVING MANOTICK AND SURROUNDING “ZacharyCOMMUNITIES has a tournament next weekend and it anything that would pry my mind out of the shackwish we had. cruise ship, I thought maybe it would be a great IN OSGOODE, RIDEAU AND SOUTH GLOUCESTER would have been so in the spirit of the World Cup to les that these two soccer moms had put me in with have all of us blowing our vuvuzela horns. They lost their conversation. “You know,” she told me, “this is my 76th idea to send both her and Felicia, and their famtwo-nil and then three-nil. They need all of the supA busload of seniors from a nearby retirement birthday. beautiful place to be for it.” ilies, on a real, all expenses paid cruise.” port they can get.” home What had pulleda up and passengers were getting Named one of Ontario's top three Nil? Who says nil? Really. I was she tryingdanced to, in my head, name all of their community newspapers for The 2008,off. 2009 way and the way she laughed The crowd roared, then most cried. Miss “Oh, I know,” said the mom wearing Crocs. “The walkers as an escape. 1165 Beaverwood Rd., P.O. Box 567, Manotick, Ontario K4M 1A5 horns are such a beautiful part of the South African Unfortunately, they pulled me back in. and smiled, I never would have guessed she Dee broke down in tears and gave Foss what VOL. 28 • N . 1 www.manotickmessenger.on.ca MANOTICK, ONTARIO WEDNESDAY • JANUARY 5, 2011 culture.” “My cousin lives in Australia, and he was devasThe Manotick Messenger is published every Wednesday in Manotick, Ontario. The Manotick was 76. was probably the most genuine hug of his life. I wanted to jump in and say something, but I tated when Germany beat them 4-nil,” said the Messenger is mailed to bona fide subscribers in Rideau and Osgoode Townships for $36. The refrained. I couldn’t do it. momDee wearingisCrocs. publication is available by carrier for $36 or at newsstands for $1.00 per copy. Letters will be edited Miss a chef at St. Joseph’s Univer- There was not a dry eye in the house. for length, clarity and libellous statements. Display, National and Classified rates are available on If you are unfamiliar with the vuvuzela horn, then At this point, I couldn’t take it anymore. Mount John request. The Manotick Messenger is not responsible for the loss of unsolicited manuscripts, photos or sity Philadelphia. has been The Diva and I talked about the moment you have not tuned into CBC over the Green: past two inPatience erupted and out She came sarcasm lava. an Aramark other material used for publication purposes. weeks. If you stumble across Our a World Cup soccer that match,” I said. “I can’t believe Aus2010 Person“I sawfor employee 50 years, never missing a day of several times, and we have both replayed it in game on CBC, you will hear what sounds like TRY-lier looked so insipid against Deutschland.” Publisher: Jeffrey Morris of are the 50,000 bees swarming the field. They notYear bees. The mom with the crocs was not impressed. there, loved work. She is loved by the students our heads countless others. Managing Editor: Jeffrey Morris Phone: 613-692-6000 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 Phone: 613-692-6000 by specialist her and by the faculty. Sitting on the plane, I figured out what made John Green, pictured with EsauMorris micky horns. sheco-workers, did acknowledge me withloved a response. Managing Editor: Jeff Jeffrey email: Fax: 613-692-3758 Grace Agostinho of the French Reporters: Bev McRae The funny thing about these horns they is your team?”specialty?” she quipped, condescendCafe at is a that fundraiser for the“Who Advertising: email@example.com “So what’s your I asked. her so special. Marketing Mgr: Gord Logan Jeff Esau have become what has defined theManotick 2010 World Cup. Project in Haitiingly. at Editor: firstname.lastname@example.org email: Longfields Davidson Heights “I like to make everything,” she said. “I put Everything she did in her life – not just prePeople who have been following the World Cup and I did the only thing I could do, shouting as loud News/sports: email@example.com Office: High School in February, is Marketing Mgr:Angie GordDinardo Logan Advertising: firstname.lastname@example.org people who have only seen 20 minutes of it in our person of passthe year as for I could. Photographer: Mike Carroccetto Editor: email@example.com in a little bit of this and a little bit of that until paring food, but absolutely everything – was 2010. Agostinho ing have commented on these annoying yet relent-was our“USA! USA! USA!” Office: Angie Dinardo News/ Sports: firstname.lastname@example.org person of the year for 2009. less horns. Ironically, while the world has learned turned their heads in disgust. The next 45 Photographer: Mike Carroccetto it’sseetopage just2.They right.” done with love. That’s how she lives every day, For the full story, adapt these horns as the one thing they now know seconds were incredibly silent and awkward. She At smiled. and that’s why her happiness was so infectious. about South African culture, the horns aren’t really that point, it was my turn. The cashier 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 “But no matter what I make, there is always When we come across every day heroes and through the Canada Periodical Fund (CPF) for our publishing activities. enthusiasts have commented that they had never all set. Friday 10 am CLASSIFIED; Monday Advertising deadlines: DISPLAY, Monday 3 p.m.; 4 p.m. Friday noon seen nor heard a vuvuzela horn at a sporting one event, special “Would ingredient,” you like plastic bags?” she added. “I make it exceptional people, we often wonder if they 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. love.” were put in our lives for a reason. as annoying as the rest of the world with does. a lot I hadof never been so happy to pay five cents for a Member, Ontario Community Newspaper Association Apparently, some now wealthy marketing genius plastic bag just towent get the hell outI there. As the week on, couldn’t help but to I don’t know if Miss Dee was put in our Canadian Community Newspaper Association came up with the idea to mass produce and market it must been like ofwhen Miss lives for a reason, but I left Boca Raton wantthese horns as a World Cup novelty. Thethink plan what Jeffrey Morris was thehave 2008 OCNA Columnist worked, and now the rest of the world must endure the Year. His book, From the Other Skide, is availDee started in Office her Pro, career asUPS a Store, cook. It was ing to live every day like she does. the shrilling sounds of his quick buck. able at Manotick Barrhaven Page 6, Manotick Messenger, Wednesday, June 23, 2010
independent independent S
*OCNA General Excellence Awards, Class 1 Circulation
I was just about to drift back into ADD world and
and Pages in Prescott.
Letters to the Editor welcome – email to email@example.com
Letters to the editor welcome — email newsfile@bellnet. ca or fax 692-3758
Fine Leather and Cashmere Knit
Daoud pleads guilty to
Friday, November 30, 2018 Page 7
Recollections of winter days and nights in the Country
Winter in a small town means leaden skies, frosty air and hedges gemmed with clumps of snow. It’s only in the country that we grow to understand the meaning and the mystery of nature’s wonderland. It happens when we tread lightly in the fresh snow-covered garden; being careful because under that blanket daffodils and snowdrops may be sleeping; then at night, when we behold the beauty as the silvery moon looks down on the sleepy town covered with winterwhite. This is Manotick today! This will be Manotick tomorrow! Memories of winter evenings are different for everyone but there are some we hold in common. On the farm for example, settling down after the stock have
THIS MONTH by Larry Ellis been fed and sheltered from the storm; the old kitchen stove with the wood box heaped and ready, the soothing click of the clock on the mantle; now it’s time to read yesterdays paper. This was home, where money and politics were not as important as loving kindness and where even the teakettle sang for happiness. In the beauty of the moonlight snowflakes swirled through the frosty air covering the earth like ermine. A glimmering, bright star shone through the top-
most bough of the tree by Watson’s Mill. When the dawn broke bright and fair we saw a picture postcard as far as the eye could see for our country town was giftwrapped by “Queen Winter’s” artistry. Such a magic transformation had transpired overnight as the drifting pristine snowflakes wove a cover of white. All the trees were decked in splendor; frozen icicles trimmed the branches into a fairyland of dreams. The Rideau River gleamed as the golden rainbows shone diamonds in it.
7357 4th Line, North Gower 613-489-2994
Mounds of white crowned every rooftop, fence posts all donned caps of snow. A chickadee on snow topped cedar branch loosened a tiny avalanche of shimmering white stars, and then flew on. Smoke drifts aimlessly from distant chimneys. The lights on lamp posts, outdoor lights on homes and trees come alive and cast a warm glow on the fluffy snow. Winter’s gift of a sparkling whiteness tied with Jack Frost’s lace and bow. “Old-fashioned” are the small towns but they are the best indeed! Why? Because you’ll truly find the friendships, joy and peace you need. No one knows winter’s dazzling charm unless they’ve seen unblemished snow-covered fields in the country and country means small towns like Manotick!
Christmas Trees Wreaths
Preserving a www.HillcrestTreeFarm.com family tradition 10 week LEGO® Based Social Skills program offered at Manotick Library starting January 2019.
Proven to be an effective way for children with social difficulties associated with Autism (severity level 1) and ADHD, to improve their social interactions and communications skills in a natural setting. Ms. L-M Trifilette, M. Ed., B.A. Psy., CCC firstname.lastname@example.org or call 613 296-8506
FENCES & DECKS
*All churches wheelchair assessable* ACCESSIBLE
Come... Share in God’s Love Knox Presbyterian Church
We’re online! www.manotickmessenger.on.ca
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 email@example.com
ST. JAMES’ ANGLICAN CHURCH 1138 Bridge Street, Manotick –Serving South Barrhaven, riverSide South and Manotick–
Holy Eucharist at 8:15 & 10:00 a.m. with Sunday Kids’ Club at 10 a.m. “A Christian community joyfully serving & growing in God’s love”
(Elevator Access Provided) Church Office (Hours: Tues-Thurs, 9-4) 692-2082 Rev. Andrea Thomas e-mail firstname.lastname@example.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.
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
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: email@example.com
Page 8 Friday, November 30, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER
Capitals scout and former NHL player brings the Stanley Cup to Manotick feeling. Luckily, I have a great family and two young kids so that kept me busy.” Two years after retiring, Bradley landed the job as a scout with the Capitals. “It allowed me to stay in the game and see a lot of guys that
used to play with,” he said. Bradley had a full day with the Stanley Cup in the village, sharing the experience with friends, family, and the community. “At my son’s IP practice at the Osgoode Arena, everyone
got to see it and the kids got to take pictures with the Cup with their equipment on,” he said. “We took it home to have an intimate moment with the Cup and my family. And then I brought it to the fire station because it’s rare that people
can do something for these men and women that do so much for us. It was neat for
me to be able to bring something for them in appreciation of what they do.”
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Minor hockey players Joshua and Jack Montgomery, ages 7 and 9 respectively, of Kars, along with dad Kris, snag a photo with Washington Capitals pro scout Matt Bradley and the Stanley Cup at the Manotck Fire Station on Saturday, Nov. 17. Bradley, a Stittsville native, settled in Manotick with his family after he retired from the NHL. Mike Carroccetto photo
It was a memorable day for hockey fans in Manotick Sat., Nov. 17 as the Stanley Cup was a special visitor for the day. Washington Capitals scout former NHL player Matt Bradley brought the Cup to his five-year-old son’s IP practice at the Osgoode Arena in the morning. In the afternoon, he brought it to the first responders at the Manotick Fire Station, and then it was on to the Manotick Curling Club. As per tradition, each member of the Stanley Cupwinning team and front office gets to spend a day with the Cup. Bradley, a Stittsville native, spent 11 seasons in the NHL as a player. After playing junior hockey with the Kingston Frontenacs, he was a San Jose Sharks draft pick and spent five seasons in their system. He played for the Penguins for one year, the Capitals for six, and finished his career with the Florida Panthers. Bradley moved to Manotick following his retirement from playing, and joined the Capitals as a pro scout, watching opposing NHL teams and their AHL affiliates to identify players for possible trades or free agent signings. “It’s a good place to live because there are a lot of teams within a close vicinity,” Bradley said. Bradley and his family live on the south end of the island in the village and have settled into the community. “When I retired from playing I thought we were going to move back to Stittsville but my wife’s mom and stepdad were living in Manotick.” He said. “We came here to visit and we really liked the area, and we’re on the water which we really love. We built a home here and we’re going to be here for a long time.” Transitioning out of sports is difficult for any athlete, and for Bradley, it was an adjustment. “It was harder than I thought it would be,” Bradley said. “I knew it wouldn’t be easy. I moved away at 16 to play junior and I had basically been doing the same thing from 16 to 34. Your body is programmed so that when fall hits, you’re ready to go to training camp. When that doesn’t happen, it’s a weird
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Page 10 Friday, November 30, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER
THANK YOU, MANOTICK for another fabulous year!
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Where Quality Cedar Is alike Family Tradition wish all their friendsBest. and Lyle, Mark & the staff atand Perkins Customers the Season’s Lyle & Staff would likeFriends towould wish allto their customers the Season’s Best. H.L. Have a Safe and Happy Holiday would like to wish all their friends and Friends and Customers the Season’s and Have a SafeBest. andLumber Happy Holiday customers theHappy Season’s Best. Have a Safe and Holiday CO. Building Supplies Season’s Have a Safe and Happy Holiday Greetings LTD.
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Friday, November 30, 2018 Page 11
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Order questions your Easter Dinner by March 30th. or to place your order Pick-up either April 2nd or 4th. 613.518.6639. Send email orders We will betoclosed Good Friday and Easter Monday us at firstname.lastname@example.org Call us to place your order now
1135 Mill Street, Manotick
The Board and Staff of Watson's Mill would like to thank you for your support.
Wishing you and your loved ones a very happy holiday and a joyful New Year!
Page 12 Friday, November 30, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER
The MessengerJUST FOR FUN
HOW TO PLAY Fill in the grid so that every row, every column and every 3x3 box contains the numbers 1 through 9 only once. Each 3x3 box is outlined with a darker line. You already have a few numbers to get you started. Remember: You must not repeat the numbers 1 through 9 in the same line, column or 3x3 box.
JUST FOR FUN
CLUES ACROSS 1. Way to fish 4. Not us 8. “M*A*S*H” actor Alda 10. A store of valuable things 11. Bring on 12. Gave birth to horse 13. British poet Hunt 15. Swine-like 16. Asteroid 1532 __ 17. Devout 18. A boost 21. Licensed for Wall Street 22. Tooth caregiver 23. Political action committee 24. Make a soft murmuring sound 25. Porky is one 26. Taoism 27. 1950s sex symbol 34. Imprisonment 35. Small freshwater ducks 36. Happening later than it should have 37. Unit of measurement 38. Coen Bros’ “The Dude” does this 39. The destroyer (Hindu) 40. Kids take these to school 41. Flow or leak through 42. East Greenwich High School 43. Midway between south and southeast
CLUES DOWN 1. Many-colored flower 2. Strangers 3. One who is outcast 4. Transmitters 5. Theory of interconnection 6. Happening 7. Native of ancient Asian kingdom 9. Black (Span.) 10. Destructive storm 12. Condemn before-
hand 14. Baseball players do this 15. Exclamation that denotes disgust 17. When you expect to get there 19. Dreams up 20. Peacock network 23. Robbers 24. Beverage container 25. Celebrations 26. A way to change color
27. Bullheaded 28. Type of visual display 29. Easily purchased type of medication 30. City along the western Rhine 31. Animal disease 32. Martinis have these 33. Run away 34. Remove errors from 36. Slugger Ruth
Friday, November 30, 2018 Page 13
Classified Advertising Rates 30 cents per word, $8.00 minimum
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at tHe end of JulY/2018 mY CHeRiSHed Cat tillY went missing. She went missing at the Emerald Links Golf Course located off Mitch Owens Road between Manotick and Greely. She is a BLACK and WHITE TUXEDO CAT. She is spayed and micro-chipped and is about 2 and 1/2 years old. I have searched endlessly for her. Please, if anyone has any information about her, or has taken her into their home, please text or call me. Kerry at (613) 323-2084. Any information would be very much appreciated. Thank you.
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Page 14 Friday, November 30, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER
The MessengerFOCUS ON YOUTH Childhood health struggles gave student a unique outlook on life many amazing and inspirational people.”
Name: Morgan MacIntyre Age: 17
School: Osgoode Township High
by Phill Potter
Grade: 12 Parents: Kevin and Tracy Pets: “I have two dogs, Jasmine and Lily, a cat, Kitty, a horse, Rocky, and about 20 cows.”
Who are your favourite authors? “John Green and Nicholas Sparks books tend to be my books of choice.”
Accomplishments: “My family and I show cattle Part-time Work: “At the across Canada and the Eastend of the summer I start- ern US. Throughout my life, ed working at the Cooper I have participated in 10 NaPhysiotherapy clinic as a tional Junior Shows within Physiotherapy Assistant. In four different breed assothis position, I book appoint- ciations. In particular, the ments, help patients pay for Young Canadian Simmental their treatment, hook patients National Classics: I have up to IFC, and help with been the aggregate winner whatever the physiotherapist In 4/5 age divisions (novice, needs.” junior, intermediate.) Two of these wins have qualified me Favourite Subjects: “I a trip to the American Junior have always had an interest in National shows, once in 2016 science and math, but overall and another next summer. my favourite and probably While in my life I have my best subject, is biology. A had many health struggles. I lot of my love for biology has was diagnosed with atypical to do with the fact that I grew Hemolytic Uremic Syndrome up on a farm and in the hos- at 13 months old and received pital, which was all nurtured by weekly treatments for this by our biology teacher, Mrs lifelong disease. In 2016 I Bancej.” was diagnosed with epilepsy. I was extremely honWhat do you enjoy read- oured to be named the 2018 ing for pleasure? “While Children’s Miracle Network I don’t always have a lot of CHEO Champion presented time to read, cattle magazines by Walmart. Through this, I sale booksAdhave always Nov.and 20_Diversitea 11/16/18 8:10 PM 1 and volunteered havePage spoken peaked my interest.” at multiple events and met so
of 9 and 21 can participate in clubs ranging from beef to square dancing. After joining when I was eligible, I have participated in numerous clubs. This year alone I completed four: beef, cooking and social planning, square dancing, and fitness.”
the barn, either working on my show heifers, taking pictures, or just hanging around some of my best friends.”
Activities/Interests: “I have been affected by cancer Career Goals: “I will be in more ways than one, and to applying to universities all support the Canadian Cancer across Canada this year in Society, I’m the Co-Chair for hopes to achieve my Animal the Relay for Life committee Science Degree. With this, at my school this year. I am Why did you get involved I’ve been considering doing extremely excited to plan and host another life changing in what you do? “Growing research within the agriculup in the hospital has had ture industry.” event. As previously mentioned, many challenges, but has litComment: “I have reI show cattle primarily in the erally made me who I am. Simmental breed. For the past Being treated in the Oncol- quired a lot of support in my three years, I’ve been on the ogy Ward at CHEO exposed life to do the things I love and board of directors for the On- me to life and death situations my parents have always been tario Young Canadian Sim- at a very young age. While there every step of the way. mental Association. We plan my first friends were made They continue to take me to and run an extremely success- there, I watched the majority every cattle show I desire, of them pass away. I have a whether it be close to home, ful cattle showChristmas for Ontario 2018_Ad copy 11/9/18 5:58 PM Page 1 unique appreciation and out- or in Alberta or New Brunsjuniors in the cattle industry. Music is also a passion of look on life and plan to make wick. I have also had the supmine. I have been singing for the most of everything I do. From being raised on port of several of my teachas long as I can remember, and also taught myself how the farm, I have developed ers when I miss school due to to play guitar about 6 years a strong love for animals. I medical reasons. They always ago. I enjoy singing and play- spend most of my time out in help me do the best I can. ing music by myself, as well as entertaining others at cattle shows and sales throughout the year. In the past few years I have taken up a major interest in photography. Between candid photos of my friends, or just on the farm, professional photos of cattle (to Prints from Negatives, Slides or Prints market and sell), I have had a Colourize Black and White Photographs lot of practice. It is something I enjoy very much. Photo Collages Another major aspect of We can also frame it. my life is the 4H program. 4H is a youth organization, where kids between the ages
OTHS student Megan MacIntyre was named the 2018 Children’s Miracle Network CHEO Champion presented by Walmart. Phill Potter photo
Last but not least, the staff at CHEO and the CHEO Foundation have been another family to me since I walked in that first day. I could not be more grateful.”
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Friday, November 30, 2018 Page 15
p o h S
Be part of this campaign to support your neighbour
Mahogany Dock Project gets green light from Parks Canada
While driving south on Rideau Valley Drive, you may have noticed some work happening at Mahogany Harbour. Manotick Culture, Parks and Recreation Association (MCPRA) is pleased to report that the ‘top-of-bank’ construction of the Mahogany Landing has commenced. Next spring you can look forward to tying your boat or kayak up and popping into one of the local shops in the Village. D&G Landscaping, a local firm, and general contractor for the project, broke ground on Monday, October 29. While some work is weather dependent, most of the construction will be done in the next few weeks. The Parks Canada permit was issued October 24, 2018, allowing in-water work to commence. Although dock construction was being planned for the upcoming winter, at a significant cost savings, the recently received Parks Canada permit noted that ‘to protect fish spawning activity, Parks Canada no longer allows any in‐water work to take place in this section of the Rideau River between January 1st and June 30th of any given year.’ The in-water timing restrictions are set by the provincial Ministry of Natural Resources and Forestry, as they monitor fish species and populations, and Parks Canada delivers it through their permits. The timing windows were updated by MNRF at the end of 2017. As a result, every effort is being made to put the dock in now, pending water levels/ contractor availability, etc. If it’s not feasible, dock construction will have to be deferred to July 1, 2019. Prior to the issuance of the permit, Parks Canada required a ‘cultural resource study’ to determine if there were any ‘underwater resources’, e.g. remains of a grain elevator that once stood in the vicinity of the dock. A cultural consultant was contracted to conduct both a desktop
Manotick Hours of Operation: Hours of Operation: Monday – Friday ‐ 8am‐9pm Monday – Friday 8am 8pm Saturday – 8am‐6pm Saturday – 8am 6pm Sunday – 9am‐5pm Sunday – 9am 5pm
The Mews of Manotick
Proudly serving Manotick & surrounding area since 1964!
Councillor | Rideau-Goulbourn
Thank you for shopping
Scott.Moffatt@Ottawa.ca | (613) 580-2491 RideauGoulbourn.ca | @RideauGoulbourn Work on the Mahogany Harbour dock began in late October. and in-water review, and determined that there were no remains of a former dock, at the location of the proposed Mahogany Dock. The tender price for the park and dock is just slightly over $150,000, including the anticipated extra costs to put the helical piles in during the non-winter months. The funding goal has been met, concluding just recently with a successful joint grant application by MCPRA and the Manotick BIA, to Ottawa Tourism, for $15,000. A big thank you to the many generous project
donors, including MCPRA’s fundraising team: Chic Time 2017 & 2018 ($50,000), City of Ottawa ($50,000+), Kiwanis Club of Manotick ($25,000), Manotick BIA ($10,000), Manotick Village & Community Association ($1,000), individual and inkind donors and sponsors including Minto, D&G Landscaping, Annis O’Sullivan Vollebekk Land Surveyors, EQ Homes, Manotick Classic Boat Club, Splash Pools, Mack Family, Bowler Family, and Allan Haan. Thanks also go to Councillor Scott Moffatt, whose constant and con-
tinued support made the project feasible. The Mahogany Dock Initiative was first imagined in 1995 through an extensive community visioning exercise. The Journey since then has not been without its challenges. Moving forward, it’s hoped that both local residents and visitors will come to appreciate and enjoy the amenities at the new Mahogany Harbour Landing and its many benefits for the Village.
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Monday-Friday: 9 am - 8 pm Saturday: 9 am - 5 pm Sunday: 10 am - 4 pm
Monday - Friday: 7:30 am - 5:30 pm, Saturday: 7:30 am - 1:00 pm
Manotick Dental clinic
Paul’s Pharmacy (Across from Tim Hortons)
www.perkinslumber.ca 613-489-3735 North Gower
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Dr. Larissa Patterson (613) 692-6500 Dr. Harold Bobier (613) 692-4432 Dr. Jolieann Joseph (613) 692-4432 Dr. Donald Young (613) 692-4432
Page 16 Friday, November 30, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER
Public Consultation begins on Earl Armstrong Road extension The first meeting of the Public Consultation Group on the environmental assessment of the proposed extension of Earl Armstrong Road was held on November 14 and was attended by a small group of community representatives including the Manotick Village and Community Association. The City presented the parameters of the Environmental Assessment process for the extension of Earl Armstrong Road from Albion Road to Hawthorne Road along with their considerations and recommended route. City staff have examined a number of different routes for the extension and are recommending a route that has the least impact on property owners. The route will flow just north of the Casino lands. A public open house is planned for January 2019 and will be followed by more discussions with the Public Consultation Group. A subsequent public open house will be held before presentation of the final report to the City Transportation Committee and Council in spring of 2019. The Public Consultation Group enables representatives of community associations, public interest groups and City of Ottawa advisory committees to provide direct input on the environmental assessment study, advising and commenting on local issues and opportunities. The MVCA is in support of the extension of Earl Armstrong as it will provide a more direct route for industrial vehicles moving from east to west across the City and provide more connections to the LRT station at Bowesville.
VOICE by Grace Thrasher, President, Manotick Village and Community Association (MVCA)
off set for Saturday, January 26 at the Legion. Compete for the Amateur Golden Spoon award and have your chili sampled by more than 100 public tasters between noon and 2 p.m. Details at www.manotickvca.org
Around the Village
Looking for Chili chefs
Do you have a fabulous chili recipe? Register now for the annual Shiverfest Chili Cook-
Santa Claus Parade, December 1, 1 p.m.
This year the parade is being organized by the Manotick Kiwanis who are collecting food and cash donations for local food banks. The parade begins at the Manotick Arena and heads to Main and Bridge Street, before heading down Main Street to Eastman. Street closures will be in effect beginning at 12:45.
Renovations of the building at the corner of Bridge and Main are shaping up very nicely. We cannot wait to see the final results as this building is in a prime location for welcoming visitors to the Village. Mark your calendars for our annual winter carnival, Shiverfest! It will be held throughout the Village on January 25 and Holiday Bake Sale, 26. Details will be available December 1, 9 a.m. – 12 soon. p.m. Kiwanis are looking for Stock up on Christmas bakvolunteers to man the bar- ing at this annual fundraiser ricades for the Santa Claus held at Canadian Guide Dogs parade. If you are able to help for the Blind headquarters, out, email rczuba@sympatico. DIRECT RESPONSE MEDIA4120 GROUP Rideau Valley Drive ca 2285 Wyecroft Road North.
Kids of all ages can learn how to create your own Christmas ornament at this workshop at Dickinson House Museum. Materials are provided and there is no fee to participate.
event wraps up Olde Fashioned Christmas Weekend in the Village. Greely Arts and Crafts Sale, December 8, 11 a.m. – 4 p.m. The South Village Arts and Crafts Sale will be held at the South Village Recreation Centre, 6911 South Village Drive, Greely. A great time to purchase your Christmas gifts. Everyone welcome.
Christmas Carols at Sunset, Watson’s Mill, December 2, 5-6 p.m.
Family Story Time, Saturday and Tuesday, 10:30 – 11 a.m.
Heritage Christmas Ornament Workshop, December 1 and 2, 11 a.m. – 4 p.m.
Join in singing your favourite new and old carols. This
Songs, stories and rhymes for children of all ages accom-
Oakville, ON L6L 5L7 Canada (905) 465-1233 | 1 (866) 993-0600
Community Events email@example.com | drmg.com
St. James’ Christmas Olde Fashioned Christmas, Market, December 1, 10 December 1 and 2, 10REQUEST a.m. – 5 APPROVAL a.m. – 3 p.m. p.m. PUBLICATION: SOLO CARD
This packed inAD SIZE: 10.875”wweekend x 5.25”h DOCKET NUMBER: 158188 cludes a crafters market at PUBLICATION XXX days, Watson’s Mill DATE: on both a Manotick Family ChristSOLO CARD SIDE 1 mas Party at Manotick United Church following the Santa
The Church’s annual market features baked goods, homemade preserves and relishes, crafts, St. James Bistro serving lunch, Santa’s Emporium and Children’s Tiny Town where children can do their
New sign for Miller’s Oven
panied by a parent or caregiver. This free event is being offered by the Manotick Public Library. YOMA – Friday Night Drop In, 7-9:30 p.m. For youth age 12-17. For more information, visit yoma.ca, email us at youth. firstname.lastname@example.org or call us at 613-296-1202 Got an event happening in Manotick? Please email email@example.com to get it included in an upcoming newsletter. Follow us on Twitter @ manotickvca and Facebook
Any correction to the ad must be requested by the customer within 48 HOURS of receiving this approval request in order to meet the closing
PRODUCTION ARTIST:years JH Twenty-five ago, Jesper Lind, owner Northern Works, dates,of which vary from oneSign issue to another. designed and put
place the DATE:in JUNE 13, 2018
original Miller’s Oven signs. AnNOTE: update needed it CHANGES was timely as PLEASE YOUR was AD WILL RUN “AS IS”and UNLESS ARE MADE Millers Oven is celebrating 35 years of operation December 12th. PicTOcontinuous THIS PROOF, SO PLEASE CHECK OFFERS, EXPIRY DATES, CONTACT REVISION: 07 & ALL WRITTEN COPY. Middaugh, Lynda Jentured from left to right are Jerry Mask,INFORMATION Mary Newman, Anne kins, Jim Stewart (kneeling), Jesper Lind (Northern Sign Works), Barb Usher, Colin promote your business Crosbie and Kerry Crosby (Head Cook).Thank you for using DRMG toGary Coulombe photo
YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD FAMILY DENTIST
City consulting on Riverwalk Park Plan
The City is consulting on a concept plan for a new park proposed by Regional Group to be constructed at the end of Kelly Marie Drive, adjacent to the new Riverwalk development. The name of the park will be Washka Park. Details on the plan, along with a short survey, are located here https:// ottawa.ca/en/city-hall/publicengagement/projects/washkapark Comments must be submitted by December 7.
Claus parade, a Victorian Tea and Penny Sale at 5322 Long Island Drive, hot chocolate, games and pictures with Santa on Saturday. Breakfast with Father and Merry Christmas at the Mill Tavern kicks off Sunday’s activities which feature horse drawn rides, hot chocolate and apple cider, roasted chestnuts, a free Old Fashioned Cookie and strolling carollers from noon – 4 p.m.
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990 River Rd. Manotick DentistryatManotick.ca Printed by
Friday, November 30, 2018 Page 17
The MessengerSPORTS Shootout win in Embrun gives Richmond Royals second straight win
For the first time in the CCHL2 junior hockey season, the Richmond Royals have strung together consecutive wins. The Royals, who had lost nine of their last 10 games, shut out the Arnprior Packers 5-0 at home before beating Embrun 4-3 in a shootout on the road Saturday. On Sun., Nov. 18, the Royals hosted the Arnprior Packers and Eric Tessier made 38 saves for his first shutout as a Royal in a 5-0 win. Ryan Bonfield had two goals and an assist and Ethan Vaslet added a pair of goals for the Royals. Patrick Yates also scored. Right wingers Adam Goodfellow and Aidan Parnell each had two assists with one each going to Gabriel Di Virgilio, Willem Brandt, Ryan Bouley, Owen Nevins and Dale Kilby. On Saturday, Patrick Yates was the game’s first star with a goal, two assists and the shootout winner in a 4-3 win over the Embrun Panthers.
Adam Goodfellow also had a goal and two assists, while Ryan Bonfield, the game’s second star, had a goal, an assist, and a shootout goal. Willem Brandt added an assist. Eric Tessier turned in another strong performance in goal, stopping 34 of 37 shots, including the last 24 he faced, as well as both shots he faced in the shootout. The Royals are still in eighth place in the CCHL2 Martin Division with 10 points in 19 games, but with a game in hand on Winchester and three on Embrun – both teams the Royals have beaten this year – getting out of the division basement is in sight. The Royals are in CharLan Saturday before hosting Casselman Sunday in Richmond at 1:30 p.m. The following weekend could be a big one for the Royals, as they are in Winchester to play the Hawks Fri., Dec. 7 before hosting Embrun in Richmond Sun., Dec. 9 at 1:30 p.m.
Richmond Royals goalie Eric Tessier covers up a loose puck. Tessier got his first shutout of the season last weekend as the Royals shut out the Arnprior Packers 5-0. Jeff Morris photo
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Page 18 Friday, November 30, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER
Knox scores last second goal to give Major Pee Wee Romans 4-3 win
Osgoode Richmond Romans Minor Hockey Report
Major Novice B
The Stittsville Rams went into Manotick Sun., Nov. 18 and defeated the Osgoode Richmond Roans 7-0.
Minor Atom B
The Osgoode Richmond Romans held off a late rally to beat the Mississippi Thunder Kings 4-3 Fri. Nov. 16. James Haggar scored an unassisted goal in the first, and then second period goals by Colton Hart, Auston Richer and Cameron Gibson gave the Romans a 4-0 lead. Austin Richer, Gibson and Eddie Jaquemet had assists. The Thunder Kings came back with one in the second and two in the third, but goalie Jack Montgomery shut the door for the win. The following day, the Romans were beaten 5-3 in Navan by the Cumberland Grads. Jack Kean scored two goals and Jack Brown added
one. James Haggar and Reid Hapke had assists. On Fri., Nov. 23 in Manotick, Ames Haggar and Jack Kean each had a goal and an assist as the Romans tied the Nepean Raiders White 2-2.
Major Atom B
Russell Small scored twice and Carter Sul had two assists as the Romans defeated the Nepean Raiders 3-1 Sun., Nov. 18 in Manotick. Wyatt Allen had a goal and an assist, and Cooper King, Spencer Dey and Brody McEachern had assists. Lawrence Hall was the winning goalie. On Fri., Nov. 23 in Manotick, the Romans tied the Ottawa Sting 3-3. Russell Small, Marcus Easton and Cooper King all scored for the Romans. Wyatt Allen, Easton Kelly and Spencer Dey each had assists.
Minor Pee Wee B
On Sun., Nov. 25, the Romans dropped a tough 2-1 decision to Nepean in Manotick. Patrick Leveque scored the
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TREATMENTS made easy.
Major Pee Wee B
Jack Knox scored a last second goal from Ben Gibson and Lukas Vander Becht to give the Romans a 4-3 comeback win over the ClarenceRockland Crush Fri., Nov. 16 in Manotick. Paul Beaudry scored from Luke Shewfelt in the first, and Garrett Rochon scored from Gabriel Carty and Alexander Oster in the second. With the Crush ahead 3-2 in the third, Beaudry scored his second of the game from Carson Nixon to tie the score at 3-3, setting the stage for Knox’s dramatic winner. Peter Blythe was the winning goalie. On Wed., Nov. 21 in Richmond, the Romans fell 4-2 to the Ottawa West Golden Knights. Jack Knox and Garrett Rochon scored, with assists going to Lukas Vander Vecht, Hudson Kosloski and Ben Gibson.
Minor Bantam B
third period power play goal from Jeffrey Huang and Cole Haughton to lift the Minor Bantam Romans to a 3-2 win over Metcalfe Sat., Nov. 17. Graeme Hollinger scored from James Yang and Carson Richer in the first, and Marco Borrello scored from Hollinger and Justin Vandenberg in the second. Jaden Veige was the winning goalie. The following day in Manotick, the Romans lost 2-0 to the Leitrim Hawks. On Mon., Nov. 19 in Manotick the Romans were edged 4-3 by the Casselman-Embrun Ice Dogs. David Kean, Graeme Hollinger and Carson Richer scored for the Romans with assists going to Marco Borrello, Wyatt Carr, James Yang and John Hardie. On Nov. 22 in Orleans, David Kean scored the winning goal in the third period as the Romans defeated the Orleans Blues 4-3. Graeme Hollinger, Marco Borrello and Antonio Caparelli also scored. Caparelli added two assists with one each going to Bor-
rello, Wyatt Carr, James Yang, Xavier Walrond and Shaun Clost. Jalen Palawek was the winning goalie.
Sean Millar’s third goal of the game was the winner as the Ottawa West Golden Knights beat the Romans 4-3 Sat., Nov. 17 in Richmond. Sam Fisher, Owen Chatland and Gavin Kenny scored for the Romans. Connor Gorman and Brady Sinclair had two assists with Emily Sunstrum adding one. The next day, the Romans lost 4-1 to the Ottawa Sting. Gavin Kenny scored a power play goal from Ethan Mulligan.
The Osgoode Richmond Romans were handed a 5-2 loss in Richmond Sat., Nov. 17. Nolan Edwards scored from Carter Edwards, and Kaelen Knor scored from Thomas Fulton and Mitchell Beacom. On Wed., Nov. 21 in Goul-
bourn, the Leitrim Hawks scored four times in the final period to beat the Romans 5-4. Kaelen Knor, Robert Allen, Tristan Hotte and Mitchell Beacom scored for the Romans. Trevor Christie, Carter Edwards, Cameron Ferguson, Jack Sloan, Nolan Edwards and Mitchell Cross had assists.
The West Carleton Crusaders doubled the Romans 4-2 Sat., Nov. 17 in Beckwith. Adam Brown scored from Cole Ehrl and Callum Payne, and Damien Simmonds had an unassisted goal for the Romans. On Nov. 18 at Minto Arena, the Romans tied the Ottawa West Golden Knights 3-3. Cole Ehrl, Damien Simmonds and Michael Gilchrist scored for the Romans. On Nov 22, the Nepean Raiders beat the Romans 4-2. Jack Gillis had a goal and an assist, with Adam Brown adding a goal. Shayne Driscoll and Calum Payne also had assists.
These cards accepted
lone Romans goal from Connor Labelle.
Complimentary in-home consultations SHADES ∙ SHUTTERS ∙ DRAPERY HUNTER DOUGLAS AND MORE
• St James Anglican Church Manotick Christmas Market Saturday December 1st 10:00 - 3:00 1138 Bridge St Homemade traditional Christmas puddings our speciality! Children’s Tiny Town - “kids only” shopping on child’s budget; gifts purchased will be wrapped & tagged, ready for under the tree! • Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind will host its 9th annual Holiday Bake Sale on Saturday, December 1, 2018 from 9:00am-12:00pm. • The West Ottawa Ladies Chorus Annual Christmas Concert, Sing with Festive Cheer! Friday evening December 7th at 7 pm and again on Saturday afternoon December 8th at 2:30 pm at St. Paul’s Anglican Church in Kanata. Tickets are available online through the website at www.westotttawaladieschorus.ca. • The Compassionate Friends Worldwide Candle Lighting Celebration in memory of all children who have died will take place on December 9th, 2018 at St. Augustine’s Church Hall, 1060 Baseline Road in Ottawa. Please bring a free-standing picture of your child/ren and arrive at 6:30 pm for a prompt 7pm start. Candles will be provided and there is no charge to attend. For more details please visit
www.tcfottawa.net or firstname.lastname@example.org • Ottawa Newcomers Club - non-profit, social 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 email@example.com. • First Friday of each month, Old Time Fiddle Music & Dance Greely Community Centre, 1448 Meadow Drive, Greely. For additional info call 613 489-2697. • 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 firstname.lastname@example.org 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, email@example.com
Thanks to all the volunteers and sponsors who make these events possible
For free advertising for your not-for-profit community events email firstname.lastname@example.org
Friday, November 30, 2018 Page 19
Lanark-Carleton Hockey League scores and results November 16
Novice A Stittsville (1) 5 Richmond 2 (Cullen Ralph 1G, Conley Clapp 1G, Quinn Beyer, 2A) Novice B Stittsville (2) 2 Richmond 1 (Robert Wallace 1G, Liam Charlebois 1A) Carleton Place (1) 1 Osgoode Rideau (3) 1 (Jack Dunwoodie 1G, Finley Little 1A, David Cooper 1A) Bantam B Pakenham 4 Osggode Rideau (1) 2 (William Hunter 1G, Cameron Watson 1G, Thomas Dale 2A, Josh Gnanapragasam 1A, William Gardiner W) West Carleton (2) 3 Osgoode Rideau (2) 1 (Joshua Downey 1G) Juvenile Osgoode Rideau 2 (Justin Gauthier 1G, Paul Serafini 1G, Ethan Petersen 2A, Jack Gorman 1A, J. Cuddy-Benson W) West Carleton 1
Novice A Perth Lanark 6 Osgoode Rideau 1 (James Ambler 1G, Braden Bachmann 1A)
Joseph Abounehme 1A) Pee Wee B Osgoode Rideau (2) 5 (Julian McCullogh 3G 1A, Dawson Drolet 1G 1A, Nelson Kazula 2A, Duncan Olthof 1G, Benjamin Alguire 1A, Maxin Fenton W) Stittsville (7) 3 Pee Wee C Osgoode Rideau 9 (Ethan Bachmann 3G 1A, Joseph McEwen 2G 1A, Kurtis Proctor 1G 2A, Avery Poulin 2G, Colton Poulin 2A, Aiden Jackman 1G, Callum O’Connor 1A, Tristan Abbott 1A, Nicholas Jackson 1A, Lochlan Vergie 1A, Aidan McKerracher W) Stittsville (1) 1 Bantam B West Carleton (3) 6 Osgoode Rideau (2) 1 (Rielly Finucane 1G, Coleson Kaluza 1A) Osgoode Rideau (3) 4 (Jacody Starr 2G 2A, Connor Diffey 2G 1A, Benjamin Neidert 2A, Darwin Jegachandran 1A, Clark Priaulx 1A Alex Panchuk W) Stittsville (2) 3 Midget B
Stittsville (1) 6 Richmond (2) 1 (Grace Kinkade 1G, James Sample 1A) Osgoode Rideau (1) 3 (Cole Priaulx 2G, Thomas Glatzmayer 1G, Thomas Forrester 1A, Brian Forrester 1A, Blake Mulligan 1A, Dylan Stephenson W) Almonte Pakenham (2) 1
Novice B Richmond 4 (Robert Wallace 3G Frederick Pettigrew 2A, Jackson Murray 2A, Lucas Chant 1G, Finley Hull 1A, Ryker MacLean W) Almonte Pakenham 2 Novice C Perth Lanark 5 Osgoode Rideau (1) 0 Stittsville (1) 6 Osgoode Rideau (2) 3 (Theo Gaudet 1G, Koltin Fluegel 1G, Quinn Hogan 1G) Atom B Richmond (1) 7 (Noah Nemchin 3G 1A, Sabrina Belyea 1G 1A, Mackenzie White 1G 1A, Dawson Lawson-Thompson 1G 1A, Ethan White 1G 1A, Zach-
ary Rotar 2A, Thomas Case 1A, Zachary Finigan W) West Carleton (2) 0 Osgoode Rideau (3) 5 (Harrison Markham 2G, Olivier Hotte 1G 1A, Preston Hawkins Kavanagh 1G 1A, Declan Hill 2A, Joseph Abouncheme 2A, Liam Hogan 2A, Chase Tomlinson 1G, Jack Malleau 1A, Brayden Nixon W) Stittsville (4) 1 Pee Wee B Osgoode Rideau (2) 2 (Julian McCullogh 2Gm Nelson Kaluza 2A, Duncan Olthof 1A, Avery Santaromita Villa 1A, Maxin Fenton W) Richmond (1) 1 (Marek Blaczczyk 1G, Callum Schrader 1A, Connel Browne 1A) Pee Wee C Osgoode Rideau 2 (Ethan Bachmann 1G, Jackson Vander Vecht 1G, Drake Buch 1A, Avery Poulin 1A, Nicholas Jackson 1A) Richmond 2 (Hana Jones 2G, Nicholas Pistor 1A, Liam Henderson 1A)
Novice B West Carleton 3 Richmond 0 Novice C Stittsville (2) 3 Osgoode Rideau (2) 2 (Koltin Fluegel 2G, Aleksei Gagnon 1A, Quinn Hogan 1A) Atom B Stittsville (6) 4 Osgoode Rideau (1) 2 (William Dolinki 1G, Stewart McDonnell 1G, Preston Harvey 1A, Dex Hawley 1A) Stittsville (5) 4 Osgoode Rideau (2) 2 (Ethan Smith 1G, Hugo Lowery 1G, Ryan Kearns 1A) Stittsville (1) 5 Osgoode Rideau (3) 1 (Olivier Hotte 1G,
Osgoode-Richmond Romans Major Novice Rep B hockey players Mark Rathwell, Jacob Farrell, Chalotte Wheeler and Austin Reid snag a photo with the Stanley Cup at the Manotck Fire Station on Saturday, Nov. 17. Mike Carroccetto photo
20-50% OFF OUR FALL & WINTER “FASHION” COLLECTIONS
Pee Wee B Osgoode Rideau (1) 2 (Mason Vriend 1G 1A, Griffin Spicer 1G, George Myles 1A, James Wadden W) Stittsville (4) 1
Patrick Langlois 1A, Russell Tweedie 1A, Aidan MacLean 1A, Jeremy Babineau W) Richmond (1) 3 (Wyatt Morrow 2G 1A, Curtis Hermans 1G 2A, Jacob Barkley 2A, William Gault 1A)
Midget B Osgoode Rideau (2) 7 (Ethan Gagnon 2G 1A, Caelen McCullogh 1G 1A, Orion Etele 1G 1A, Samuel Smith 1G 1A, Jackson Loy 1G 1A, James Griesbach 1G 1A, Parker Tweedie 2A,
Juveline West Carleton (2) 3 Osgoode Rideau 3 (Bailey Bracken 1G 1A, Andrew Avon 1G 1A, Justin Gauthier 1G, Craig Flake 1A, Shane McNeely 1A, Colin Thomas 1A, Ethan Petersen 1A)
Manotick Kiwanis Club Christmas Tree Lot opening Sat., Dec. 1 Manotick Kiwanis News The Kiwanis Club of Manotick regular meetings are held on the first and third Tuesdays of each month in the Legion Hall, Manotick, September to June; we invite you to come for 6 p.m. with dinner at 6:30. Most meetings have a guest speaker. June to August meetings are casual and held at various locations. Check the Kiwanis web site at www.manotickkiwanis.org Bingos are held on the third Monday of each month at 6;45 pm for the residents at Hyfield Place and on the 2nd Wednesday of each month at 6:45 pm for the residents at Carleton Lodge, Sept. to June. These bingos are fun for the residents and for the Kiwanians who organize and help with them. The Kiwanis Christmas Tree Lot beside the Home Hardware in Manotick will be opening Sat., Dec. 1. Kiwanis Cakes are for sale
at various locations – they make a great gift! Our club is proud to sponsor and be involved with many community service and fundraising activities. Please watch future issues of the Messenger for action and event information.
President: Gary Coulombe, Past President: Richard Czuba, PresidentElect: TBD Secretary: Rick Coates, Treasurer: Harvey Nielsen
Peter Bachelor, Kasey Krzyzanowski, Neil Usher, Richard McDonald, and Claudette Periard The Kiwanis Club of Manotick encourages you to support the initiative to shop locally. “Kiwanis is a global organization of volunteers dedicated to improving the world, one child and one community at a time”.
Women’s Designer and Prêt-à-Porter Fashions 5528 MANOTICK MAIN STREET - Manotick ON. 613-692-3200
Page 20 Friday, November 30, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER
Dining Out uring Feat
Gatherings with friends and family are a big part of the holiday season. Many people travel during the holidays to spend time with distant relatives, but those same people often want to gather with those loved ones who live nearby as well. Thus an abundance of gatherings comes in December, when office parties, dinners with family and festivities with friends have a way of dominating the last five weeks of
Stress-free holiday hosting tips
All of those gatherings translate to a lot of holiday hosting, and hosts can easily feel overwhelmed as they try to juggle hosting duties with everything else that comes along during this time of year. Dining out can help relieve some of the holiday stress. Dining out has many advantages, including no cleanup once the meal is over and a more varied menu that provides guests more choices than the standard holiday fare. Dining out can also prove less expensive for the holiday host. The tab at the end of a
night on the town can be split among the guests, whereas the food bill when hosting a holiday dinner at home is often left to the host and the host alone. • Call around. A favorite restaurant might be tops on your list, but do some comparison shopping before settling on a restaurant. Prices can vary greatly when it comes to private parties, and some might not even be capable of accommodating the kind of large party that might accompany you for a holiday dinner. • Pick a restaurant that’s accessible to everyone. Guests can
stay overnight when a holiday dinner is at a relative’s house. However, guests will almost certainly be driving home after a holiday dinner at a restaurant. Make everyone’s post-meal commute home as easy as possible by choosing a centrally located restaurant that’s equidistant from everyone’s home. • Is the restaurant’s pricing flexibile. There might be room for negotiation regarding the menu, including choices on the food and beverages being offered, but you’ll never know if you don’t ask. Traditional holiday fare will likely be available,
“IN HOUSE ITEMS MADE FRESH FROM SCRATCH”
but discuss alternatives to such menu items, including if there is anything for vegetarians or if there is a gluten-free meal option. In addition, some restaurants might be willing to negotiate price, especially for large parties. • Don’t forget invitations. Treat the holiday dinner like you might treat a wedding reception or a birthday party. Include directions to the restaurant in your invitations, and remind guests that holiday traffic might require they leave earlier to make it to the restaurant on time for the start of the meal.
GREAT ``NEW`` MENU OPTIONS
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
Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
7 Days A Week
Manotick Messenger, November 30, 2018