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The MessengerNEWS

Former South Carleton High School student killed in accident He was described by his family as charming and kind with a gentle soul who had a passion and love for his family and friends and all things outdoors. Family and friends said good bye to Joshua Eardley, 17, at St. Clare’s Church in Dwyer Hill Saturday. The former South Carleton High School student died from injuries during an accident at a construction site in Barrhaven on the night of Thanksgiving Monday. John Wells, 19, was arrested on the scene following the incident. He was charged with criminal negligence causing death, impaired driving causing death, dangerous driving causing death, driving with a blood-alcohol level over 80 mg per 100 millilitres causing death, and taking a vehicle without consent. The accident, referred to by Ottawa Police as a “misadventure”, took place on Freshwater Way in the Barrhaven community of Half Moon Bay. Addison Esprit, who lives near the scene of the tragedy, told CBC News in an interview that a shirtless man covered in blood pounded on his door, urgently asking someone to call 911. Esprit told CBC the man had said he had accidentally driven over his friend after they had gone for a drunken joyride on stolen heavy machinery. Paramedics arrived at the scene at about 8:45 p.m. Eardley was pronounced dead at the scene. Wells was arrested at the scene and appeared in court the next day. Police allege he was driving a stolen JLG telescopic forklift on a con-



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The MessengerNEWS ARAC approves zoning amendment to Minto Mahogany Phase 2 The City of Ottawa Agricultural and Rural Affairs Committee has approved a zoning by-law amendment that will facilitate progress with Phase 2 of the Minto Mahogany development. The draft plan for Phases 2, 3 and 4 received approval in September, and the approval was for Phase 2 zoning. The next two phases are still subject to zoning approval. Phase 2 of the project includes units that back onto Phase 1. It also includes three areas zoned for park space as well as a school plot for an elementary school. The plan also includes adult lifestyle bungalows, which Rideau-Goulbourn Councillor Scott Moffatt says are internalized within the development and do not back onto any existing homes. “We touched on some of the concerns that were raised during the public meeting last fall,” said Moffatt, who is also Chair of the ARAC Committee. “Those concerns included the size of the lots backing onto Potter Drive – that was addressed through this application so those have been widened to what they were intended to be.” Also addressed was the type of units backing onto Percival Crescent. Moffatt said that, at one point, Minto was proposing adult lifestyle bungalows backing onto Percival, but the original plan had put larger lot singles backing onto Percival to match what is already on Percival That has been changed back to the larger lot singles backing onto Percival. “Those were the two main concerns that were



Minto is proposing 897 housing units in Phases 2-4. They will include a mix of housing types with varying lot sizes, a school, parks, open space and a roadway network, with two connections to Century Road. When completed, the entire Mahogany Community will contain a maximum of 1,400 dwelling units. Notification and public consultation was undertaken in accordance with the city’s public notification and public policy pro-

cesses. As a result of the public notification, the city received 30 written submissions and two petitions signed by 34 residents from Potter Drive and Percival Crescent. A statutory public meeting was held in November, 2017 at the Rideau Valley Conservation Authority. More than 40 residents attended the presentation made by Minto. Councillor Moffatt and representatives from the community associations were in attendance.




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brought forward and they were both addressed,” Moffatt said. “The plan here conforms to the secondary plan, it conforms to the official plan, and it conforms to the original draft plan that was submitted years ago.” Phases 2, 3 and 4 of the project are bounded by Mahogany Creek, Manotick Estates to the north, Century Road to the south, and future development lands on First Line Road to the west.

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The MessengerMunicipal Election School board trustees play an important role in our communities

By John Shearer RichmondHub.ca Selecting a candidate for the school board you support is an important task that is often made difficult by a general lack of information about who is running and what they stand for. It is unfortunate candidates are not required to submit a brief publicly available outline of who they are, their qualifications and goals when they file their papers for candidacy. It is little wonder there is apathy on the part of voters when information upon which to make a choice is not readily available. In this vein we have attempted to contact each candidate to fill that void in information. Trustees play an important oversight role in the operation of our schools and are vital contacts for parents who need help negotiating the complexities of the system. Public school trustees will have to deal with a provin-

cial government that wants to change many things from the way math is taught to a revised sex-ed curriculum. Your voices need to be heard. This is in addition to the large budgets the trustees control in offering education to our most important resources, our children. This is important work, so it is hoped this article will help you with your choice where you have one. There are choices in two boards. Long time trustee John Curry ran uncontested for the Ottawa Catholic School Board. The same happened with Chad Mariage, elected by acclimation at Conseil des écoles catholiques du CentreEst. Unfortunately, several candidates did not respond to repeated attempts to reach them and there is no readily available information about them on-line. Here is a brief snapshot provided by each Ottawa

Carleton District School Board candidate who responded: Jon Flemming


Why I’m Getting Involved:- I am a partner in a small construction company in Ottawa. Every year, my business partner and I interview dozens of recent graduates who are looking for their first job. This is what I’ve noticed: Students are unprepared:- I see far too many kids leaving school completely unprepared for the real world – in particular, their English and math skills are lacking. Our school system is failing:- For years, the academic achievement trends in Ottawa’s public schools have been negative. There is too much at risk to continue to let the same people, with agendas and values that don’t put student achievement first, to run our school system. It is

time for change:- This fall’s election is our opportunity to reverse the decades-long slide in academic outcomes and change the system for the better. I’ll never stop fighting for students:- I’ve never been the kind of guy who can stand on the sidelines when action is needed. As a commonsense, pragmatic conservative, if elected, I will never stop fighting to ensure our students’ best interests remain the focus of our public school system. I’ve spoken with hundreds of students and parents, who want a Trustee who will fight for their priorities. They want someone who will work with, instead of fight against, our new government to make positive change. Website: www.jonfortrustee.ca Brandon Rabideau rabideaubrandon@ gmail.com I am running because

it’s time for a change at the Ottawa-Carleton District School Board. It’s time for a fresh voice – Your Voice. I am running because I feel that our trustees should represent their communities to the board and not the board to their communities. As your elected trustee I will open lines of communication and be responsive to you. I will respect our front-line staff. I will fight for local control over decisions that directly affect your children’s education. I will provide sound governance and stewardship of your tax dollars. I will be open to all solutions that make for a better experience of the OCDSB for all stakeholders, regardless of ideology. I will advocate for sound planning which is long-term, effective, measurable, and accountable. This way we can avoid decisions which are made in crisis mode on arbitrarily tight deadlines.

OCDSB trustees make decisions that affect the next generation but there are no young people elected to the board, in fact the incumbent trustee for Zone 1 has held the position since 1994. It’s time for a change. I will bring a fresh voice and perspective to the board. Website: brandon4trustee.com Lynn Scott (Incumbent) voteforlynnscott@ gmail.com As the current trustee for Zone 1, I know that some important decisions will be coming in the next four years. In Zone 1, we will need to consider carefully how to draw the right boundaries for the new public high school in Stittsville, recognizing the continuing growth in the Fernbank lands and also the growth in Richmond and Manotick.

Trustees continues on page7

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Friday, October 19, 2018 Page 5

Sidewalks in Manotick Village Core in need of repair

Our last column highlighted the results of a Walkability Survey and noted the poor condition of the sidewalks throughout the Village Core. While a few segments of the sidewalks on Main and Mill Streets have been replaced in recent years, there are many older portions where chunks of concrete are disappearing and cracks are appearing, making it a very uneven and unsafe surface for seniors and those with mobility challenges. The condition of our sidewalks has been a long standing issue with the City of Ottawa and it would be nice to see the City step up and repair all of the sidewalks along Bridge and Main Street as a start. If you have experienced any difficulty in navigating Village sidewalks, please let me know at president@manotickvca.org as this will help us to make the case for an immediate fix.

Subdivison Plan approved for Mahogany Phase 2

Minto has moved one step closer to starting development of Phase 2 of the Mahogany development with the approval of its plan of subdivision at Agriculture and Rural Affairs Committee on October 4 and approval at City Council on October 10. The developer has responded to all of the comments received at its public consultation held in November 2017. One of the issues raised at the meeting focussed on the size of the lots backing on to homes located on Potter Drive. The On-


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

tario Municipal Board had ruled that these lots should be an average size of 22 metres. As a result, lot sizes will be a minimum of 22 metres (about 72 feet) with one lot slightly smaller than that at around 70 feet. The phase will include 878 homes, a school and community park. As the development continues to grow, we will be monitoring traffic volumes to ensure that the appropriate infrastructure is put in place.

Membership in the Manotick Village and Community Association

Your Community Association is looking for new and renewing members. As an advocate for local residents on municipal issues, such as sidewalks and traffic, it is important that we have your support. The more members we have, the greater our voice at City Hall. Membership is only $10 for a single and $15 for a family and you can sign up at www.manotickvca. org

Around the Village

Did you know that you can donate to help to maintain Remembrance Park? This lovely gem next to Watson’s Mill reflects our armed forces and the heritage of the Park site through

commemorative plaques and plants. A $10 donation will get you a tax receipt. More information about the Maintaining Memories Fund can be found at www.manoticklegion.ca The Questions and Answers from the September All-Candidates Meeting are now posted on the Manotick Village and Community Association web site www.manotickvca.org Please vote on October 22. The Ward 21 polling station will be located at the Manotick Arena and Ward 20 polling station will be at St. Mark High School on Dozois Road. You can check to see where you have to vote by going to www.Ottawa.ca/vote

Community Events Haunt Nights, October 18 – 20, 7 p.m.

The popular haunt nights are back at Watson’s Mill, which is turned into a terrifying threefloor haunted house that will leave you scared of things that go bump in the night. Not recommended for children under 10. Tickets are $5 and can be purchased at the door. More info: www.watsonsmill.com

Blood Donor Clinic, October 24, 1-7 p.m.

Help save a life by donating a pint of blood at the Manotick United Church. Walk-ins are welcome.

Pumpkin Spectacular, October 25, 3:30 – 7:30 p.m.

CIBC is hosting a free com-





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munity pumpkin night at their offices at 1160 Beaverwood Road. It features over 75 hand carved pumpkins, candy for kids, live music, costumes and refreshments.

Community Dancing in Manotick

Friday, October 26th, from 7 to 9:30pm, at the Manotick United Church: Interested in a fun, interactive session of dance, laughter & music? Join the Ever Hopeful Stringband and caller Pippa Hall for a family-friendly, alcohol-free evening of community dancing, including circles, squares and contras. Each dance is taught and the whole family is invited. The evening begins with simple dances, followed by dances that build on skills as the evening progresses. $10 / $5 ages 12-18 / under 12 free / family max $20. Information 613-692-4576. http://dance. manotick.net

Children’s Hallowe’en Party, October 27, 1 – 4 p.m.

Watson’s Mill is the lo-

cale for this afternoon party which features fun and friendly Hallowe’en games and crafts for all. Come and show off your costume! www.watsonsmill.com

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 info: www. itrtheatre.com

Holiday Decorations, 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. Non-members $10.00.

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

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

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

For youth age 12-17. For more information, visit yoma.ca, email us at youth.of.manotick@ gmail.com or call us at 613-2961202 Got an event happening in Manotick? Please email president@manotickvca.org to get it included in an upcoming newsletter. Follow us on Twitter @manotickvca and Facebook


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We all have our fears

Messenger Editorial

Standing up for what is right


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

Thanksgiving is out of the way, and it’s who dress up in clowns, even when they time to start thinking about Halloween again. aren’t, as they say, “clowned up.” After all, we just digested an insane There is actually a word for this fear. It’s All of us who have kids in organized activities are hoping for the same things. We ur Camount Ommunity of turkey, potatoes, gravy and so- called coulrophobia. Johnny Depp suffers want the kids to be focused and we hope to keep them active. Most importantly, we O hope dium, so why not chase it a few weeks later from it, but I guess he is okay with pirates. they are learning life lessons along the way. Messenger with handfuls of mini Kit Kat bars? When Daniel Radcliffe played Harry Potter And when those values erode Editorial or fall by the wayside, we all shake our heads. A situation like this happened recently in a local Nepean Eagles NCAFA midget I have never been scared of the monsters he encountered Lord Voldemort and every footballAre league,you made upmore of playersCanadian 16-18 years of age. and the goblins at Halloween. supernatural and mythSimply put, an opposing club got caught doing something illegal. The coaches were But I have been scared of ical being imaginable. than a fifth grader? speaking into microphones and had planted a communication device inside the quarterclowns. FROM THE But Daniel Radcliffe is back’sWith helmet. According Football is all clearly against the rules. The team Canada Day approachingtonext week, it isCanada, a good timethis for us to One of my earliest Hallowterrified of clowns, too. on what NCAFA it means to beand Canadian. hadreflect informed the officials that they were using a communication device, een memories was answering Even P Diddy is afraid Do we take being Canadian for granted? but the understanding was that be between a coach up on a Better yet, how do new Canadians feelthe aboutcommunication being Canadian? Somewould of us the door after I had been taken of clowns. and to refugees as opportunists, not wanting to give but rooflook or upon in aimmigrants press box a coach on the sideline. out trick or treating in a ghost Had I known then very willing to take. Perhaps, for some people, that is true, but when you Complicating is the fact that teams Quebec – the Ottawa area midgets attend a celebration matters for new Canadians, such as the one hostedfrom by Nepeancostume, which consisted of what I just read, that he MP Pierre Poilievre at Motherwith TeresaMontreal High School in Barrhaven last allowed to use these devices. playCarleton an interlocking schedule teams – are a bed sheet thrown over me. is a coulrophobe like me, month, you can see the excitement and the thankfulness in the eyes of every The team in question, who had won their first five games, finally got caught with by Jeff Morris new Canadian. My mother cut out eyes holes we could have bonded. understand, better than all the of us,Eagles. what it means to be inclination was a ‘don’t do it their They devices afterperhaps a game against The first that didn’t quite match where In a UK tabloid artiCanadian. again’Somessage, but the Eagles wanted something further. At a special meeting, the ophow can the rest of us have that feeling? Bev McRae photo my eyes were, so I couldn’t cle, Dr. Melanie Phelps posing received a one-game suspension, but they would not forfeit any of their Thecoach Conservative government has a solid idea. At the school’s 50th Anniversary Party, Manoticksee Co-operative honoured its longest-servmoreNursery than School a foot or two ahead of myself outlined six factors that can cause coulroJason Kenney, Minister of Citizenship, Immigration and Multiculturalism wins. ing teacher/volunteer with a memorial garden bench, which will be installed with a plaque in the school’s and Andrew Cohen, President of the Historica-Dominion Institute, are chalall night. phobia. playground. Left to right, MCNS Director Sandy Erler and June Hodge celebrate June’s 29 years as a supEagles coach Blizzard the issue lenging middle and Carlos high school students to pursued take the citizenship test. in the name of doing the right thing ply teacher, teacher and volunteer. The Canadian Citizenship Challenge, funded in part by CIC and run by the When I got to the door, I saw a clown. The first is how clowns are introduced to andHistorica-Dominion setting an example. Institute, will see students study Discover Canada: the I screamed. I mean, I let out a blood-curd- you as a child. We have a photo in our liv“Football is not about wins andandlosses,” said. “It’s 100 per cent about life lessons. Rights and Responsibilities of Citizenship then take ahe mock citizenship test.kind of life lessons are we teaching the kids if someone cheats Sometimes it’s ling best just say sent nil crows flying ing room of my mom handing me to a clown scream thatto probably What on us and we don’t “This will be a fun way for students to learn about Canada and feel proud off wonder telephone half“underneath” a continent away. when I was about two. In the photo, I am visI’m finding myself at one of those bizarre crossabout thingswires like how come is stand upshared for ourselves?” of our history and accomplishments,” said Minister Kenney. “As we roads where everything I love about sports is about a word but no oneto evermy says “overneath” when the the door, learn about our past andon the correct. people and We events that made Canada what it is values I ran upstairs room, closed ibly terrified. The Diva loves that photo. Blizzard is bang want our kids to learn through the sports and to collide with a large swatch of the population work- discussion pulled me back into soccer. today, we become more proud to be Canadian. We are inspired to see how we grabbed myis learning stuffed animal puppy, and had The second is individual differences. activities they are involved in.ourItresponsibilities doesn’t matter football, hockey, soccer, ing diligently to grate my nerves.dance, “Chelsea so much by watching the can defend our rights and live up to and we if feelit’s much It’s this whole World Cup thing. Don’t you find World Cup,” said the mom wearing Crocs. “We are more stronglycadets, how valuable it is toor be anything a citizen of Canada.” gymnastics, music, else. We want to instill two values through hava panic attack in bed. The puppy had a key Some kids love the fun fair rides such as 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 ing ofour kids participate in only activities. first value isallhow toI found overcome myself in obstacles line in front ofand two nouveau a fanwind of Arr-hayne-TEE-na, she thatreally youbecome could to make and it play music. I ghost train that surprise them and giggle tomorrow. Citizenship is not about newThe Canadians, it’s about soccer fan moms at includes Your even wants us to go there on our Canadians, youngThe and old,” said Andrew Cohen. “The Canadian Citizenship achieve goals. second is self-improvement through the activity, which wound it all night. was either or four. about that and some just get scared. Independent Grocer the other day. vacationI next year. Perhaps three we Challenge will encourage students to learn more about what it means to be FROM integrity. I was kind of in my own little can even to Brrra-seeel.” in my 20s, I It didn’t matter. If itgo happened The third is age of exposure. Some chilCanadian and then put that knowledge to the test.” THE world in the checkout line, That caught my attention. Startingthe this two summer, the Historica-Dominion will belast encouraging Sadly, teams met again at Institute TD Place weekend mental and it was an embarrassing still would have ended up in bed with my dren may be too young to figure out what is scanning the tabloid and maga- OTHER Arr-hayne-TEE-na? more than 5,000 middle and high school teachers to register their classrooms scene minor football. A fight broke out in new the citizenship stands between parents. The opposing zine covers and wondering what Are you kidding me? for for the Challenge. Each classroom will receive a set of the stuffed animal puppy. really happening and it is not a real threat, SIDE Justin Bieber’s first major scandal The other mom – the one with along specially designed by learning activities. teacherHowever, will also teamguide, won thewith game handily, a score of The 64-14. with only seconds left, they My tradition now for Halloween is to they may have been okay if exposed when By Jeffrey would be. I was just about to rethe Birkenstocks – piped in. receive copies of a mock citizenship exam. Students will take the citizenship Morris called a time out to try to score again. enter the world after some quality “They are a wonderful football and hide ERATEthe P exam as a class and D B teachers will return the completed exams to the wear my football referee’s uniform they were a little older. &AOTE PDER Y R A E T P O D ED on the Planethand Jeff and launch nation,” she said. “My husband, DominionD &Institute for grading. BY coaches Predictably, the got involved in a shoving matchtime after shake. &O BY D around the corner of the house. When trick The fourth is that they may see others into my weekly way-to-reward-your-customers-byof course, wears the azure and cheers for Italia, but Results will be announced by the Dominion Institute on Flag Day xxxxx xxxxx xxxxxZachary’s favourite team has been MAY-heee-co. When Eagles’ endsyears. later will not matter how many games charging-us-five-cents-per-bag-and-claiming-it’s(Februarythe 15) each yearS forseason the next three Forthis more month, informationitabout or treaters approach, I come out from around afraid and they will follow suit. ’ ’ to-save-the-environment rant when I unexpectedly They did a school project on MAY-heee-co last year Challenge please visit will the Historica-Dominion Institute in website at they werethewon orIlost. matter is the lesson values learned from their coach. SONWhat N the corner, blow whistle, throw my flag The fifth is the general level of safety and locked in on the conversation behind me. and he has even insistedthe that we go to out to eat and B www.historica-dominion.ca. O R sports Youth needsB more guys like Carlos Blizzard. “I wish some of the stores would carry the watch the games when they are playing.” O CIC’s multiculturalism beUinvesting U R N E I G H grants and contributions program will YO R INDEPENDENT GROCER in the air, and call penalties. It might be an security the child feels. O B O B vuvuzela horns so that we could bring them to I bit my tongue. H U $525,171 in Rthis pride Y O U Rcivic IND EPENDENT GROCER UR EIGH I G month project which promotes civic memory, YOUR INDEPENDENT GROCER N E32 games,” said the mom who was N wearing In an formation” effort to keep my blood pressureare down, I “illegal if they not lined up If the child might feel self-conscious or Shopping locally puts a face toChelsea’s the business and integration. Mews of Manotick, Manotick 3777 Strandherd Dr., Napean Crocs. looked out the big window at the big parking lot for all your grocery needs. properly. may befor“face masking” if they nervous, and at around the same time they Page x Page Page x scopedItit out, 613-692-2828 613-843-9413 “Oh,x I know,” said the one wearing Birkenstocks. and looking a puppy or a bird or “Zachary has a tournament next weekend andhave it anything that would my mind be out of“holding” the shacka mask. Itprymight if they are introduced to unknown distorted clown would have been so in the spirit of the World Cup to les that these two soccer moms had put me in with SERVING MANOTICK AND SURROUNDING COMMUNITIES are their holding hands with siblings. Sometimes, faces, they may be more prone to be scared have all of us blowing our vuvuzela horns. They lost conversation. IN OSGOODE, RIDEAU AND SOUTH GLOUCESTER two-nil and then three-nil. They need all of the supof seniors fromat a nearby retirement if twoA busload groups come once, I line them up or anxious. port they can get.” home had pulled up and passengers were getting for off. a coin toss. winning can go And finally, children are more sensitive Nil? Who says nil? Really. I was trying to, inThe my head, name all of group their Named one ofCrocs. Ontario's top three “Oh, I know,” said the mom wearing “The walkers as an escape. 1165 Beaverwood Rd., P.O. Box 567, Manotick, Ontario K4M 1A5 to the door first, or they can defer and go as their nervous systems develop. They are community newspapers for 2008, 2009 horns are such a beautiful part of the South African Unfortunately, they pulled me back in. www.manotickmessenger.on.ca second. Theylives never defer. more sensitive to new smells, different tastes, culture.” “My cousin in Australia, and he was devasThe Manotick Messenger is published every Wednesday in Manotick, Ontario. The Manotick I wanted to jump in WEDNESDAY and say something, but I5, 2011 tated when Germany beat them 4-nil,” said the VOL. 28 •isNmailed . 1 to bona fide subscribers in Rideau and MANOTICK, ONTARIO • JANUARY Messenger Osgoode Townships for $36. The And if there are clowns coming to the and different visual or auditory stimuli. The 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 this point, I couldn’t takestay it anymore. Mount the corner door,Atwell, I can just around clown’s face and behaviour may just be too P.O. Box 567 Manotick, Ontario request. The Manotick Messenger is not responsible for the loss of unsolicited manuscripts, photos or you have not tuned into CBC over the past two Patience erupted and out came sarcasm lava. and sit that one out I practice breath- overwhelming for that child at that time. other material used for publication purposes. Tel: 613-692-6000 www.manotickmessenger.on.ca weeks. If you stumble across a World Cup soccer “I saw that match,” I said.while “I can’t believe AusJohn Green: TRY-lier looked so insipid against Deutschland.” game on CBC, you will hear what sounds like ing. Like any phobia, those that don’t have Publisher: Jeffrey Morris Our 50,000 bees swarming the field. They2010 are not Person bees. The mom with the crocs was not impressed. Managing Editor: Jeffrey Morris Publisher: Jeff Morris Phone: 613-692-6000 One thing the kids like to do is go to Saunit think it’s odd. I am not afraid of heights, The Manotick Messenger is They are people blowing on cheap, gimThe mom with Birkenstock’s wasn’t either, but Bev McRae Publisher:Jeff Jeffrey Morris ManagingReporters: Editor: Morris Phone: 613-692-6000 of plastic, the Year EsauMorris micky horns. every other FRIsheFarm did acknowledge me with a response. Managing Editor: Jeff Jeffrey published ders and Watson’s Mill and any other but I see many people freak out at Senators email: Fax: 613-692-3758 Contributing writers: rescuethey specialist“Who is your team?” she quipped, condescendReporters: Bev McRae The funny thing about theseGreely-area horns is that Advertising: advert@bellnet.ca DAY in Manotick, Ontario. John Green, pictured with they can go to. Grace Thrasher, LarryGord Ellis, Phill Potter Marketing Mgr: Logan Jeff Esau haunt games if they are on the 400-level of the have become what has defined the 2010 World Cup. ingly. Grace Agostinho of the French Editor: newsfile@bellnet.ca email: Letters be following edited the for People whowill have been World Cup andforTwo the only thing I could do, shouting as loudthat. We all Cafe at a fundraiser theI didyears Advertising and Marketing: ago, we did exactly arena. Some people are afraid of spiders and News/sports: newsfile@bellnet.ca Office: Marketing Mgr:Angie GordDinardo Logan Advertising: advert@bellnet.ca Manotick Project in Haiti at people who have only seenlibellous 20 minutes of it in pass- as I could. Gary Coulombe Photographer: Mike Carroccetto length, clarity and Longfields Davidson Heights Editor: newsfile@bellnet.ca went to Saunders Farm and had a blast. Then snakes. Some are afraid of crowded places, ing have commented on these annoying yet relent“USA! USA! USA!” High School in February, is Dinardo Photographer:Office: Mike Angie Carroccetto News/ Sports: newsfile@bellnet.ca statements. Display, Naour has person of theto year forThey turned their heads in disgust. The next 45 less horns. Ironically, while the world learned Photographer: Mike Carroccetto clown started chasing me in my maze and others of wide open spaces. We all have our 2010. Agostinhoa was our adapt these horns as the one thing they now know seconds were incredibly silent and awkward. tional and Classified rates person of the year for 2009. I threw my 13-year-old fears. about South African culture, the horns aren’t really point, it was my turn.nephew The cashierat him and For the full story, see page 2.At that are on lives. request. We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada a partavailable of their everyday South African sports scanned my Diet Coke and V-8 Fusion, and I was ran all like hell. My nephew and the clown both In the mean time, I will just stripe up and through the Canada Periodical Fund (CPF) for our publishing activities. The Manotick Messenger is had never enthusiasts have commented that they 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 event, “Would you like plastic bags?” thought it was hilarious. I might get to that wait around the corner for you to come to my not responsible for the loss All layouts and composition of advertisements produced by employees of Manotick Messenger and that the South African people find the noise just “Yes please,” I replied. Inc. are protected by copyright invested in the publishers of the Manotick Messenger. point some day. front door. of unsolicited manuscripts, as annoying as the rest of the world does. I had never been so happy to pay five cents for a Vol. 27, Number X Ontario Community Newspaper Association Manotick, Ontario Wednesday, Month x, 2010 Single genius copies $1 Member, Apparently, someother now wealthy marketing plastic bag just toto get Google the hell out there. I decided fear of clowns last Mind you, when I am a referee, a lot of photos or material Canadian Community Newspaper Association came up with the idea to mass produce and market used for aspublication week.Jeffrey I know people about being afraid people who yell at me call me a clown, so I these horns a World Cup purnovelty. The plan Morris was the 2008joke OCNA Columnist of worked, and now the rest of the world must endure the Year. HisIbook, the Other Skide, availposes. of clowns. amFrom even afraid ofis people I know guess all is good. S














independent independent S







*OCNA General Excellence Awards, Class 1 Circulation




the shrilling sounds of his quick buck. I was just about to drift back into ADD world and

able at Manotick Office Pro, Barrhaven UPS Store, 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


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 2018 Page 7

TRUSTEES continues from page 4

Lynn Scott is the incumbent trustee for the Ottawa Carleton District School Board. She is seeking reelection in the Oct. 22 municipal election. I’m well acquainted with all the Zone 1 communities and their schools, and I want to keep them strong. We need to ensure a good range of programs at both South Carleton HS and the new high school in Stittsville with a view to the longer-term needs of local students. I strongly support improving instruction, particu-

larly in math, where many Zone 1 schools are doing well in Grade 3 and Grade 9, but need some work at the Grade 6 level. I will continue to advocate for equitable supports and access to all programs for rural students. I will work collaboratively with our provincial MPPs to support good public education despite financial constraints. I will ensure your concerns about your children’s education are addressed and will support your advocacy for your children and your schools. I believe in evidence-based decisionmaking and meaningful consultation, and I will continue to weigh all decisions on the basis of benefit to students. I also believe that we need to continue to change and improve, with more individualized education, better strategic planning, fiscal accountability and good governance. I offer a blend of experience, leadership and fresh ideas based on fact to meet the challenges of the next four years.

The MessengerNEWS Disco Inferno to close out Richmond 200th anniversary celebrations There is still one big bash left to celebrate Richmond’s 200th anniversary. Disco Inferno will be playing at the Richmond

Memorial Community Centre Sat., Nov. 10 for a concert/dance. The doors open at 8 p.m. and the show begins at 9 p.m.

There will be prizes for the best dance moves and best dressed. Tickets are $40 each and include snacks and a midnight buffet. There is a

cash bar at the event. Tickets are available at Richmond200.ca or at the Richmond Royal LePage office on McBean Street.




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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

Trust us to grow



• 8 horticulturists on staff • Specialists in designing new and existing flower beds

Holy Eucharist at 8:15 & 10:00 a.m. with Sunday Kids’ Club at 10 a.m.

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

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



Saturday 4:30p.m., Sunday 9a.m. lla.m. & 7p.m. Weekdays Wed., Thu., Fri. 9:30a.m. Office: 692-4254 www.stleonardsparish.ca Office Hours: Tuesday-Friday 8:00 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. EMAIL: office@stleonardsparish.ca

Page 8 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 2018



Q and A with Rideau-Goulbourn incumbent Scott Moffatt Tell us about yourself, your background and why people should consider voting for you. I am a lifelong resident of the communities that I have the pleasure of representing. Now, I am raising my family here. My working life has been dedicated to customer service and putting people first. My focus was and will remain to be fair, effective and equal representation. I will continue to work collaboratively with all community groups as well as City staff and my Council colleagues. This approach has allowed me to be successful, obtain key leadership roles at City Hall, such as chairing various committees and working groups, and I will continue to carry this approach forward. 2. Tell us, in order, what you think the three main priorities are in the riding and what your thoughts or ideas are on these issues. Infrastructure Whether it is roads, bridges, sidewalks, buildings or parks, our infrastructure renewal needs must remain at the forefront. For the last six years, we have continuously increased our annual contribution toward renewal and we will continue to do so. In 2011, the City spent $52M on infrastructure renewal while we are spending $125M in 2018.

In the coming years, we will continue to grow that number up to $195M annually all the while managing tax increases and not reducing services elsewhere to fund renewal. Growth As our communities continue to grow, we need to manage that growth properly. In the rural area, we benefit from a much slower growth rate than that of our suburban neighbours. Our priorities for growth will continue to be managing the traffic impacts brought on by growth through the Transportation Master Plan, which is slated for an update in the next term of Council. We will also benefit with new amenities to our communities, such as splash pads in Richmond and Manotick coinciding with new park space and new schools. The community will continue to play a key role in how we grow and how we benefit. Rural Lifestyle A much more broad priority, we need to preserve the rural countryside but also find ways to stay connected. We need to protect prime agricultural lands. We need to reduce regulations that hinder our communities’ ability to host community building events like Dickinson Days and the Richmond Fair. We need to increase our broadband network.

We need to prioritize for the future but also promote our past and celebrate our present. Living in rural Ottawa and any one of our great villages in Rideau-Goulbourn is to be treasured. Strong leadership in the community and at the Council table will only help make our communities even better. 3. What do see for the community and what do you think the issues will be in 10 years? I see a preservation of our strong rural communities and our vibrant villages. I see communities with more residents but also more business, more volunteers. I see new generations embracing why our communities have been so strong for so many years. The issues of today will be the issues of tomorrow if we don’t work together and address them now. We plan for the future, not just four year increments but for the next 20, 30 or 50 years. It isn’t about winning elections but building communities. Growth and infrastructure will always be an issue but planning for it today will ensure that we are only building on successes ten years from now. We all play a role in how the next ten years will go and I look forward to working with you on how we get there.

Scott Moffatt is seeking re-election as the Councillor for Rideau-Goulbourn. MIKE CARROCCETTO PHOTO


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The MessengerCOMMUNITY

Friday, October 19, 2018 Page 9

Success with setbacks, how we deal with failure determines our success

Failure and loss are dreaded realities we face regularly. We fail in school, in relationships, or in business. Other times we experience loss of a friendship or job. How do we go on? Where do we find the strength? De we have the resiliency to keep moving? When we took our first steps, we fell and we stood up again only to fall again.

We learn to walk through failure. When we were young, failure wasn’t an obstacle - it was just one more way it didn’t work. This view of failure kept Thomas Edison on the path to discovering the light bulb. How we deal with failures determines our success. It is through tough times that we realize that success is more than the celebra-


THIS MONTH by Larry Ellis tion of ourselves and our achievements. Success is our ability to cope with change, to reflect on our actions, and to re-evaluate and

adjust our goals, resolve conflict, or figure out how to disagree with others appropriately. .Among indigenous

people, success is defined in a seven generations mindset. Asking what has gone on before, what is going on now, and what is best for the generations to come. Decisions are framed in the context much larger than just themselves and much longer than just the present day. Seven generations mindset is about learning to cope

with the changes inside you and changes around you and asking the best decision that would honour those who have gone on before, match what is required today, and mindful of what will be needed for future generations. I think the seven generations mindset is a smart way to look at the “now” and the future!


2 18




Read us online at www.manotickmessenger.on.ca

Page 10 Friday, October 19, 2018


Manotick Dental clinic Dr. Larissa Patterson (613) 692-6500 Dr. Harold Bobier (613) 692-4432

New patients always welcome

Dr. Jolieann Joseph (613) 692-4432 Dr. Donald Young (613) 692-4432

PAUL’S PHARMACY Manotick’s only locally owned Pharmacy


We are just across the bridge

These cards accepted


Mon. - Fri: 9 a.m. - 8 p.m. Sat: 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sun: 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. 990 River Road Manotick Across from Tim Hortons

Manotick Kitchen and Bath Beautiful Kitchens and Bathrooms with Lasting Appeal Manotick Mews 613-692-7692

Friday, October 19, 2018 Page 11



Q and A with Rideau-Goulbourn candidate David Brown

1. Tell us about yourself, your background and why people should consider voting for you. I grew up in Richmond, and reside there today. I graduated from Kemptville College in dairy farming, and worked on local dairy farms for more than a decade. For almost two decades I have been an active member and volunteer with the Richmond Agricultural Society, most notably known for the Richmond Fair, the single largest event in Rideau-Goulbourn. Currently I serve as President of the Richmond Agricultural Society. I worked for MP Pierre Poilievre for two years on Parliament Hill. In 2015, Councillor Moffatt offered me employment in his office, knowing that my intention was to become a candidate in the 2018 municipal election. This arrangement was mutually agreed upon as Councillor Moffatt’s aspirations were to move to provincial politics. I resigned from Councillor Moffatt’s office eight months prior to the election, advising him

that my campaign would be a positive one that focussed on the issues of the community. Throughout my employment, I served residents with timely and respectful service. I provided quality work with honesty and integrity. Like most residents, I’m focused on the issues facing our community: sub-standard roads; services that fall below our residents’ expectations; growing city debt; development challenges; increasing communication between the Councillors office and the community and traffic safety. Rideau-Goulbourn needs to have strong representation and leadership at City Hall. We need a Councillor that is prepared to stand up for what is important to us. I am extremely proud of the service that I have already been able to provide to residents. 2. Tell us, in order, what you think the three main priorities are in the riding and what your thoughts or ideas are on these issues. Infrastructure Funding: Providing adequate funding for infrastructure and road repairs

should be the primary priority for Rideau-Goulbourn and the City of Ottawa. City Council is under funding infrastructure repairs across Ottawa by over $60 million annually. Council’s plan to correct this imbalance is to continue to raise taxes every year for the next ten years and will use a small portion of this new tax money to slowly close the funding gap. This means residents will continue to pay higher taxes every year yet, our public assets will continue to deteriorate for the next decade because Councillors are not willing to make the tough choices that are required to properly fund and maintain our roads and infrastructure. One solution to repair Ottawa’s roads is to use the tax money that is raised through the Federal Gas Tax Fund. Ottawa is estimated to receive $56 million in 2018 through this fund, yet none of this money will be spent repair our crumbling roads. Residents should not have to wait for another decade for politicians to properly fund road and infrastructure repairs.

Brown continues on page 12

David Brown is a candidate for the Rideau-Goulbourn Ward in the upcoming municipal election.

Celebrating Wonman’s Day november 3




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Page 12 Friday, October 19, 2018



BROWN continues from page 11 Development: With the development we are witnessing in our villages, now is the time for Councillors to put the needs of the communities they represent ahead of the interests of developers. Existing residents should not have to endure years of heavy construction, increased traffic and added pressures on our public services before our communities receive the infrastructure upgrades that are required to accommodate this growth. The City and local Councillor should require any growth-related infrastructure that is required to support new development is built and installed at the beginning of the development process. This would help protect our communities and would give existing residents peace of mind knowing that our villages are growing with our best interests in mind. Traffic Safety: The number one traffic safety priority for the next Councillor of RideauGoulbourn needs to be the dangerous situation that exists on

Bridge Street. Residents were told for years that the new Vimy Memorial Bridge would reduce the heavy truck traffic on Bridge Street. The Vimy Bridge has been open for four years with no change in the truck traffic seen driving through Manotick. Bridge Street runs through the heart of Manotick. It is home to an elementary school and a senior’s residence with another one under construction. Getting the heavy trucks off of Bridge Street is not an esthetic issue, it is a public safety issue that has gone unresolved for years. Bridge Street is not safe for motorists, pedestrians, children or seniors. The first step in making Manotick a welcoming destination spot, instead of a short cut to the 416 must start with removing Bridge Street from the Truck Route. This will improve the appeal of the village. Cyclists and pedestrians will be able to use Bridge Street without the constant fear of heavy trucks and residents will be able to enjoy a meal outdoors at one of Manotick’s many restaurants

without the constant roar of heavy truck engines. 3. What do see for the community and what do you think the issues will be in 10 years? Rideau-Goulbourn is home to eleven villages, each unique to those that live there. Our towns and villages are expected to grow significantly over the next ten years. This comes with benefits and challenges. Our next Councillor must understand

the importance managing this development for the benefit of the community. Securing more funding for the services that we rely upon such as snow plowing, garbage collection, policing and emergency services must be a priority. Improving and creating new parks, greenspaces and pathways for families to enjoy is essential to promoting our villages are family friendly. Moving Ottawa out of the dark ages and into this century with a new

waste to energy solution such as incineration will help protect the environment and the residents in our ward over the next decade. As urban Ottawa continues to expand and develop its transit and transportation network, I want to ensure rural Ottawa’s transportation needs are not forgotten. As our villages grow, an opportunity will exist to improve and increase the reliability and affordability of bus service in our villages.

As the City’s debt continues to increase and as taxes rise, it is important that tax dollars are spent on improving services for residents. Eliminating the infrastructure funding deficit in the short term will alleviate failing infrastructure so issues such as failing pipes and crumbling roads will not be an issue in ten years. There is much to do and I look forward to working with the community to accomplish our goals.


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Page 212 THURSDAY, OcTObeR 29,7,2015 Page12 THURSDAY, NovembeR 7,2013 2013 Page THURSDAY, NovembeR MANOTICK MESSENGER 


mANoTICK Friday, October 19, 2018 meSSeNGeR Page 13


Schedule of 2018 Schedule of Remembrance Ceremonies S CHEDULE OF 2015 Schedule of Remembrance Ceremonies SCHEDULE OF 2014 Remembrance C eremonies SCHEDULE OF 2014 Sunday, November 10 Sunday, November 10 and encouraged The is welcomed attend R EMEMBRANCE CEREMONIES Kars: atpublic 11:15 AM at the Cenotaph located at thetoKars on any the Rideau

REMEMBRANCE CEREMONIES Kars:REMEMBRANCE atof 11:15 AM at the Cenotaph located at the Kars on the Rideau CEREMONIES the Remembrance Ceremonies Public School, followed by refreshments at listed the St.below. John’s Anglican

Public School, by Memorial refreshments the toSt.attend Anglican The inpublic welcomed and encouraged Saturday, November 3 atisfollowed the Veteran Parkatlocated atJohn’s the any Church Kars. The416 is welcomed intersection of highway and River Road. and encouraged to attend any of the Church inpublic Kars.

NorthThe Gower: atis12:45 PM at the Cenotaph located on Perkins Drive, ofpublic the Remembrance Ceremonies listed below. welcomed and encouraged to attend any of the Remembrance Ceremonies listed below to thank and celebrate North Gower: at 12:45 PM at the Cenotaph located on Perkins Drive, Sunday, November 4 11:15 AM at at thethe cenotaph on Rideau Valley Drive South, followed by refreshments United Church in North Gower. Remembrance Ceremonies listed below to thank and celebrate our veterans. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7by refreshments Kars, followed byfollowed refreshments at the St. John’s Church. at the Anglican United Church in North Gower. Monday, November 11 our veterans. Saturday, 8 November 11 District AM at GtheCeremony VeteranatMemorial Park located HwyMonday, 416, Commemorative Park: 11:00 am located at the at the November 1111 AM Sunday, November 4 12:45 PM at at the cenotaph on Perkins Drive, North Gower, Manotick: Saturday, 8 November the Veteran Memorial Park located at the intersection of highway and River Road. intersection of refreshments highway 416 and Rideau River Rd. in North Gower. followed by at416 the United Church Manotick: 9:30 - AnofEcumenical Service will heldbyinthe St. James on Bridge intersection highway RiverbeRoad. Theam ceremonies below416 areand conducted Royal Anglican CanadianChurch Legion, South Sunday, November 8 9:30 am An Ecumenical Service will be held in St. James Anglican Church on Tuesday, 11 November 11:00 AM at the cenotaph in Manotick. The parade Street. All are welcome. The ceremonies below are on conducted by the Royal Canadian Legion,St.Bridge South Carleton 314 (Manotick). forms up atBranch 10:30 atCenotaph the Legion Beaverwood Rd.,Rideau then moves via Main Kars: 11:15 am at the located at the Kars on the Public School, followedandby Street. All are welcome. 10:15 am Parade forms up at Mews entrance on Beaverwood Carleton 314 (Manotick). Clapp LaneBranch to the cenotaph on Dickinson After the and return of the Sunday, 9theNovember 11:15 AMChurch at the St. cenotaph onceremony Rideau Valley Drive South, refreshments at-the St. John’s Anglican 10:30 am Parade Departs. The parade route is Beaverwood Main St., from Main St. 10:15 am Parade forms up at Mews parade from cenotaph the public is entrance invited toon aBeaverwood receptiontoand Open House in the Kars.Sunday, 9 November 11:15 AM at the cenotaph on Rideau Valley Drive South, Legion. to10:30 Clapp andpmalong Clapp Lane tothe the Cenotaph onDrive, Dickinson St.St.,by amLane Parade Departs. TheAM parade route Beaverwood tofollowed Main from Main St. North Gower: at the12:45 Cenotaph onisPerkins refreshments Sunday, 9-12:45 November atlocated cenotaph on Perkins Drive, North Gower. Kars. toTuesday, Clapp Lane and along Clapp Lane tothe Cenotaph on Perkins Dickinson St. The For a donation wreaths are in Manotick Legion office at theFollowing United Church. November AM atthecenotaph the cenotaph in Manotick. Sunday, 911November 12:45 atavailable on Drive, Gower. the ceremony at 11:00 the AM Manotick Cenotaph, the parade marchesNorth backparade to the



The 2012 Poppy Campaign by our Royal Canadian South The 2013-2014 Poppy Campaign by our Royal Legion Canadian Le-

The Poppy314 Campaign byour ouryielded Royal Canadian South The2012 2013-2014 Poppy Campaign by Canadian our RoyalLegion Canadian LeThe 2016-2017 Poppy Campaign conducted by Royal (RCL) Carleton Branch (Manotick) revenue ofLegion $32,645.34 gion South Carleton Branch 314, yielded revenue of Carleton Branch 314Fund, (Manotick) yieldeda record revenue of $32,645.34 South Carleton (Manotick) Branch 314 yielded revenue of $39,530.05 into the gion South Carleton Branch 314, yielded revenue into the Poppy Trust representing response by our $31,767.00 in the Poppy Trust FundCampaign representing an excellent re-of Poppy Trust Fund. The Branch, including all Poppy volunteers, wishes into the Poppy Trust Fund, representing a record response by our inarethe Poppy Trust Fund representing an excellent revery proud ofCanadian our community and weexpended thank you. The 2014-2015 PoppyWe Campaign by our Royal Legion Carleton Branch 314 sponse bycommunity. our$31,767.00 community. Disbursements from the PoppySouth Fund for to express their extreme gratitude toproud our communities (Manotick and Riverside community. We are very of our community and we thank you. Disbursements from thesupport. Trust Fund forthe 2012-2013 areBranch as follows: sponse our community. Disbursements from Poppy expended (Manotick) yielded revenue ofPoppy $36,877.82 into the Poppy Trust Fund.Fund The including South) their generous We hope for your continued support for the for 2013 toforby 2014 are as follows: Regional Ottawa South Senior Services (ROSSS) Disbursements from the Poppy Trust Fund for 2012-2013 are as follows: Rural Ottawa South Support Services (ROSSS) for Meals-on-Wheels $5,000; 2013 toon 2014 areCampaign as follows: Regional Ottawa South Senior Services (ROSSS) all Poppy Campaign volunteers wish to26 express their tremendous gratitude toand ourSchools’ communi2018-2019 Poppy starting October. Meals Wheels $5000; Student bursaries and School Literary Poster

Rural Ottawa Literary South Support Services (ROSSS) for Meals-on-Wheels $5,000; Schools’ Remembrance and South) Poster Contests $3,700; Student Bursaries $1,500; Royal ties (Manotick & Riverside for their kind generosity. Meals on Wheels $5000; Student bursaries and School Literary and Corps Poster Competition $7525; Annual Veterans’ Lunch $882.00; Army Cadet Remembrance Literary and Poster Contests $3,700; Student Bursaries $1,500; Royal Disbursements from theCharitable Poppy Fund were as follows: Canadian Legion Ontario Foundation $1,000; Royal Canadian Legion District Competition $7525; Annual Veterans’ Lunch $882.00; Army Cadet Corps $5700; Veterans Care and Hospital Fund $2000; Storage rental $350.00; Poppy Poppy and Legion wreath supplies $6256.16; Regional Ottawa South Senior Services Canadian Ontario Charitable Foundation Royal Canadian Legion District the Poppy Trust Fund wereHwy as$1,000; follows: GDisbursements Veterans’ Carefrom and Fund $2,000; 416 Royal Canadian Legion District $5700; Veterans CareHospital and $5000; Hospital Fund $2000; Storage rental $350.00; Poppy and Wreath supplies $6038; Legion Charitable Foundation $1000 and $1062 (ROSSS) Meals-on-Wheels Literary and Poster Contests $4000; Student G Veterans’ Veterans’ Care and Hospital Fund $2,000; HwyMeals-on-Wheels 416 RoyalLegion Canadian Legion District Rideau Community Support Services (ROSSS) for $5,000; Schools ReG Commemorative Park $200; Royal Canadian Homeless Veterans bursaries $1000; RCL Ontario Charitable Foundation $2000; RCL District andlocal Wreath supplies $6038; Legion Funds Charitable Foundation $1000 and“G” $1062 for expenses and bank charges. have been reserved towards a Permembrance Literary andLunch Poster Contests $2,900; Student Bursaries $4,000; Royal CanadiG Veterans’ Commemorative Park $200; Royal Canadian LegionCadet Homeless Veterans Program $500; Veterans’ $486; #2958 Royal Army Corps $4,115; Veterans Care and Hospital Fund $4000; RCL Homeless Veterans Program $3000; for local expenses and bank charges. Funds have been reserved towards a VeterPersonal Lifting Device inDominion the Manotick Legion an Legion Ontario Charitable Foundation $1,000; Royal Canadian Legion District Gand Program $500; Veterans’ Lunch $486; #2958 Royalbuilding. Canadian Cadet Corps $4,115; Royal Canadian Legion Command Afghan Repatriation Memorial $500; Annual Veterans Lunch $2500; Royal Canadian Army CadetArmy Corps #2958 $7000; sonal Lifting Device inFund the Manotick building. Military Family Resource Centre $3000; Veterans Ski Camp Legion $1000; Admin ans’ andexpenses Hospital $2,000; HwyLegion 416Afghan Royal Canadian District Gcosts Veterans’ Supplies and the Poppy Campaign $5,484.22 RoyalCare Canadian Legionfor Dominion Command Repatriation Memorial $500; and The 2014 Poppy Campaign deserves your full support. As noted above, $1659. No poppy funds are spent on the operation of the Legion branch. Commemorative Park $200; Legion Homeless Veterans’ Programme $500; Supplies and expenses for theRoyal PoppyCanadian Campaign $5,484.22 The annual Poppy Campaign deserves your your full support and weveterans urgenoted youand toabove, wear funds raised are in support for the elderly and the young, their The 2014 Poppy Campaign deserves fullLunch support. Branch #314 Personal Lifting Device; $15,250; Veterans’ $1,110;As#2958 Royal Canaa Poppy to symbolize your support. Funds raised help us care for the elderly and The annual Poppy Campaign deserves your full support and we urge you to wear forms up at 10:30 at the Legion on Beaverwood Rd., then moves via Main St. and dependents and the disabled, student bursaries for Post Secondary EduLegion via Dickinson St., to Mill St., left on Main to Beaverwood and back to the Legion Tuesday, 11 November 11:00 AM at the cenotaph in Manotick. The parade funds raised are in support for the elderly and the young, veterans and their Following the ceremony at11the Manotick Cenotaph, the parade marches back to the WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER dian Army Cadet Corps $4,500; Supplies and expenses for the Poppy Campaign $7,588.51 WWII Aircraft from People who are unable to attend the ceremony onPoster theare Clapp Lane to the cenotaph on Dickinson St. cation, and awards for the Literary and Competition fortheschool chilthe young, for veterans and their that need orfor disabled, student where the Salute will be taken. a Poppy to symbolize your support. Funds raised helpinfor us care elderly and forms upforms atDickinson 10:30 the onManotick Beaverwood then moves via Main St. and dependents and the disabled, dependants student bursaries Post Secondary EduThePeople parade upare atat10:15 am in the Mews entrance off Beaverwood and Vintage who unable to attend thetoRd., ceremony inback Manotick Legion via St.,Legion to Mill St., left on Main Beaverwood and to theStreet Legion TWO MINUTE WAVE OF SILENCE Wings of Canada WWII Aircraft from 11th Manotick or toelsewhere are encouraged toonsupport. observe Noand funds are their spent thePoster operation of Legion The Poppy Campaign deserves your full Funds raised help us for thebranch. elderly bursaries for Post-Secondary Education, and forthe the Remembrance on 11 are encouraged two departs atNovember 10:30 along following route: from theobserve Legion toin Main Main unable Street. Clapp Lane toamthe cenotaph on to Dickinson St.to cation, awards for the Literary and Competition for school chilthe young, for veterans and dependants thatAwards in need or care disabled, student People who are to dren. attend apoppy Remembrance Ceremony atare People are unable attend the ceremony inSt.;Manotick where thewho Salute will bethe taken. are planning a fly past, Vintage Wings of Canada After the ceremony on the 11th, and on return of the parade from the cenotaph and the young, veterans and their dependants that are in need or disabled, student bursaries two minutes of silence at 11 AM on the 11th regardless Refreshments will be available in the Legion after Parade dismissal. All are welcome. minutes 11:00ona.m. ofon the Posters andpoppy Literary contests in our schools. No Poppy funds are spent on Clapp and of Clappsilence Lane theatCenotaph Dickinson Street. Following dren. Noor funds are spent on theand operation offorthe branch. onLane November 11 toare encouraged toregardless observe two bursaries for Post-Secondary Education, AwardsTrust theLegion Remembrance 11 AM theceremony 11th atintheManotick elsewhere are encouraged to weather permitting. are planning a fly past, an Open House in the Legion. Wreaths are available for a donation at the Legion Office in Manotick. to the Legion, the public is invited to for Post-Secondary Education and Awards for the Remembrance Posters and Literary conwhere they are atavailable moment. By doing so you of where they are at that operation moment. This tribute ofschools. respect Manotick Cenotaph, the marches back toa.m. the Legion viaparade Dickinson Street towelcome. Mill Street, of the Legion Branch.in our minutes silence at11th, regardless of All After the of ceremony onthat the and on return ofParade the from thearecenotaph Refreshments will beparade in11:00 the Legion after dismissal. Posters and Literary contests Noof Poppy Trust funds are spent on weather permitting. observe two minutes of silence at 11 AM on the 11th regardless tests in our schools. No Poppy Trust funds are spent on the operation ofManotick. the Legion Branch. join in the two minute Wave of Silence as this wave left on to Beaverwood Street and back to the Legion where the Salute will be taken. through silence is thus observed from coast to coast as WeMain are Street hoping for a fly-past by aircraft from Vintage Wings in Gatineau. where they are at that moment. By doing so you Wreaths are available for a donation at the Legion Office in to the Legion, the public is invited to an Open House in the Legion. operation of the Legion Branch. areavailable available for a donation at the Legion office Manotick. ten. Itinalso paved the this flower isthis ing places in graves inmoment. ofWreaths Canadians. by wooden crosses. moves our country from coast toascoast. Refreshments will two be available inwhy the Legion after the Parade dismissal. Wreaths are aof donation atzones thethrough Legion ce in Manotick. they are at thatto This tribute respect join inacross the Wave ofsmall Silence wave itwhere moves east west through all for the time ofoffi We are hoping forminute a fly-past by aircraft from Vintage Wings infrom Gatineau. the poppy used to represent Flanders, France. Ensu- from When John McCrae McCrae a way moves across our country from coast to the coast. Wreaths aretoavailable forWhen a donation atfrom thelost Legion office for in Manotick. this great nation. silence is thus observed coast coast as it moves,

TWO MINUTE Lest We Forget REMEMBRANCE DAY TWO MINUTE “WAVE OF “WAVE OF Why the SILENCE” fallen soldier. ing literature describserved in zones World Warour I great fellow soldier and close flower to be one of TWO MINUTE WAVE OF SILENCE east to west, through all the time of WWII Aircraft fromcountry. SILENCE” People who are unable to attend the ceremony on the a the most recognized Poppies and fallen ing how poppies grew as a Lieutenant-Colfriend, he penned People who are unable to attend the ceremony in Manotick poppy? Vintage Wings of Canada TWO MINUTE WAVE OF SILENCE

TWO MINUTE 11th in Manotick or elsewhere areAircraft encouraged WWII from to observe People who are unable to attend the ceremony on the Vintage Wings of of silence at 11 AM on theCanada 11th regardless TWO MINUTE two 11thminutes in Manotick or elsewhere are encouraged to observe planning athe fly past, of of where they of aresilence at thatare moment. This tribute respect two minutes at 11 AM on 11th regardless “WAVE OF through weather permitting. from coast toofcoast as of wheresilence they areisatthus thatobserved moment. This tribute respect moves from east west throughfrom all the timetozones “WAVE OF itthisthrough silence is to thus observed coast coast of as great nation. SILENCE” it moves from east to west through all the time zones of SILENCE” this great nation. Fresh Local

Fresh Local soldiers have long so thickly vibrantly on November 11 are encouraged observe two inand People who are unable to attendatothe ceremony Manotick minutes of stood silence history 11:00 a.m. regardless together. over ofthese graves, in The has onpoppy November 11 areat encouraged toThe observe two where they are at that moment. Byflower doing soil so you origins of the that once could not as theminutes official ofsymbol silence at 11:00 a.m. regardless of join in the two minute of Silence wave much vegetacanWave be traced backastothisproduce of Canada’s Rememwhere they are at that moment. By doing so you moves across our country from coast to in coast. the Napoleonic wars tion. Years later, a solbrance 1921, joinDayinsince the two minute Wave of Silence as this wave France. During these dier would be instrua visual reminder all country moves acrossofour from coast to coast. times of unrest and mental in bringing the those who made the Fresh Local ultimate sacrifice for battle, many soldiers symbol of the poppy to Products on to final rest- the hearts and minds war. Some may wonder wentFresh Local • No Hormones • Products No Antibiotics

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onel, he was stationed poem called “In Flanare planning a fly past, near Ypres, Belgium, ders Fields” and porweather permitting. the area traditionally trayed the picture of called Flanders. Mc- war and the poppy Crae observed how flower visual. poppies grew so well To this day McCrae’s among the makeshift poem remains among graves of the soldiers, the most memorable which were marked war poems ever writ-

symbols of wartime remembrance. Thousands of poppies are placed on the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier, and Remembrance Day participants wear poppies on their lapels.

Page 14 Friday, October 19, 2018


Lest We Forget


Why November 11? Remembrance Day in Canada is a day to commemorate members of the armed forces. Remembrance Day is observed each year on November 11 because that marks the official end of World War I in 1918. On that day, the Germans officially signed the armistice, an agreement that officially put an end to the fighting in WWI. That’s one reason why Remembrance Day is often referred to as Armistice Day. Though the day has a significant connection to World War I, it also honours the men and women who fought for Canada in World War II, the Korean War and those who continue to serve in the military. Over the years, more than 1.5 million Canadians have fought for their country and to defend the rights and freedoms of non-Canadians as well. Among the Remembrance Day traditions is the wearing of poppies, which are worn as the symbol of remembrance and a reminder of the blood-red flower that grows on the former battlefields of France and Belgium.

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Friday, October 19, 2018 Page 15


Lest We Forget


Why the poppy?

went on to final resting places in graves in Flanders, France. Ensuing literature describing how poppies grew so thickly and vibrantly over these graves, in soil that once could not produce much vegetation. Years later, a soldier would be instrumental in bringing the symbol of the poppy to the hearts and minds of Canadians. When John McCrae served in World War I as a Lieutenant-Colonel, he was sta-

The poppy has stood as the official symbol of Canada’s Remembrance Day since 1921, a visual reminder of all those who made the ultimate sacrifice for war. Some may wonder why this small flower is used to represent the fallen s oldier. Poppies and fallen soldiers have a long history together. The origins of the flower can be traced back to the Napoleonic wars in France. During these times of unrest and battle, many soldiers

tioned near Ypres, Belgium, the area traditionally called Flanders. McCrae observed how poppies grew so well among the makeshift graves of the soldiers, which were marked by

wooden crosses. When McCrae lost a fellow soldier and close friend, he penned a poem called “In Flanders Fields” and portrayed the picture of war and the poppy flower visual.

To this day McCrae’s poem remains among the most memorable war poems ever written. It also paved the way for the poppy flower to be one of the most recognized sym-

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bols of wartime remembrance. Thousands of poppies are placed on the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier, and Remembrance Day participants wear poppies on their lapels.


Page 16 Friday, October 19, 2018

Lest We Forget

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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Friday, October 19, 2018 Page 17


Lest We Forget


Lest We Forget

Lest We Forget

The Canadian National Vimy Memorial is in Vimy, Pas-de-Calais, France. It is dedicated to Canadians who were killed, or missing but presumed killed, in France during World War 1. Children need to be told of the sacrifices that were made MANOTICK MESSENGER so they can live free, and to honour those that fought for that right. The dedication reads: To make sure you To the valour of their have a winning countrymen in the Diagnostic Services • Wheel Alignment • Fuel Injection Great War and in hand when it D.O.T. Inspection Station memory of their sixty comes to caring for thousand dead this your vehicle, here Carter Smith Steve Cronk monument Owner/Operator Owner/Operator is raised by the people are 15 ofBeside the best – Greenbank & ofStrandherd Canada. Giant Tiger


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Page 18 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 2018


Sho p

Be part of this campaign to support your neighbour

Rockktoberfest Shawn Tavenier (right), lead singer of local band Silver Creek, rocks Oktoberfest under the big party tent at Clarke Fields on Sunday, Sept. 30. This year’s Oktoberfest lasted four days and returned to Clarke Fields in Barrhaven after the event was relocated across Strandherd Drive last year. MIKE CARROCCETTO PHOTO

Gary Coulombe named new President of Manotick Kiwanis Club 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 p.m. Most meetings have a guest speaker. June to August meetings are casual and held at various locations. Check the Kiwanis web site at www.manotick-kiwanis.org. Bingos are held on the third Monday of each month at 6:45 p.m. 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. 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. . OFFICERS President: Gary Coulombe, Past President: Richard Czuba, President-Elect: TBD Secretary: Rick Coates, Treasurer: Harvey Nielsen DIRECTORS Peter Bachelor, Kasey Krzyzanowski, Neil Usher, Ri-

chard McDonald, and Claudette Periard Officers for year 2018-2019: President: Gary Coulombe, Past President: Richard Czuba, Secretary: Rick Coates, Treasurer: Harvey Nielsen. Directors for year 2018 2019: 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�.

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Page 20 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 2018


The MessengerSPORTS

Comeback against unbeaten Canadians falls short as Royals lose fifth straight A third period comeback fell short as the Richmond Royals dropped their fifth straight Central Canada Hockey League 2 contest, falling to the unbeaten Ottawa Jr. Canadians 9-7 on Sun., Oct. 7 in Richmond. The win ran the Canadians’ record to 10-0, while the Royals dropped to 1-5. The Canadians had jumped to a 4-1 lead in the first. Robbie Pickard, Tasso Housakos, Justin Turner and Thomas Freel scored for the Canadians while Corey Symington had an unassisted goal for the Royals. In the second period, the Royals came back and tied the score with three goals. Symington scored his second of the game from Ryan Bonfield and Antonio

Silenu just 35 seconds into the period. Silenu then scored on the power play from Sam Wilson, and Adam Goodfellow tied the game at the 16minute mark of the period from Dale Kilby and Aiden Parnell. The tie was short lived, however, as Mike Hall scored for Ottawa at 16:18. Nicolas Moses de Kemp then made it 5-3 for the Canadians as he scored at 17:42. In the third period, Freel’s second of the game and a goal by Devin Saumur gave the Canadians an 8-4 lead. However, there was no quit in the Royals against their heavily-favoured opponents. Ethan Vaslet notched his first goal of the season from Josh Arts and Silenu, and then Parnell scored his

first of the year from Bonfield and Vinny Quattrochi at 9:45. Noah Dioszeghy scored from Bonfield and Wilson at 12:16 to make the score 8-7 and pull within one. The Royals were pressing for the tying goal, but Housakos scored an unassisted, empty net goal to seal with win for Ottawa. The previous night in Char-Lan, the Royals fell 4-2 to the Rebels. The Royals jumped out to a 2-0 lead, as Zach Awada scored his first of the season from Dioszeghy and Wilson in the first, and Symington scored his fifth of the year in the second. Char-Lan battled back with a pair of goals from Reese Donnelly and Brennan Markell in the second, and then goals by Jacob

Cook and Taran Flacco in the third to claim the 4-2 win. The Royals host the Canadians again Oct. 21 at the Richmond Memorial Centre at 1:30 p.m. and then host Casselman Oct. 28 at 1:30 p.m. They visit Embrun Oct. 26 at 8 p.m. and travel to Brockville for a game on Halloween night.

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• “Spaghetti supper, Fri. Oct. 19th 5pm to 7pm at North Gower United Church, This event is raising money that will support an orphanage in Honduras. Monday-Friday: 9am-8pm Saturday: 9am-5pm Please contact Joan McCormick at 613-489-9737 Sunday: 10am-4pm www.pharmasave.com for tickets or more information.â€?

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613-489-3735 North Gower (right at the lights) Monday-Friday 7:30 am-5:30 pm; Saturday 7:30 am-1:00 pm

• 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.


• 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 newcomersclubottawa@gmail.com.


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& Dance Greely Community Centre, 1448 Meadow Drive, Greely. For additional info call 613 4892697. â&#x20AC;˘ 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. â&#x20AC;˘ 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 â&#x20AC;˘ Friday Night Country Music & Dance Club The Greely Legion hosts a Friday Night Music and Dance Club, the fourth Friday of each month. Bring along an instrument to play, or come in to sing, listen and dance. Admission is FREE. Greely Legion, 8021 Mitch Owens Road, ON. Information: 613-822-1451 or 613-826-6128.

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


Friday, October 19, 2018 Page 21

The MessengerSPORTS

Brown’s late goal gives Minor Pee Wee AA Silver Seven first win of season Silver Seven Minor Hockey

Major Novice A

The Ottawa Valley Silver Seven opened their Hockey Eastern Ontario season with a 4-2 win over Cumberland in Navan Oct. 6. Cole Krottner, Joshua Moncrief, Deklan Marks and Gabriel Scott scored for the Silver Seven with Krottner and Russ Dunse picking up assists. Lila Sergeant was the winning goalie.

Minor Atom A

Noah Whyte had a shutout as the Silver Seven White blanked the St. Lawrence Steel of Canton, NY 9-0 in their season opener. Ryan Clost, Colton Sarrazin, Bren Currie, Ryan Lecours and Carter Scott all had a goal and an assist, with Joshua Ralph, James Roy, Colby Nystedt and Carter Kunopaski also scoring. Isaiah Walrond had two assists with Zach White and Jaden Switzer adding one each. On Oct. 3 in Cornwall, the Silver Seven White scored three times in the third period but fell short in a 5-4 loss to the Seaway Valley Rapids. Carter Scott scored two with Colby Nystedt and Carter Kunopaski scoring one each. Kunopaski, Ben Currie, Joshua Ralph and Cole Boudreau had one assist each. On Oct 6, the Silver Seven White beat Kanata 4-3. Colton Sarrazin and James Roy each had a goal and an assist while Colby Nystedt and Carter

Kunopaski also scored. Joshua Ralph, Jack Billo and Ryan Lecours added assists. Jack Chipman was the winning goalie. The Silver Seven Black season opened with a 3-0 loss to the Eastern Ontario Cobras. On Oct. 4, the Silver Seven Black beat Gloucester 5-3. Hunter Sim, Josh Locke and Alexandre Shewfelt had a goal and an assist each. Lucas Mullen and Brennan Nield. On Oct. 6, the Silver Seven Black lost 3-2 to Cumberland. Lucas Mullen scored an unassisted goal and Nevyn Trenholm scored from Hunter Simand Brennan Nield.

Major Atom AA

On Oct. 3 in Navan, the Cumberland Grads scored a pair of third period goals to earn a 3-3 tie with the Silver Seven. Carter Stevens, Braydon Lindsay and Liam Ogilvie scored with Caleb Bourne, Jackson Legault and Jordan Perrier earned assists.

Major Atom A

Nathan Carlson had the shutout and Caleb Scott scored twice as the Silver Seven beat Kanata 4-0 Oct. 2. Avery Schoenhofen and Mathew Thompson also scored with Seamus Flood, Cooper Dawe and Carter Downs earning assists. On Oct. 5, the Silver Seven tied the Ottawa Sting 1-1. Benjamin Diffey scored from Mathew Thompson and Adam Miller. On Oct. 6, the Silver

Seven got a third period goal Charlie Sheppard and Nathan Carlson earned the shoutout as the Silver Seven edged Kanata 1-0. Wesley bean assisted Sheppard’s goal.

Minor Pee Wee AA

The Silver Seven lost to the Rideau St. Lawrence Kings in Spencerville Sept. 29. Spencer Bowes and John Lumsden got the goals for the Silver Seven with Wayland Thompson, Luke Etheridge and Parker Brown earning assists. On Sept. 30, the Silver Seven travelled to Maxville and earned a 5-4 win over the Seaway Valley Rapids. Spencer Bowes had two goals with Finn Barton, Owen Cobbold and Parker Brown also scoring. Brown’s goal with less than two minutes left was the winner. Brennan Miller and Matthew Davidson had two assists each with Ben Hiel, John Lumsden and Luke Etheridge earning one each. Josh Bradley was the winning goalie. On Oct. 2 at the Bell arena, the Silver Seven lost 6-1 to Nepean. Lucas Prudhomme’s third period power play goal from John Lumsden broke the Raiders shutout.

from Riley von Zuben and Reid Bishop.

and Yamato Montcalm had Silver Seven blanked the assists. Rowen Correia was Eastern Ontario Cobras 8-0. the winning goalie. Benjamin Serjak had two On Oct. 1, the Silver goals and an assist, Austin Major Pee Wee AA The Silver Seven opened Seven beat the Gloucester Burrill scored two, and Ben Neil had a five point night their season with an 8-3 win Rangers 3-1. Anderson Hapke, Parwith a goal and four assists. over the Upper Ottawa Valker Evans and Ben Neil Kyle Cameron and Josh ley Aces in Pembroke Sept. scored for the Silver Seven. Langford had a goal and 29. Lucas Serjak scored Neil, Benjamin Serjak and an assist each, with Parker twice with Josh Langford, Callum Forde had assists. Evans also scoring. Spencer Ben Neil, Joe Devlin, Kyle Rowen Correia was the Evans had two assists with — c o l oAustin u r f uBurrill l h aand n d c rwinning a f t e dgoalie. g o o d s f r o m a Anderson r o u n d t Hapke he wor ld — earning Cameron, On oct. 5, Evan Malone. Callum Forde adding one each. Neil, Benjamin Serjak herbe had the shutout as the SILVER continues on page 22

Minor Pee Wee A

The Silver Seven were blanked 4-0 by Cumberland in their season opener Sept. 28. On Oct. 5, the Silver Seven lost to the Eastern Ontario Cobras 3-1. Owen Mackie scored a first period goal for the Silver Seven

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2018-07-31 11:51

Page 22 Friday, October 19, 2018

SILVER continues from page 21 Minor Bantam AA

The Silver Seven travelled to Beckwith and opened their season with a 4-2 win over the Upper Ottawa Valley Aces Sept. 28. Zac Soifer scored twice with Declan Thompson and James Patchell adding goals. Jeremy Chapman, Jonah Young and Sam Drummond had assists. Cooper Kasdorff was the winning goalie. In Carleton Place Sept. 30, the Silver Seven lost to the Seaway Valley Rapids 5-3. James Patchell scored twice with Zac Soifer scoring once for the Silver Seven. Patchell and Aidan Boisvenue had assists. On oct. 2 in Cobden, the Silver Seven defeated the Upper Ottawa Valley Aces 5-2. James Patchell scored twice with Jonah Young, Declan Thompson and Owen Smetham adding goals. Ethan Hanmer drew a pair of assists with Kieran Campbell, Alex Tornberg, Alex McGlade and Zac Soifer picking up one each. Cooper Kasdorff was the winning goalie.


The MessengerSPORTS Major Pee Wee Cyclones bounce back with 4-2 win over Myers Automotive

Major Bantam AA

The Silver Seven opened their season with a 4-0 loss to the Eastern Ontario Cobras in Vankleek Hill Sept. 28. On Sept. 30, the Silver Seven lost 5-3 wo the Seaway Valley Rapids in Kemptville. Denver Craig had the hat trick for the Silver Seven with Gardy Logue and Jacob Whang each picking up two assists. Courcelles Xavier and Wyatt Munro also had assists. On Sept. 30 in Kemptville, the Silver Seven lost to the Rideau St. Lawrence Kings 6-2. Jacob Whang had a goal and an assist and Denver Craig also scored. Samuel Beauchamp, Courcelles Xavier and Cole Bowditch each added assists. On Oct. 5 in Gloucester, the Rangers defeated the Silver Seven 5-1. Ben Church scored the Silver Seven goal from Luke Darou. On Oct. 6 in Cornwall, the Silver Seven were edged 6-5 by the Seaway Valley Rapids.

Two players had three point games as Cameron Neild had a goal and two assists and Denver Craig had three assists. Grady Logue, Hudson Turcotte, Cole Bowditch and Ben Church also scored. Jacob Whang had two assists with Austin Hayes, Luke Darou and Connor Dunn adding one each.

Major Midget AAA

The Silver Seven opened their season Oct. 2 with a tough 10-3 loss to the Gloucester Rangers. Enrick Heran, Curtis Jesty and Owen Serjak scored for the Silver Seven. Hayden Bell had two assists with Serjak, Ethan Lamoureux and Braden Cheney adding one each. On Oct. 6 in St. Isadore, the Eastern Ontario Cobras beat the Silver Seven 5-2. Owen Serjak scored from Declan Campbell-Hill in the second period, and then Capbell-Hill scored from Rhys Smetham in the third.

Upper Canada Cyclones AAA Minor Hockey Report

Major Pee Wee

The Upper Canada Cyclones gave up a goal late in the third period in a heart breaking 1-0 loss to the Eastern Ontario Wild in Kemptville Sept. 29. The next day, the Cyclones bounced back with a 3-0 shutout win over the Ottawa Valley Titans. Cole Shepherdson, Nathan Seed and Skyler Beks scored for the Cyclones with assists going to Beks, Spencer Fennell, Nathan Ferguson, Luigi Vallati, Rory Gilmour and Quinn Beauschesne. Nate Galbraith had the shutout in goal. On Oct. 5, the Cyclones lost to Myers 4-2. Kieren Dervin scored from Seed and Beks, and Gavin Clarke scored from Peyton Velt-

kamp and Beauschesne. On Oct. 10, the teams met again in Cardinal and the Cyclones won 4-2. Nate Thompson had a pair of goals with Gilmour and Dervin scoring one each. Vallati, Beks, Seed and Sydney Loreto had assists. Galbraith earned the win in goal.

Minor Bantam

The Cyclones scored four goals in the third period but their comeback fell short as they were defeated 7-5 by Myers Automotive Oct. 4. Lucas Veilleux scored twice with Jesse Lumsden earning a goal and two assists. Adam Cavallin and Will Small also scored. Quinton Burns had two assists with Ethan Wallace and Malcolm Robertson earning one each.

WORKING FOR A BETTER OTTAWA Keeping Ottawa affordable by keeping taxes low

Continuing to expand Light Rail Transit

Growing Ottawa's economy

Building more Affordable Housing

Protecting the environment

Addressing traffic and speeding in residential communities




Friday, October 19, 2018 Page 23


Dining Out g Featurin Fun Family Night Out

In its 2016 National Dining Survey, Zagat found that the average person dines out 4.5 times per week. That figure may seem high to some, especially parents with young children at home. While parents of young children may not dine out as often as the average person, there are ways for families to plan fun nights out on the town, no matter how young their kids might be. · Find family-friendly restaurants. The establishments where families choose to do their dining can make all the difference. Trendy hotspots or upscale restaurants may not be great choices for family nights out. Such establishments may be too expen-

sive or fail to offer kid-friendly fare, and parents of especially young children may feel uncomfortable if their tots begin to cry in the middle of dinner. When choosing a restaurant for a family night out, parents should look for a spot that’s naturally more noisy so a crying baby or excited child won’t make moms and dads or other diners uncomfortable. Diners or chain restaurants tend to offer kids’ menus in addition to plenty of dishes that kids will readily consume. · Choose the right time. Dining out at night can be difficult for families, as kids might be growing tired. Instead of a night out on the town, book a mid- to late-afternoon out. Restaurants tend to be

less busy during these times of day, and parents can relax and enjoy the company of their children while still getting out of the house for a family meal together. · Bring along some entertainment. Some kid-friendly restaurants may provide crayons and placemats that kids can use to create their own artistic masterpieces. But parents should bring backup entertainment just in case. Pack some crayons and coloring books or bring along a book to read to your children while you wait for your meal to be delivered. Bring along a couple of toys to keep especially young children occupied as well.



· Practice your night out. Parents of young children who have yet to try dining out as a family can make a few practice runs at home. Choose a night at home to teach kids how to behave at restaurants. If kids tend to squirm a lot or take long periods of time to eat meals at home, explain to them that such behavior is unacceptable at restaurants, encouraging them to sit still and focus on eating their meals during your practice run. Nights out on the town as a family may make parents of young children nervous or hesitant. But there are a handful of ways to make sure such excursions are fun for kids and parents alike.


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5528 Ann Street Manotick, ONStreet K4M1A2 5528 Ann

Manotick, ON K4M 1A2 Rosanne McNamee Doctor of Audiology

Rosanne McNamee Doctor of Audiology

www.HearingFreedom.com www.HearingFreedom.com

TEL: (613) 692-7375

Tel: (613) 692-7375

5528 Ann Stre Manotick, ON K4M

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Manotick Messenger, October 19, 2018  

Manotick Messenger, October 19, 2018

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