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Remembrance Remembrance Day: North Gower residents vow to fight trucking warehouse Lest We Day: Forget MANOTICK, ONTARIO
By Charlie Senack Residents of North Gower are gearing up for a fight, promising to do everything they can to prevent a potential 30-metre high trucking warehouse from being built on Roger Stevens Drive. On Thursday, Oct 17, more than 400 residents packed the Alf Taylor Community Centre to share their displeasure over the proposed development. Before staff on hand completed their official presentation, North Gower residents we’re already pestering the city councillor and Broccolini staff with questions and feelings of wrath. Construction firm Broccolini owns the land, and is looking to build a warehouse which they would own and lease out, much like they are currently doing with the new Amazon Headquarters in the east end. Drawings shown at the meeting show different proposals, some showing one large warehouse, others showing multiple smaller buildings. Broccolini has requested to have the permitted height for a building on the property changed — increasing it from 15 metres to 30 metres — allowing it to be almost as tall as a nine-storey building. This is a big concern for nearby residents who are concerned about losing their view of the country. Those are concerns Ace Powell shares, a longtime resident of the area who lives on Third Line Road, just a hop, skip and a jump from the proposed warehouse site. He was one of six residents to receive a let-
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Page 2 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2019
Ontario more than doubles mental health funding for students Province announces series of initiatives to deliver front line services
On World Mental Health Day, the Minister of Education announced an investment of nearly $40 million, more than double the funding from 2017-18, to advance student mental health in partnership with education groups. The provincial government also announced that it will permanently fund approximately 180 frontline mental health workers in secondary schools (social workers, psychologists and psychotherapists) to reduce wait times and improve access to critical services.
Education in investing in
4. $1.5 million to Big
cator resource focusing on
1. $25 million of permanent funding for approximately 180 (FTEs) mental health workers in secondary schools (social workers, psychologists and psychotherapists); 2. $6.5 million to Hamilton-Wentworth District School Board/School Mental Health Ontario to support district school boards; 3. $3 million to wellbeing and mental health programs through all district school boards;
5. $1 million to Kids Help Phone; 6. $1 million to Roots of Empathy; 7. $250,000 to WE Charity to support the WE Schools program; 8. $245,000 to the Principal Association Projects Service Partners and the Ontario Principal’s Council for cyberbullying prevention skills development for school leaders; and 9. $120,000 to White Ribbon for an edu-
I will continue working hard to ensure that we provide effective mental health programs and services for Ontario’s students, including the students of Carleton. Too many families have waited too long for the mental health services they require for themselves and for their children. By investing in frontline programs and services, we will continue moving forward to create a mental health system in Ontario that fully supports
My constituency office is open Monday to Friday from 9 am to 4 pm and I have 4 full-time employees helping me serve the people of Carleton. If you require assistance on any matter, please contact me at any time. It’s why I’m here. Even if it’s not a provincial issue, I’ll make sure to connect you with the proper office.
Your voice in nine front-line programs Brothers and Big Sisters the prevention of sexual WE ARE HERE TO Queen’s Park with education partners: of Canada; exploitation. SERVE: Goldie Ghamari, MPP, Carleton
In Ontario, 70 per cent of mental health and addictions issues begin in childhood or adolescence. One in five students in grades 7-12 rate their mental health as fair or poor. As part of the government’s ongoing commitment to supporting mental health and addiction programming, the Ministry of
- Goldie Your voice at Queen’s Park
YOU ARE INVITED! We will be handing out locally-grown pumpkins to the ﬁrst 300 children who visit my booth at Abby Hill Farms for my ﬁrst-ever
CARLETON PUMPKIN FEST Saturday October 26, 2019 11 AM - 2 PM EVENT LOCATION:
Abby Hill Farms, 1490 Bankﬁeld Rd, Kars, ON, K0A2E0 This event is free and open to the public. Everyone is welcome!
GOLDIE GHAMARI, MPP CARLETON
Like us on Facebook Manotick Messenger Follow us on Twitter @RideauOsgoode
Read us online: www.manotickmessenger.on.ca
Friday, October 25, 2019 Page 3
warehouse continues from page 1 “There are lots of concerns we have,” he told this paper last week. “There will be constant transport truck traffic off the 416 onto Roger Stevens Drive. That road and that interchange can’t handle that traffic. There is also the amount of noise that will come from warehouse, likely all day and all night, as well as the bright lights. We don’t want to have this right behind our backyard.” These are all issues Broccolini will need to address, Scott Moffatt, the city councillor for RideauGoulbourn said, noting that modern technology is out there to help keep the lighting face down. He also said the construction firm has a traffic plan in place, which would allow the trucks to drive right off the 416 into the warehouse. “The truck traffic will be from the 416, onto the site, and then back onto the 416,” he said. “But the concern of the community is the employees. Which way will they come from?”
Despite all of that, Moffatt is fully in support of the warehouse being built, noting it’s the only location along the 416 that is zoned for industrial and commercial uses — something the former Townships of Rideau and Osgoode voted on in the 1990’s. “A lot of residents wonder why I support this. A lot of it comes down to what is currently prohibited with what is proposed,” Moffatt said during the start of the meeting. “The site is currently zoned for a 70,000-square foot building already, but it just depends on the configuration. The entire site could be built out to 1.4 billion square feet, and it’s in a variety of buildings. It could be a bunch of small buildings, it could be seven tall buildings and a few large buildings.” Another concern residents brought up was the risk of flooding. Teddy LaFramboise has lived in the area for a number of years, and said she believes
A large crowd gathered in the Alf Taylor Community Centre for the meeting on the proposed zoning changes. Broccolini is proposing a 30-metre tall trucking warehouse to be built at Roger Stevens Drive and Highway 416. Charlie Senack photo
the land is made up of gravel and rock deposit, making it a “moisture pit.” She asked what type of work was being done to ensure the site would be safe from spring flooding. “The zoning was changed in the 90’s, and back then climate change was not a general accepted theory,” she said. “It’s a little more
accepted now. We people in this area are extremely subject to flooding (and) That area is extremely subject to flooding.” Officials on hand said Patterson’s Associates are currently looking to see if there would be any issues with groundwater supply. Residents say they will continue to fight against
this proposal, and are still disappointed with how the process was initiated. According to one local resident, only six homeowners received a letter from the city regarding a zoning application. Carleton MPP Goldie Ghamari also said she was blindsided about the news of the proposed warehouse,
and said she was only made aware of it through stories published in the media. She said she would have attended the public meeting if she wasn’t attending a conference in BC. Moffatt says work could begin on the site as early as 2021, but won’t commence until Broccolini secures a tenant for the space.
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Page 4 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2019
The MessengerCOMMUNITY English Catholic Pavilion at Centennial Park renamed to Teachers’ Association honour Ian McDonald to hold strike vote November 13 The Ontario English Catholic Teachers’ Association (OECTA) has announced it will conduct a province-wide strike vote. The OECTA Provincial Bargaining Team has met 17 times with representatives of the government and the Ontario Catholic School Trustees’ Association. “We have reached a critical juncture in the bargaining process,” says Liz Stuart, President of OECTA. “Catholic teachers strongly oppose the Ford Conservative government’s regressive education agenda. The Minister has publicly said the government is prepared to make investments in the classroom, but at the bargaining table they appear determined to pursue their reckless cuts,” adds Stuart. “To continue making
progress, it has become necessary to conduct a strike vote to demonstrate our Association’s solidarity and resolve. The government has not listened to our representatives at the bargaining table, so we will be asking our members to demonstrate they are united and prepared to do whatever is necessary to stand up for Ontario’s world-class publicly funded education system,” says Stuart. Negotiations can continue while the strike vote is being conducted. “Our priority is to reach an agreement that recognizes Catholic teachers’ vital contributions to Ontario’s society and economy, protects against the government’s cuts, and ensures quality learning and working conditions in our schools,” says Stuart. OECTA will conclude its strike vote on November 13.
On Friday, Oct. 11, Mayor Jim Watson and Councillor Scott Moffatt attended a ceremony to name the pavilion at the Centennial Park Ball Diamonds after Ian McDonald, who recently passed away. Many Manotick residents will know Ian, who ran the Village Pro Shop in the Manotick Arena for many years, sharpening skates and making quick emergency repairs to hockey helmets and equipment at game time, often at no charge. Ian started a skate and equipment exchange to help parents equip children as they grew out of skates through the years. Many young boys and girls, when families were experiencing hardship, were
equipped for hockey at little or no change by Ian. Ian was involved in the building of the current ball parks and headed up the volunteer groups that added lights to the Harold Hamm Diamond. Ian was on the bulldozer when the big boulders were placed along the pathway through the park. As master carpenter, Ian volunteered to build the outdoor rink boards, and volunteered to be project manager on the building of the first two Centennial Park pavilions, that were both burned down by the vandals. Ian played in the adult hockey and ball leagues, convened softball leagues and was
A ceremony was held Oct. 11 to name the pavilion at Centennial Park in honour of Ian McDonald. responsible for the creation Ball Association until 2018. of the current Masters Mens’ The naming of the pavilion Ball League and the Mixed is a great way to honour the Mens’ & Womens’ Slow Pitch countless hours that Ian volunLeagues, that many residents teered to the sports community of Manotick and area continue of Manotick. A plaque is to be to enjoy. Ian continued to act installed at the pavilion in the as treasurer for the Manotick near future.
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2019 Page 5
Tough choices ahead for City Councillors at budget time
It’s a sobering fact. Almost One-half of Canadian workers say they are living paycheque to paycheque and that meeting their financial obligations would be difficult if their pay was delayed by even one week. While Ottawa is considered an affluent city, we know many families are living on the margins – struggling to make their income go as far as possible. There is no pot of free money to access. Now consider government. When it needs more money, it increases taxes, hikes fees and levies. We all end up paying, including all those families who can’t afford to pay more. That’s why I feel so strongly about looking for savings at the city, and potentially reducing certain services before we go back to property owners for more money. Council is asking for more money this year.
WARD REPORT by Carol Anne Meehan
The 2020 draft budget calls for a 3 percent property tax hike overall, along with 6.4 percent more on the transit levy, higher fare increases, garbage, water, wastewater and stormwater fees all higher. That’s without really taking a look at what we as a city could do without, what programs might no longer be needed. I’ve only been on council a year, but I am well aware there are so-called “untouchable” programs that the city funds annually. Just talking about cutting or freezing funding is considered a career killer. But I firmly believe nothing should be off-limits. Let’s consider a few items that we should at
least be examining. Ottawa allocates 10 million dollars on cultural and arts programs. Don’t get me wrong; I love the arts; we are a better city because of our investment. But we also have thousands of families waiting for affordable housing, new immigrants, many with young children are being squeezed into motel rooms. They are suffering socially, physically and mentally. In my
world we would at least consider allocating the ten million in cultural funding to housing, at least for one year. It would alleviate the insufferable backlog. Staffing levels and pay. The city of Ottawa has more than 15,000 full-time equivalent employees. The yearly bill for that is 1.6 billion. Add 36 million dollars annually to give everyone a pay increase if we could convince city
staff to accept a pay freeze for a year think of what we could do with the money. Everything must be on the table. We cannot afford to have preconceived notions on what we must and mustn’t fund. I am not attacking or criticizing City staff or the excellent work they do. My point is that Council owes it to taxpayers to take an honest and critical look at how we spend your money.
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Page 6 FRIDAY, MONTH XX, 2019
The Man Wonder is still a legend
It’s finally over
Page 6, Manotick Messenger, Wednesday, June 23, 2010
I found myself at Walmart earlier this Boy Wonder nearly became the Boy Projectmonth, and I stumbled across the abyss of ile, as he was almost thrown from the vehicle. Halloween costumes. He literally grabbed his gear shift with his The election has come and gone. memories flooded back to Hallow- pinky to hold himself in the car. His finger Our CThe Ommunity Our newspaper prints on Monday afternoon, so there is no coverage of the eleceens gone by. I wasn’t very creative with my popped out of joint. tion at the national or local level in this issue of the Messenger. Results were not costumes. I wanted to be Batman or a hockey And that was only the first scene. Messenger Editorial available until Monday night, long after our print time. For coverage, we ask you to player. When I was young, the go-to costume Ward was told the problem was that his visit the Manotick Messenger Facebook page. And, hey, while you’re there, you may was a ghost. My mom cut two holes in a sheet stunt double didn’t look anything like him. as well Are like us. you more Canadian for the eyes and stuck Rather than get a new stunt One thing that we did differently this time around is we did not open our Letters a tofifth grader? it over my head. The double who had more of a to the Editorthan pages up campaign volunteers and supporters praising their party FROM THE OTHER With Canada and Day approaching it is a good time for us to the expected and predicteye holes never stayed resemblance to Ward, they and candidate smearingnexttheweek, opposition. Sure, weall had reflect on what it means to be Canadian. where my eyes actually just let the Boy Wonder do able volley from our favourite anti-Conservative contributor, Andy Braid. And in the Do we take being Canadian for granted? Better yet, how do newran Canadians feel about beingpro-Conservative Canadian? Some of us response from the Greely following issue, we the predictable were, and I couldn’t see all the dangerous stuff himlook upon immigrants and refugees as opportunists, not wanting to give but Grandmas. all night. She may as self. very willing to take. Perhaps, for some people, that is true, but when you Jeffrey Morris attendother a celebration newwe Canadians, the were one hosted by NepeanBut than for that, cut it such off.asWe flooded with letters and emails leading well have sent me out Perhaps the most danCarleton MP Pierre Poilievre at Mother Teresa High School in Barrhaven last up to the you election from volunteers and campaign supporters. Both sides were clinging month, can see the excitement and the thankfulness in the eyes of every as Stevie Wonder or Ray gerous stunt happened in an new Canadian. to scandals from the pasts of the other side. Both sides have even brought provincial Charles. episode they taped with three Bengal tigers. They understand, perhaps better than all of us, what it means to be politics into the smear-branding. The Liberals are quick to say that Andrew Scheer Canadian. I was obsessed with Batman as a kid, but Ward was dangled over a trap that had the So how can the rest just of us have feeling? is a Conservative, likethat Doug Ford. And we all know what he has done! And as Bev McRae photo one year, I decided I wanted to be his sidetigers in it. The film crew and director were in Conservative government has a solid idea. far asThe the Conservatives are concerned, they are quick to point out Trudeau’s fiscal At the school’s 50th Anniversary Party, Manotick Co-operative Nursery School honoured its longest-servJason Kenney, Minister of Citizenship, Immigration and Multiculturalism ing teacher/volunteer with a memorial garden bench, which will be installed with a plaque in the school’s kick, Robin, the Boy Wonder. Standing there a steel cage 10 feet above Ward. Just to make recklessness, saying thatofhe going to do Institute, to Canada what playground. PremierLeft McGuinty and and Andrew Cohen, President the is Historica-Dominion are chalto right, MCNS Director Sandy Erler and June Hodge celebrate June’s 29 years as a suplenging middle and high school students to take the citizenship test. in Walmart, my mind drifted to that Hallowthe scene and the reaction of the tigers more Wynne did to Ontario. ply teacher, teacher and volunteer. The Canadian Citizenship Challenge, funded in part by CIC and run by the een, and then I thought of the time I got to realistic, they tied raw meat above Ward’s Prime MinisterInstitute, Justinwill Trudeau seemed to have spent Historica-Dominion see students study Discover Canada: the more time in Carleton this Rights andthan Responsibilities of by Citizenship and then take a in mock campaign any other a Liberal leader thecitizenship past. It’s not surprising. Conserva- it’s interview who played on head. Everyone was pleased with how realistest. Sometimes best Burt justWard, to say nil RobinCOUNCIL tive MP has been a thorn in Trudeau’s side for years. Chris Rodgers “ThisPierre will be aPoilievre fun way for students to learn about Canada and feel proud the original Batman series, several years ago tic the scene looked on camera, especially the CORNER I’m finding myself at one of those bizarre cross- wonder about things like how come “underneath” is of our sharedtohistory and accomplishments,” saidtime Minister Kenney. “As we Ottawa came close knocking him off last around. While was caught inabout thesports iswhen guest at a large sports card fear in Ward’s face. Ward said he was lucky roads where everything I love about ahe wordwas but nothe one ever says “overneath” when the learn about our past and the people and events that made Canada what it is Mayor Suzanne Dodge to collide with a large Tory swatch of the population work- discussion pulled me back into soccer. wave of we Trudeaumania the last Carleton remained blue. today, become more proud2.0 to bein Canadian. Wefederal are inspiredelection, to see how we and comic convention. just to get out of the taping without the tigers ing diligently to grate my nerves. “Chelsea is learning so much by watching the can defend our rights and live upinteresting to our responsibilities and of we this feel much As a parent, one of the aspects election was watching the kids It’s this whole World Cup thing. Don’t you find Worldsaid Cup,”he said is the always mom wearing Crocs. “We are Ward asked where his ori- scratching his face off. more strongly how valuable it is to be a citizen of Canada.” learn “Our about theneed process. They tookpeople part toinbecome mocktheelections, and they learned that people are just a little tooabout into it? studying each country before the game. She has schools to be training our young citizens ginal really costume now, and his and answer never Another injury suffered was during an exI found myself in line in front of two nouveau become a is fan of Arr-hayne-TEE-na, she tomorrow. parties Citizenshipand is not only about newsystem. Canadians,And it’s about all want our ofpolitical our election if you to take it right down soccer fan moms at Your even wants us to go there onhome, our Canadians, young and old,” said Andrew Cohen. “The Canadian Citizenship gets tired. “It’s in my closet at and I plosion – an effect that was frequently used in to the grasswill roots level, you tojust to listen onetobrother explainGrocer his view his FROM Independent the otherto day. vacation next year. Perhaps we Challenge encourage students learnhave more about what itto means be only wear it for special occasions, like trick or the old Batman shows. He said a magnesium I was kind of in my own little can even go to Brrra-seeel.” Canadian and then put that knowledge to the test.” younger brother. THE mental world in the checkout line, That caught my attention. Starting this summer, the Historica-Dominion Institute will be encouraging treating and ‘moments’ with my wife.” charge was supposed to blow up a breakaway “The Liberals spend a school bunch of money we need but scanning the can’t tabloid afford,” and maga- IOTHER Arr-hayne-TEE-na? more than 5,000 middle and high teachers to register on their things classrooms zine covers and wondering what Are you kidding me? show was, and for the Challenge. Each classroom will receive a setwant of the new citizenship As cheesy and campy as the setSO made of balsa wood, but that the producTHE NOT heard him say. “But the Conservatives us to stop spending all that money but SIDE Justin Bieber’s first major scandal The other mom – the one with guide, along with specially designed learning activities. The teacher will also By Jeffrey as cheesier and the campier Ward’s character team forget to build the set. They blew up thenreceive theycopies takeofaway we need.” would be. I was just about to reBirkenstocksas – piped in. a mockthings citizenship exam. Students will take the citizenship NEW tion GUY Morris enter the world after some quality “They are a wonderful football as a class the teachers willIt’s return thethat completed exams to the Iexam listened andandI interjected. not simple. was, the show – and the costume – presented the real set with two sticks of dynamite. Ward, time on Planet Jeff and launch nation,” she said. “My husband, Dominion Institute for grading. Tim Ruhnke ATED But thenwill IPER&thought about OPERannounced into my weekly way-to-reward-your-customers-byof course, wears the azure and cheers for Italia, but hazards. who was tied down, had a two by four land on Results by it. the Dominion Institute on Flag Day BY Abe TED R A E T P O D ED BY charging-us-five-cents-per-bag-and-claiming-it’sZachary’s favourite team has been MAY-heee-co. &O BY (FebruaryD &15) each year forway, the nextI’m threejust years.glad For more about Maybe it is. Either theinformation campaign is over. D “The mask and the costume presented a his face, breaking his nose. to-save-the-environment rant when I unexpectedly the Challenge please visit the xxxxx Historica-Dominion Institute website at xxxxx xxxxxThey did a school project on MAY-heee-co last year locked in on the conversation behind me. dangerous and he hasenvironment even insisted that we go to do out to the eat andshow,” he www.historica-dominion.ca. S to And although the fight scenes were fake, ’ ’ ON grants and contributions program will be investing vuvuzela “I wish some of the storesJM would carry the watch the games when they are playing.” S CIC’s multiculturalism N I B said. In fact, wearing a mask that he could Ward was probably the guy who you would horns so that we could bring them to I bit my tongue. O $525,171 project which promotes civic memory, civic pride R in thisO U32R Nmonth HB said In an effort to keep my blood pressure down, I and integration. Y O U R I N D E P E Chelsea’s N D E N T games,” GROC E Rthe mom who was wearing EBI G O barely see out of and then adding a cape trailleast want to mess with on the set. He was a O B UR NEIGH Y O U R I N D E P E N DCrocs. ENT GROCER UR NEIGH looked out the big window at theYbig lotE P E N D E N T G R O C E R O Uparking R IND Shopping locally puts a face to “Oh, the Ibusiness know,” said the one wearing Birkenstocks. and scoped it out, looking forboth a puppythe or a bird or and realing behind resulted in risk martial arts expert who was a sparring partner Mews of Manotick, Manotick 3777 Strandherd Dr., Napean “Zachary andPage it anything that would pry my mind out of the shackfor all your grocery needs. Page x Page x has a tournament next weekend xinjury. 613-692-2828 613-843-9413 Ward had never been to for his close friend, Bruce Lee. Ward hung would have been so in the spirit of the World ity Cup toof les that these In two fact, soccer moms had put me in with have all of us blowing our vuvuzela horns. They their conversation. anlostemergency room in the hospital in his life. out with Lee and his wife, Linda. Their son, SERVING MANOTICK AND SURROUNDING COMMUNITIES two-nil and then three-nil. They need all of the supA busload of seniors from a nearby retirement WALKER HOUSE port they can get.” home episode had pulled upof and Batman passengers were getting The first took six days to Brandon Lee, was just a baby at the time. It IN OSGOODE, RIDEAU AND SOUTH GLOUCESTER Nil? Who says nil? Really. off. I was trying to, in my head, name all of their trips to the hospital in four of was that connection that landed Lee and Van “Oh, I know,” said the mom wearing Crocs.tape. “The Ward walkers ashad an escape. 1165 Beaverwood Rd., P.O. Box 567, Manotick, Ontario K4M 1A5 horns are such a beautiful part of the South African Unfortunately, they pulled me back in. them. the roles of the Green Hornet and SusanWilliams Vallom www.manotickmessenger.on.ca Named one of Ontario's top three culture.” “My cousin lives in Australia, and he was devascommunity newspapers for 2008, 2009 The Manotick Messenger is published every Wednesday in Manotick, Ontario. The Manotick One of the most famous clips, seen in pracCato, who were first introduced on the BatI wanted to jump in and say something, but I tated when Germany beat them 4-nil,” said the Messenger is mailed to bona fide subscribers in Rideau and Osgoode Townships for $36. The refrained. I couldn’t do it. mom wearing Crocs. publication is available by carrier for $36 or at newsstands for $1.00 per copy. Letters will be edited tically every episode, was of the Batmobile man program. VOL. 28 clarity • N . 1and libellous statements. Display, National and MANOTICK, WEDNESDAY • JANUARY for length, Classified ratesONTARIO are available on If you are unfamiliar with the vuvuzela horn, then5, 2011 At this point, I couldn’t take it anymore. Mount request. The Manotick Messenger is not responsible for the loss of unsolicited manuscripts, photos or you have not tuned into CBC over the past two Patience and Batcave. out came sarcasm lava. said that the blasting outerupted of the Ward Ward, who was 19 when he landed the other material used for publication purposes. P.O. Box 567 Manotick, Ontarioweeks. If you stumble across a World Cup soccer “I saw that match,” I said. “I can’t believe Ausvehicle had to make a very sharp turn at 55 role, made $350 a week as Robin. In the final game on CBC, you will hear what sounds like TRY-lier looked so insipid against Deutschland.” Publisher: Morris Tel:Jeffrey 613-692-6000 www.manotickmessenger.on.ca 50,000 bees swarming the field. They are Green: notmiles bees. per The mom with It the was crocs was not first impressed. John Managing Editor: Jeffrey Morris hour. the time he sat in season, he received a raise and got $600 per They areManotick people blowingMeson cheap, plastic, gimThe mom with Birkenstock’s wasn’t either, but Bev McRae Publisher: Jeffrey Morris Publisher:Reporters: Jeff Morris The Phone: 613-692-6000 Our 2010the Person Jeff Esau Batmobile, andmehewithlooked week. He had been an exceptional athlete in micky horns.is she did acknowledge a response.beside him, exManaging Editor:Jeff Jeffrey Morris Managing Editor: Morris senger published Fax: 613-692-3758 BLAKE’S Reporters: Bev McRae The funny thing about these horns is thatYear they “Who is your team?” she quipped, condescendof the every other pecting to see Adam West. Instead of his “old high school in Los Angeles, playing football Contributing Phone: 613-692-6000 Marketingwriters: Mgr: Gord Logan Jeff Esau have become what hasFRIDAY defined the 2010 World Cup. ingly. Greely-area rescue specialist email: Grace Thrasher, Larry Ellis, Phill Potter inPeople Manotick, Ontario. who have been followingJohn the World and withI did only thing could do, shouting asstunt loud chum,” it the was his I old chum’s double.TAKES while competing in track and wrestling. His Green, Cup pictured Office: Marketing Mgr:Angie GordDinardo Logan Advertising: firstname.lastname@example.org email: Letters be seen edited Grace Agostinho of the French people whowill have only 20 minutes of it in passas I could. Advertising and Marketing: Photographer: Mike Carroccetto Editor: email@example.com Cafe at a yet fundraiser for the Advertising: firstname.lastname@example.org Ward asked, “Why are you here?” He was told acting for length, clarity and Blake McKim career fizzled out after Batman was ing have commented on these annoying relent“USA! USA! USA!” Gary CoulombeOffice: Angie Dinardo Manotick Project in Haiti at News/ Sports: email@example.com Editor: firstname.lastname@example.org less horns. Ironically, while the world has learned toHeightsThey turned their heads in disgust. The next 45 libellous statements. Longfields Davidson Photographer: Greg Newton about the Batmobile racing out of the cave cancelled in its third season. He nearly got a News/sports: email@example.com February,seconds is adapt these horns as the one thingHigh theySchool nowinknow were incredibly silent and awkward. Display, National and our person of the year for Reporter: Charlie Senack about South African culture,are the horns reallywasthen that point, ita was my turn. The and cashierthat it was and sharp turn, big break, auditioning for a role in The Gradu2010. aren’t Agostinho ourAt making Classified rates We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada a part of their on everyday lives. South African scanned my Diet Coke and V-8 Fusion, and I was person of the sports for 2009. available request. through the Canada Periodical Fund (CPF) for our publishing activities. ayear dangerous shot. Ward then asked if he, also, ate. the full see pageall 2. set. enthusiasts have commented that For they hadstory, never The Manotick MessenFriday 10 am CLASSIFIED; Monday Advertising deadlines: DISPLAY, Monday 3 p.m.; 4 p.m. Friday noon seen nor heard a vuvuzela horn at a sportinghad event, a stuntman. “Would you like plastic bags?” Dustin Hoffman got the role. All layouts and composition of advertisements produced by employees of Manotick Messenger ger is not responsible 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. for the loss of rest unso“YouI had do,” stunt “He’s Say what you will about Ward and Hoffas annoying as the of the world does. neverWest’s been so happy to pay double five cents forsaid. a Member, Ontario Community Newspaper Association licited manuscripts, Apparently, some now wealthy marketing genius plastic bag just to get the hell out there. over there, having a coffee with Adam West.” man, but dressing up in tights as The Boy Canadian Community Newspaper Association cameWednesday, up with idea tomatemass produce and market photos or the other Vol. 27, Number X Manotick, Ontario Month x, 2010 Single copies $1 theseused horns for as apublication World Cup novelty. The plan Jeffrey Morris was the 2008 OCNA of When the Batmobile hit Columnist the turn at high Wonder trumps dressing up in drag as Tootsie rial worked, and now the rest of the world must endure the Year. His book, From the Other Skide, is availpurposes. speed,able Ward’s passenger doorUPS flew every day. the shrilling sounds of his quick buck. at Manotick Office Pro, Barrhaven Store,open. The S
independent independent S
*OCNA General Excellence Awards, Class 1 Circulation
I was just about to drift back into ADD world and
and Pages in Prescott.
Letters to the Editor welcome – email to firstname.lastname@example.org
Letters to the editor welcome — email newsfile@bellnet. ca or fax 692-3758
Friday, Month XX, 2019 Page 7
The MessengerLETTERS HOME IMPROVEMENT Rogers Stevens development will ruin JM quaint appeal of village
The Editor, Further to the Manotick Messenger articles from Oct. 11 about a proposed 700,000 square foot warehouse along Roger Stevens Drive and Hwy 416, I am extremely disappointed to hear of this plan. It is also disheartening to hear of Councillor Scott Moffatt’s support for this development. I
have a deep connection to the Kars-North Gower area, having been raised in Kars and I have a family that still resides in that area. I spend a lot of time there and saw a future in the village for me and my family. This proposed warehouse makes me question this future. Kars-North Gower is a
beautiful area. It is quiet, calm and serene with the winding Rideau River. We often visit the Baxter Conservation Area to walk the trails, take the kids to the North Gower Library, and I often go for long weekend walks around the area. The proposed development will mean an increase in traffic, noise and light pollution,
and thereby ruining the quaint appeal of our village. I strongly oppose this development and I ask that you prioritize the citizens of our community over corporate interests as the development seeks city council approval. Sarah Heir
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Don’t overlook environmental impact of Roger Stevens-416 project The Editor, Further to the Manotick Messenger articles from Oct. 11, I am writing about the mega-project plan (including a 700,000 square foot warehouse) which is being proposed at Roger Stevens Drive and Hwy. 416. I would like to bring to your attention a perspective not so often being discussed – the environmental impact of this proposed plan – which, besides lack of infrastructure, is just as important. I have read the environmental study done with the proposal which was completed after a total of two visits of three hours each, but knowing the area well and knowing the diversity of nature that lives there, a more in-depth study needs to be undertaken prior to further consideration of any proposed development on this rich agricultural land. The new study should include the negative impacts to all animal, plant and wildlife, including the resulting road kill due to displaced wildlife and increased truck traffic. Following this study, if for some reason this ill-advised (and very poorly communicated to the community of Kars-North Gower) plan is still given the go-ahead by the City of Ottawa, a legal com-
mitment should be made by the developer to truly respect this study and follow it, preserving those areas and species that are most vulnerable. It is frustrating and upsetting how our city sees land (the removal of trees, stripping and flattening the earth and removal of rich topsoil) merely as a means to fulfill what they see as “economic growth”. We can no longer carry on with our treatment of the land and its devastating impacts on all “life”. (Note: recent scientific reports found profound bird loss in North America due to a loss of habitat and a 60 per cent decline in animal wildlife population. As recent climate change matches around the world demonstrate, including in our very own city, environmental issues are beginning to be at the front of mind for citizens. While discussions of these challenges have increasingly taken place on the national stage, and potential solutions progressively weaved into federal party platforms, it is important that our municipal leaders realize the role they play in this respect. Our municipal leaders will demonstrate to their very own constituents that decisions are being made on their behalf and for the betterment
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of their futures, and not for the advancement of corporate interests veiled behind platitudes of job creation and “economic growth.” While federal leadership is necessary to address systemic issues at a macro level, it is our villages, towns and cities alike who can play a meaningful role at the micro level by institut-
ing environmentally-conscious policies (e.g., mandatory environmental studies) and issuing zoning regulations that not only support sustainable development, but signal to federal leaders the gravity of these issues and the urgency required to address them. R. McNiece, Kars
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Manotick..United. 692-4576 Church 5567 Main St. Sunday Service at 10 a.m.
Church Office: Tuesday-Friday 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.
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 email@example.com www.manotickunited.com
ST. JAMES’ ANGLICAN CHURCH 1138 Bridge Street, Manotick –Serving South Barrhaven, riverSide South and Manotick–
Holy Eucharist at 8:15 & 10:00 a.m. with Sunday Kids’ Club at 10 a.m. “A Christian community joyfully serving & growing in God’s love”
(Elevator Access Provided) Church Office (Hours: Tues-Thurs, 9-4) 692-2082 The Reverend Kerri Brennan e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org Web site: www.stjames-manotick.ca
ST. LEONARD ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH 5332 Long Island Road, Manotick
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saturday 4:30p.m., sunday 9a.m. lla.m. & 6:30p.m. Weekdays Wed., thu., Fri. 9a.m. Office: 692-4254 www.stleonardsparish.ca Office Hours: tuesday-Friday 8:00 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. eMail: email@example.com
Page 8 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2019
Two new additions to this year’s Manotick Women’s Day
This annual women’s event, sponsored by the Manotick BIA, gets better every year with two new additions this year. An art show, organized by the Manotick Arts Society will be held at Manotick United Church from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and the St. James Anglican Church will be hosting a used book sale to raise funds for outreach programs. The popular passports, available at all participating businesses, will be back again this year! Collect stamps at local business to be entered into a draw for a prize package. And the Women’s Lounge, a new feature last year, will be back with a new location in the Mews. This is a great opportunity to visit new and established businesses in the Village!
VOICE by Grace Thrasher, President, Manotick Village and Community Association (MVCA)
Process starts for Barrhaven Light Rail Transit
The City has begun work on the environmental study as a first step in bringing the LRT to Barrhaven Town Centre. An Open House, set for Wednesday, October 30, will give area residents a chance to learn more about the process which will look at existing conditions and possible design options for the LRT route. It is being held in the Richmond Ballroom at Nepean
Sportsplex on Woodroffe Avenue from 6 to 8:30 p.m. A presentation will be made at 7 p.m. Information is also available at www.ottawa.ca/barrhavenLRT
Learn more about cultural funding opportunities
The City of Ottawa is hosting drop-in information sessions about its cultural and arts funding programs. The closest one will be held at the South Point Community Centre (off Woodroffe north of Strandherd) on November 15, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Staff will be on hand to discuss programs such as the Heritage Funding Program, Diversity in the Arts Fund, and Arts Funding Program to name a few. Details: https://engage.ottawa.ca/ Cultural-funding-information-
Federal All Candidates meeting draws crowd
About 125 local and area residents came out for the Manotick Village and Community Association All Candidates Meeting for Carleton candidates on October 15. Hot topics included affordability, seniors housing, carbon tax, climate change and youth mental health. Thank you to everyone who came out and participated in the Question and Answer session.
Hazardous Waste Disposal Depot
Take your hazardous waste (paint, oil, corrosive, fluorescent light bulbs, propane tanks, pharmaceuticals or flammable products) to this depot on Str-
andherd Drive at the municipal snow dump located at Dealership Drive in Barrhaven. The Depot is open from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Details at: https://ottawa. ca/en/garbage-and-recycling/ hazardous-waste-and-specialitems
Not a member of the Manotick Village and Community Association?
For only $10 a year, you can join hundreds of local residents and help us have a bigger voice at City Hall. The MVCA advocates on behalf of local residents on local planning issues, traffic and pedestrian safety and also organizes community events throughout the year. Support us in helping your concerns get addressed. www.manotickvca.org
Around the Village
With the fall colours in bloom, it is a great opportunity to check out some of the local pathways. Beryl Gaffney Park, next to the Rideau Valley Conservation Authority headquarters on Rideau Valley Drive North, has over 3 km of walking trails through fields, forest and along the Rideau and Jock Rivers. If you have never visited this park, now might be the time to do so.
City of Ottawa Budget meeting, October 23, 6:30 – 8 p.m. Come out for a presentation on the proposed 2020 City Budget at the Osgoode Community Centre, hosted by Councillors Darouze and Moffatt.
VOICE continues on page 9
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2019 Page 9
MANOTICK MESSENGER VOICEcontinues from page 8 City staff will be there to provide info and answer questions. This is your chance to provide input! Budget information: https://engage.ottawa. ca/draft-budget-2020 Blood Donor Clinic, October 23, 2 – 8 p.m. There is always a need for blood and you have a chance to contribute to the Canadian Blood Bank at this clinic to be held at Manotick United Church. Register online at www.blood.ca Haunt Nights at the Mill, October 24 – 26, 7 – 9:30 p.m. For three nights each year, the Mill is turned into a terrifying haunted house that will leave you scared of things that go bump in the night. Weave your way through the maze of ma-
cabre scenes on the main floor, then descend into the underworld below. If you make it out unscathed, then climb up to the second floor to be thoroughly entertained. This event is not recommended for children under 10. Tickets for Watson’s Mill Haunt Nights are only $5 and can be purchased at the door (CASH ONLY). Planning Your Estate Plan, October 24, 7-8 p.m. A second free estate planning seminar is being offered at the Manotick Public Library. This time the seminar is organized by Edward Jones Investment and will discuss the benefits of having an estate plan, four key building blocks for an estate plan and what to consider
when creating or updating an estate plan. Register at https:// biblioottawalibrary.ca/en/ event/preparing-your-estateplan-0 Manotick Community Dance, October 25, 7 – 9:30 p.m. This fun family event is set for Manotick United Church and features the calling and music of Pippa Hall and the Ever Hopeful String Band. The fiddle tunes and driving traditional rhythms just keep toes tapping and get everyone up to join in! The ‘caller’ guides the dancers through the moves, and everybody quickly gets the swing of things. Tickets are $10 for adults, $5 for teens 12 – 18 and free for children under 12.
Inspirations Art Show and Sale, Nov 2, 10 a.m. – 5 p.m.; Nov 3, 11:30 a.m. – 4 p.m. Over 30 local artists will be displaying works in oil, pastel, watercolour, acrylic and photography in this fall art show and sale at Manotick United Church. Admission is free for both days and they are accepting donations for ROSSS at the event. Details at www. manotickart.ca Five Money Questions for Women, November 2, 1:30 – 2:30 p.m. This seminar offers women tips on how to identify financial goals and establish a financial strategy. Held at the Manotick Public Library, the session is free but does require that you register at: https://
biblioottawalibrary.ca/en/ event/five-money-questionswomen-1 ITR - The Importance of Being Ernest, November 15 – 17 and 22 – 24. The Isle in the River Theatre Company fall feature is this classic comedy about two bachelors trying to escape their conventional lives. Performances are set for November 15, 16, 17, 22, 23 and 24. Tickets are now on sale and you can purchase them online at www.itrtheatre.com Family Story Time, Saturday and Tuesday, 10:30 – 11 a.m. Songs, stories and rhymes for children of all ages accompanied by a parent or caregiver. This free event is being offered by the Manotick
Public Library. YOMA – Friday Night Drop In, 7-9:30 p.m. A place where youth can come hang out with friends on a Friday night. We have themes and games or youth can just chill. There is a free Drop-In for youth age 12-17 years every Friday and Pre-Teen Nights twice a month for youth in Grades 4-6. See the calendar on our website or follow us on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. yoma.ca 613296-1202 Got an event happening in Manotick? Please email firstname.lastname@example.org to get it included in an upcoming newsletter. Follow us on Twitter @ manotickvca and Facebook
PEOPLE WITH HEARING LOSS Orchard Walk Retirement Community Together, Parkway Church and Orchard Walk, invite you to an OPEN HOUSE On October 26th from 3-5pm at 7275 Parkway Rd., Greely, ON Delicious food prepared by Orchard Walk’s Executive Chef!
ParkwayOctober Road26Pentecostal th from 3 – 5pm Church
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Mon — Fri: 10 am to 7 pm ; Saturday— Sunday: 10 am to 5 pm
990 River Road, Manotick, Ontario - Former M&M location across from Tim Hortons
Page 10 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2019
Celebrating Woman’s Day november 2
Manotick Dental clinic New patients always welcome
EE R G
• Dr. Rob Kartes • Dr. Jackie Sinclair (in Barrhaven) • Dr. Miki Shibata 613-825-2902 • Dr. Adrian Jones Greenbank & Strandherd
f MANo GE o tic A ll
(613) 692-6500 (613) 692-4432 (613)692-4432 (613)692-4432 (613)692-4432
Dr. Larissa Patterson Dr.Harold Bobier Dr. Jolieann Joseph Dr.Donald Young Dr.Thomas Proulx
• Dr. Megan Kitts Beside • Dr. Sam Deelen Giant tiger (in Manotick) • Dr. Paige Willis • Dr. Lucie Vander Byl 613-692-2434
DAY & EVENING OFFICE HOURS • SUNDAY CLOSED
PAUL’S PHARMACY Manotick’s only locally owned Pharmacy 613-692-0015
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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
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2019 Page 11
Nature brings us fall colours, but don’t ignore human nature
We’ve all experienced feeling down for many different reasons and causes. Then we pick ourselves up and get going again. Human nature is strange, cruel, unpredictable - what is human nature, why do we say it, what do we mean - are they just words “human nature”? Some describe it as happiness, sadness, periods when we are not even sure who we are or why.
In this world filled with headlines of shootings and terrorist attacks anywhere, everywhere, it’s easy to wonder “what is wrong with people these days?” Life is short already so why are people trying to make it shorter? Is it because of self- interest; greed; a declining interest in concern for others? It has been said that the decline is more the “norm” now than it was at
THIS MONTH by Larry Ellis the turn of the century. Thoughts to consider the pace of modern life may be partly to blame for declining levels of consideration. We may be in touch with
Celebrating Woman’s Day nD november 2
friends through a minute of texts and emails but the smile of face to face is missing in everyday contact. We miss a genuine laugh or hug; even tears and the com-
forting touch with a friend, neighbour or co-worker. With fewer interactions it is hard to decipher what might be going on in the hearts and minds of those around us. So what is the remedy? I suggest making your social life a priority; if at work go for lunch with a friend instead of eating at your desk; perhaps take the stairs together for exercise. Life has become more stressful,
and any kind of stress may minimize our empathetic capacities. The “wonder” of all the wonderful things around us - trees, sun, rain, flowers, birds, animals, friends, relatives, sounds, fruits, vegetables, laughter, tears, love and on and on and on! I keep thinking that the more we are exposed to “wonder” it helps us keep in tune to the welfare of others.
Saturday, November 2 nd 10 am - 5 pm It’s a great way to explore all that Manotick has to offer!
Contact Scott Scott.Moffatt@Ottawa.ca | (613) 580-2491 www.RideauGoulbourn.ca Follow @RideauGoulbourn on social media!
Open fOr lunch On
Women’s Day Located in the Mews of Manotick
Page 12 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2019
City of Ottawa organic waste facility among the cleanest
I hope everyone had a very happy Thanksgiving spent with family and friends. It is a wonderful time of year to reflect on the people and things you appreciate as well as take a long weekend to relax.
I enjoyed the opportunity to take part in a tour of the City of Ottawa processing facility for organic waste during their Open House this week. Renewi Canada has the cleanest facility to process green bin organic waste. What you put in your green bin comes to the Renewi facility and goes through several steps. Plastic bags are shredded, and air-drying waste lets Mother Nature take over with millions of bugs and organisms breaking down food products. There are ammonia scrub-
down in the 14+ days it takes for organic materials to do.
BUCKLES MUNICIPAL DRAIN LANDOWNERS MEETING
by Councillor George Darouze
bers in place to prevent the rotten egg smell generally associated with waste. The result is a dry organic soil supplement that farmers can spread on their fields. The air quality is tested twice daily with a “sniffer” test from outside the facility where the air exits. With this test, staff can adjust the scrubbers as necessary inside the facility to ensure the odour is barely detectable to the surrounding area. Remember when you bag it and bin it, do not include hard plastic materials that will not process and break-
On Thursday October 17, the residents of the Buckles Municipal drain watershed were invited to a meeting with Robinson Consultants engineers. The meeting was to discuss that the drain was in need of an updated engineers report as it has not been updated in the past 40 years. With the amount of growth in the village of Osgoode, as well as continuing developments and farmland to the south, this update is much needed. Residents were asked by the engineer to provide their feedback for where they are experiencing drainage problems, so that they may be reviewed and addressed during the report assessment if it
Welcoming neW patients TEL: 613-491-8800
5494 Manotick Main St. Manotick, ON K4M 1A8
fell within the Buckles Drain. We were assured by the engineers and staff as well that smaller lots within the village will be assessed under block assessments, and in previous history of municipal drainage report updates, residents within the blocks have not seen charges applied to them. Ultimately it will be up to the engineer to decide how the assessment charges are distributed, but they are happy to discuss any concerns with residents as well as my office staff and I are able to speak with you. Please contact the engineers, Robinson Consultants at 613-592-5995.
The 163rd Metcalfe Fair opened with a dinner for the Fair Board members and surrounding guest Fair Boards from around the city.
OSGOODE continues on page 13
Manotick Art Association
Art Show & Sale Free admission
Saturday sunday November 2, 2019 November 3, 2019 10:00 am-5:00pm 11:30 am-4:30pm WHere Manotick united church 5567 manotick Main St. Manotick, Ontario Cash Donations to ROSSS (Rural Ottawa South Support services) Gratefully Accepted
Review participating artists at
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CHRISTMAS ART SHOW & SALE
Richmond Village Art Club
November 9, 2019
Visit amazon.com/ottawajobs to learn more. Anglican Church Hall 67 Fowler Street
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Page 22 FRIDAY, OCTOBER MANOTICK MESSENGER 11, 2019
The MessengerCOMMUNITY The MessengerSPORTS
MANOTICK MESSENGER FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2019 Page 13
OSGOODE continues from page 12
Richmond Royals win two straight in CCHL2 Junior hockey play
Mayor Jim Watson dropped in to say a few words as well as MPP Goldie Ghamari and myself. Congratulations to all the localstaff busiManotick Messenger nesses that won ribbons for theThe best Richmond Metcalfe Fair disRoyals plays Friday evening includjumped out to a strong start ing cruised Sentinel and to a Management, 7-3 win over Concrete Garden Supply, and the Athens Aeros in their first Hicks Insurance to name game of the season back ata few. home arena. their Thursday the The Royalsevening, played their Lebsled made a great show home games at the Goulat the derby, driven by bourn Rec Centre in Brett SepVanHerpt who made us tember while the 175th Richproud! I unfortunately had mond Fair was taking place. to announce theinto Lebsled They movedthat back the will retire. Thank you to Ed Richmond Memorial Centre VanHerpt andgame. Scott Faris for for Sunday’s getting it up and running for It didn’t take long for the one last go. Royals to set the tone for the It was great to have so game. Ethan Vaslet scored many of you stop by my booth from Noah Diosceghy just to speak myself, mythen of1:53 into with the game, and fice staff and our volunteers. Matt Gauthier scored from We heard so much TK Mwamba one positive minute feedback the work we later for about the Royals. Ryan do to support the community Mann scored a shorthanded and we much more to goal fromhave Adam Goodfellow come. at 7:41 of the first. A great big THANKscored YOU Asa MacFarlane to the Metcalfe Agricultural from Owen Nevins 20 Society and volunteers for
all your hard work each and every year, to bring this outstanding event to our community. Now it’s timethe for the popseconds into second corn machine to hibernate period before the Aeros as we switch gears forLiam our mounted a comeback. fall and winter community Silva, Malcolm Brassard events. and Matthew Hudson all scored for Athens to make TEA Patrick it a one FALL goal game. It was a beautiful Yates responded withautumn a goal afternoon forGoodfellow my 4th Annual from Adam and Fall Tea.Flanagan I was pleased to Declan to make see so many5-3, residents the score and come then in for a hot notched cup and toa enjoy Dioszeghy goal conversation. We had from Vaselt with just excelthree lent entertainment Spencer seconds left in thebyperiod to Scharf who we are always give Richmond a three-goal happy to have preform at my lead. annual teas.put the game out Nevins Mayor Jim in Watson made of reach early the third as a guest appearance, speaking he scored from Vaslet and with guests and saying a few Mwamba. words of appreciation for the Darien Johnson stopped event andshots the lovely 49 of 49 for thepeople win. in attendance. also donated The winHecapped off a a beautiful gift basket perfect weekend forwhich the was happily won by one of Royals. On Saturday, Owen our guests! Nevins scored a power play the Ottawa goalThank in theyou thirdtoperiod from Firefighters, Ottawa PoNoah Doiszeghy and Willem lice Service, Dave Eggett Brandt to lift the Royals toofa the Greely Lions and Helen
Porteous and Bruce Patterson of the Metcalfe and District Lions Club who helped make this event a great success.
4-3 win on the road over the THE METCALFE Alexandria Glens. OUTDOOR RINKthe NEEDS Mann opened scorA VOLUNTEER ing early in the first from Each year, and the Seasonal Goodfellow MacFarRecreation Unit operates lane, and Dioszeghy scored than 250 goal outdoor amore shorthanded fromrinks, Flaproviding nagan to countless give the communRoyals a itieslead. with Yates the opportunity 2-1 added onefor in freesecond winterfrom recreation. This the Goodfellow program would posand Brandt, butnot thebeGlens sible without thea pair dedication came back with in the and commitment of countless second to tie the game. volunteers. The Royals were outhave but not shotAtbythis thetime, Glenswe62-33, been able secure Nevins’ goaltostood up aasvolthe unteer for the maintenance winner. contract at McKendry Park. Josh Lacelle stopped 59 Without a volunteer of 62 shots for the we winwill in not be able to open the rink goal. thisThe winter. We have Royals haveinvested backin this rink the over past to-back homeover games couple years, repaving the the Thanksgiving weekend. rink and adding lights soCanthat They host the Ottawa it can beSunday utilizedand to itsCarleton full poadians tential Monday. each winter. Thegames mainPlace Both tenance contract the have a 1:30 p.m.includes puck drop requirements to create and at the Richmond Memorial maintain the boarded rink Centre. and puddle surfaces located
Tired of shovelling snow? off snow? Tired Cleaning of shovelling your car? off your car? Cleaning
at that site. If you are interested and able to volunteer to keep the Metcalfe rink alive and well for children and adults alike, then please contact the Seasonal Recreation Office (613-580-2590 or SeasonalRecreation@ottawa.ca).
RURAL OTTAWA PUBLIC HEALTH LIAISON
Ottawa Public Health (OPH) is moving forward with implementing our Rural Nurse Liaison Pilot. This project will see Public Health Nurses (PHNs) assigned to rural wards to assist in navigating public health services with a special focus on ad-
dressing the unique needs of residents in our rural communities. I am excited to announce that the PHNs for this pilot have been selected. I would like to mention that these PHNs have been selected for their experience working with diverse populations, including rural communities, and for their knowledge of public health programs and services. The PHN liaisons will act as community health knowledge brokers and capacity builders, improving the health of residents in rural communities in the City of Ottawa.
Halloween is approaching fast, and we are pre-
paring for my 4th Annual Haunted House! Get your spooktacular costumes ready for this exciting event on Saturday, October 26th at the Greely Community Centre. This amazing FREE event is brought together in partnership with Recreation, Culture & Facility Services, Rural South Recreation, the Ottawa Public Library – Greely Branch, the Greely Lions, and Osgoode Ward Charitable Program (OWCP). Please note the event is taking place in two shifts and will be closed between noon and 1pm. We request all children are supervised by a parent or guardian.
NEW SHOW ADDED!
The NCSSAA high school girls field hockey season got underway last week as the South Carleton Storm edged the St. Mother Teresa Titans 1-0 in Tier 1 action Monday, Sept. 30. The Storm tied West Carleton 0-0 and then lost to Sacred Heart 3-2 and Cairine Wilson 3-0. The /Storm girls basketball team won their opener with a 38-36 win over West Carleton. JEFF MORRIS PHOTO
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Come try a winter stay at Garden View Seniors Apartments Contact Aimee for a tour 613-821-0660
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New Show - Saturday @ 2:00pm - Nov. 30th
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Page 212 THURSDAY, OcTObeR 29,7,2015 Page12 THURSDAY, NovembeR 7,2013 2013 Page THURSDAY, NovembeR 14 Friday, october 25, 2019
mANoTICK meSSeNGeR mANoTICK meSSeNGeR MANOTICK MESSENGER
Schedule of Remembrance Ceremonies S of 2019 Schedule CHEDULE OF 2015 Schedule of Remembrance Ceremonies SCHEDULE OF 2014 SCHEDULE OF 2014
Sunday, November 10 R emembRance c Sunday, November 10 R EMEMBRANCE CeRemonieS EREMONIES Kars: at 11:15 AM at the Cenotaph located at the Kars on the Rideau
REMEMBRANCE CEREMONIES Kars: at 11:15 AM at the Cenotaph located at the attend Kars onany the Rideau CEREMONIES TheREMEMBRANCE public welcomed and encouraged Public School, isfollowed by refreshments at thetoSt. John’s Anglican
Public School, by refreshments atlisted the toSt. John’sany Anglican Theofinpublic isfollowed welcomed and encouraged attend the Remembrance Ceremonies below. Church Kars. The public is welcomed and encouraged to attend any of the ChurchGower: in the Kars.Remembrance North atthe 12:45 PM Memorial at the Cenotaph located on Perkins Drive, of Ceremonies listed below. The public is welcomed and encouraged to attend any of the Saturday, November 2 at Veteran Park located at the Remembrance listed below to thankonand celebrate North Gower: atCeremonies 12:45 PM atUnited the Cenotaph located Perkins Drive, followed by refreshments at the Church in North Gower. intersection of highway 416 and River Road. 10:45am Remembrance Ceremonies listed below to thank and celebrate our veterans. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER followed 7by refreshments at the United Church in North Gower. Monday, November 1111 District our veterans. Saturday, 8 November the VeteranatMemorial Park at the Hwy 416, Commemorative Ceremony 11:00 am located atDrive the South, SuNday, November 3Park: 11:15 amatatG the cenotaph on Rideau Valleylocated Monday, November 1111 AM Manotick: Saturday, 8 November AM at the Veteran Memorial Park located at the intersection of highway 416 and River Road. intersection of highway 416 and Rideau River Rd. Kars, followed by refreshments at the St. John’s Anglican Church. Manotick: 9:30 am An Ecumenical Service will be held in St. James Anglican Church on Bridge intersection of highway 416 and River Road. The ceremonies below are conducted by the Royal Canadian Legion, South Sunday, November 8 9:30 am -are An welcome. Ecumenical Service will be held St. on James Anglican Church on Bridge Street. All SuNday, November 3 12:45 at the cenotaph Perkins Drive, North Gower, The ceremonies are Pm conducted byinthe Royal Canadian Legion, South Carleton Branch 314 below (Manotick). Kars: 11:15 am at the Cenotaph located at Church the Karsinon onNorth the Rideau Public School, followed by Street. All are welcome. followed by refreshments at the United Gower. 10:15 am Parade forms up at Mews entrance Beaverwood Carleton Branch 314 (Manotick). Sunday,at 9 November 11:15 AMChurch at the cenotaph on Rideau Valley Drive South, refreshments St. John’s 10:30 am Parade Departs. parade route is on Beaverwood to Main St., from Main St. 10:15 am--the Parade formsAnglican upThe at Mews entrance Beaverwood Sunday, 9 November 11:15 AM the cenotaph onManotick. Rideau Valley Drive South, Kars. moNday 11 November 11:00 amat atthe theCenotaph cenotaph in The parade forms to Clapp Lane and along Clapp Lane to on Dickinson St. 10:30 am Parade Departs. The parade route is Beaverwood to Main St., from Main St. North Gower: pm atonthe Cenotaph on Perkins followed by refreshments Sunday, 912:45 November 12:45 AM atlocated the cenotaph onDrive, Perkins Drive, North Gower. Kars. up at 10:30 at the Legion Beaverwood Rd., then moves via Main St. and Clapp Lane toTuesday, ClappChurch. Lane and along 12:45 Clapp Lane tothe the Cenotaph onreturn Dickinson St.parade at the United to the cenotaph on Dickinson the ceremony and of Drive, the from November 11:00 AM at the cenotaph in Manotick. The parade Sunday, 911 November AM at cenotaph on North Gower. Following the ceremony atSt. theAfter Manotick Cenotaph, thePerkins parade marches back to the the
cenotaph the isatinvited a reception House the forms up atpublic 10:30 the onAM Beaverwood thenininmoves via Main and Legion via Dickinson St.,Legion toto Mill St., left on Main toRd., Beaverwood andLegion. back toThe theSt. Legion Tuesday, 11 November 11:00 atand theOpen cenotaph Manotick. parade
ANNUAL POPPY CAMPAIGN REPORT POPPY CAMPAIGN REPORT ANNUAL POPPY CAMPAIGN REPORT POPPY CAMPAIGN REPORT 2018-2019 POPPY CAMPAIGN REPORT
POPPY CAMPAIGN REPORT
The 2012 Poppy Campaign by our Royal Canadian South The 2013-2014 Poppy Campaign by our Royal Legion Canadian LeThe 2012 Poppy314 Campaign by our Royal Canadian South The 2013-2014 Poppy Campaign by our RoyalofLegion Canadian LeCarleton Branch yielded revenue gion South Carleton (Manotick) Branch 314, yielded$32,645.34 revenue of Carleton Branch 314 (Manotick) yielded revenue of $32,645.34 gion South Carleton Branch 314, yielded revenue of into the Poppy Trust Fund, representing aRoyal record response by our $31,767.00 in the Poppy Trust Fund representing an excellent reThe 2018-2019 Poppy Campaign conducted by our Canadian Legion into the Poppy Trust Fund, representing a record response by our in Poppy Trust Fund representing an excellent recommunity. arethe very proud of314 our community and weexpended thank you. The 2014-2015 PoppyWe Campaign by our Royal Canadian Legion South Carleton Branch 314 sponse by our$31,767.00 community. Disbursements from the Poppy Fund for (RCL) South Carleton (Manotick) Branch yielded revenue of $40,597.00 community. We are very proud of our community and we thank you. Disbursements from the Poppy Trust Fund for 2012-2013 are as follows: sponse our community. theTrust Poppy expended for (Manotick) yielded revenue of Disbursements $36,877.82 into thefrom Poppy Fund.Fund The Branch including 2013 to by 2014 are as follows: Regional Ottawa South Senior Services (ROSSS) into the Poppy Trust Fund. The Trust Branch, including all Poppy Campaign Disbursements from the Services Poppy Fund for 2012-2013 are asourfollows: Rural Ottawa South Support (ROSSS) for Meals-on-Wheels $5,000; Schools’ 2013 to 2014 are as follows: Regional Ottawa South Senior Services (ROSSS) all Poppy Campaign volunteers wish to express their tremendous gratitude to communiMeals Wheels Student bursaries and Schoolto Literary andSchools’ Poster volunteers, wishes toSupport express their extreme gratitude our $5,000; communities Ruralon Ottawa South$5000; Services (ROSSS) for Meals-on-Wheels Remembrance Literary and Poster Contests $3,700; Student Bursaries $1,500; Royal ties (Manotick & Riverside South) for their kind generosity. Meals on Wheels $5000; Student bursaries and School Literary and Poster Competition Annual Veterans’ Lunch $882.00; Army Cadet Corps (Manotick and$7525; Riverside South) for their generous support. We hope forDistrict your Remembrance Literary and Poster Contests $3,700; Student Bursaries $1,500; Royal Canadian Legion Ontario Charitable Foundation $1,000; Royal Canadian Legion Competition $7525; Annual Veterans’ Lunch Storage $882.00;rental Army Cadet Poppy Corps $5700; Veterans Care and Hospital Fund $2000; $350.00; Canadian Legion Ontario Charitable Foundation $1,000; Royal Canadian Legion District continued support for the 2019-2020 Poppy Campaign Disbursements from the Poppy Trust Fund were as follows: G Veterans’ Care and Fund $2,000; Hwy 416Storage Royal Canadian Legion District $5700; Veterans CareHospital and Hospital Fund $2000; rental $350.00; Poppy and Wreath supplies $6038; Legion Charitable Foundation $1000 andDistrict $1062 G Veterans’ Veterans’ Care and Hospital Fund $2,000; HwyMeals-on-Wheels 416 RoyalLegion Canadian Legion Community Support Services (ROSSS) for $5,000; Schools ReGRideau Commemorative Park $200; Royal Canadian Homeless Veterans andlocal Wreath supplies $6038; Legion Funds Charitable Foundation $1000 and a$1062 for expenses and bank charges. have been reserved towards Permembrance Literary and Poster Contests $2,900; Student Bursaries $4,000; Royal CanadiG Veterans’ Commemorative Park $200; Royal Canadian Legion Homeless Veterans Program $500; Veterans’ Lunch $486;Fund #2958were Royalas follows: Army Cadet Corps $4,115; Disbursements from the Poppy for local expenses and bank charges. Funds have been reserved towards a VeterPersonal Lifting Device inDominion the Manotick Legion building. an Legion Ontario Charitable Foundation $1,000; Royal Canadian Legion Gand Program $500; Veterans’ Lunch $486; #2958 Royal Canadian ArmyMemorial Cadet District Corps $4,115; Royal Canadian Legion Command Afghan Repatriation $500; Rural Ottawa South Support Services (ROSSS) Meals-on-Wheels $5000; sonal Lifting Device in the Manotick Legion building. ans’ Care andexpenses Hospital Fund $2,000; Hwy 416Afghan Royal Canadian Legion District G Veterans’ Supplies and for the Poppy Campaign $5,484.22 Royal Canadian Legion Dominion Command Repatriation Memorial $500; and RCL Ontario Charitable Foundation $3000; Operation Service Dogs $3750; The 2014 Poppy Campaign deserves your full support. As noted above, Commemorative Park $200; Royal Canadian Legion Homeless Veterans’ Programme $500; Supplies and expenses for the Poppy Campaign $5,484.22 Rideau Pearly Veterans Hospital Fund $8000; Cadet Corps $5400; The annual Poppy deserves your full support and we urge youand toabove, wear funds raised are inCampaign support for the elderly andManotick the young, veterans their The 2014 Poppy Campaign deserves your fullLunch support. As noted Branch #314 Personal Lifting Device; $15,250; Veterans’ $1,110; #2958 Royal CanaVeterans Adaptive Ski Camp $2000; RCL District “G”, Homeless Veterans adian 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 dependents and the disabled, student bursaries for Post Secondary Edufunds raised are in support for the elderly and the young, veterans and their Army Cadet Corps $4,500; Supplies and expenses for the Poppy Campaign $7,588.51 Support Program $5000; and prize money $2875; cation, and awards foryour theLiterary Literary andPoster Poster Competition fortheschool chilthe young, veterans and their dependants thatcontest are infor need orfor disabled, student a Poppy tofor symbolize support. Funds raised help us care elderly and dependents and the disabled, student bursaries Post Secondary EduStudent Bursaries $9000; Annual Veterans Lunch $1288; Admin costs $1456. dren. No poppy funds are spent on the operation of the Legion branch. The Poppy Campaign deserves your full support. Funds raised help us care for the elderly bursaries for Post-Secondary Education, and Awards for the Remembrance cation, and for awards for and the their Literary and Poster Competition for school chilthe young, veterans dependants that are in need or disabled, student and theNo young, veterans andare theirin dependants thatand are in need or disabled, student bursaries Posters andpoppy Literary contests our schools. No Poppy Trust funds are spent on dren. funds spent on the operation offor the branch. bursaries for Post-Secondary Education, Awards theLegion Remembrance Wreaths are available for a donation at the Legion Office in Manotick. for Post-Secondary Education and Awards for the Remembrance Posters and Literary conoperation ofAircraft the Legion Branch. WWII from Posters and Literary contests in our schools. No Poppy Trust funds are spent on tests in our schools. No Poppy Trust funds are spentLegion on the operation the Legion Branch. Wreathsare available for Office inofManotick. operation ofarethe Legion Branch. Wreaths available foraadonation donationatatthethe Legion office in Manotick.
Following the ceremony at11the Manotick Cenotaph, the parade marches back to the WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER Lane to thewill on Dickinson St.Mews where the Salute be forms up at 10:30 atwreaths the Legion onavailable Beaverwood then off moves via Main St. and TheClapp parade forms up 10:15 am inare the Manotick entrance Beaverwood and Legion via Dickinson St.,taken. to Mill St., left on Main toRd., Beaverwood and back tooffice theStreet Legion For a donationatcenotaph in Manotick Legion departs at 10:30 am along the following route: from the Legion to Main St.; Main Street. to Clapp to thewill cenotaph whereLane the Salute be taken.on Dickinson St. After the ceremony on the 11th, and on return of the parade from the cenotaph Refreshments will be available in the Legion after Parade dismissal. All are welcome. Clapp Lane and Clapp Lane to the Cenotaph on Dickinson Street. Following the ceremony at the Open House infrom theAll Legion. tothe theceremony Legion, the invited Manotick Cenotaph, thebe parade marches back toto thean Legion via Dickinson Street towelcome. Mill Street, After on public the 11th, and on return ofParade the parade theare cenotaph Refreshments will available inisthe Legion after dismissal. left People on Main Street to Beaverwood Street and back to the Legion where the Salute will be taken. We are to hoping for a unable fly-past Vintage Wings in Legion. Gatineau. who are attendtofrom theOpen ceremony in Manotick an House in the the Legion, the publicbyto isaircraft invited Wings of forCanada ten. It also why this small flower ing places in to ofVintage Canadians. by wooden crosses. Refreshments will be available in the Legion after the Paradeis dismissal. Wreaths a donation atCeremony the Legion office in Manotick. People who in aregraves unable attendare aavailable Remembrance
Lest We Forget
TWO MINUTE Why the Wings TWO MINUTE two minutes of silence Vintage at 11 AM on oftheCanada 11th regardless TWO MINUTE WAVE OF SILENCE are planning a fly past, of respect of where they are at that moment. This tribute poppy? TWO MINUTE MINUTE WAVE through OF SILENCE “WAVE OF permitting. TWO silence thus weather observed from to coastonasthe People who areis unable to attend thecoast ceremony “WAVE OF it11th TWO MINUTE in Manotick are all encouraged to observe moves from east or to elsewhere west through the time zones of minutes of silence at 11 AM on the 11th regardless great nation. “WAVE OF thistwo SILENCE” where they are at that moment. This tribute of respect “WAVE OF ofthrough SILENCE” silence is thus observed from coast to coast as SILENCE” People who are unable to attend the ceremony on the TWO MINUTE WAVE OF SILENCE WWII are Aircraft from to observe 11th in Manotick or elsewhere encouraged
on 11a unable areused encouraged totheobserve two inin Gatineau. WeNovember are hoping for fly-past bytoaircraft from Vintage Wings People who are ceremony Manotick the poppy to attend represent the Flanders, France. Ensu- are When John McCrae When McCrae a way planning a fly for past, Wreaths are available a donation at thelost Legion office for in Manotick. at 11 AM on the 11th in Manotick or elsewhere are minutes of silence at encouraged 11:00 a.m. regardless of on November 11 arefallen to observe two soldier. ing literature describ- served in permitting. World War I fellow and close flower to be one of weather WWII Aircraft fromsoldieron People who are unable to attend the ceremony the a the most recognized where they are at that moment. By doing so you minuteswho of silence atPoppies 11:00 a.m. regardless encouraged to observe of silence at 11 on and the fallen ing of howinpoppies grew two as Vintage a minutes Lieutenant-Colfriend, he AM penned People are unable to attend ceremony Manotick Wings of Canada 11th in or elsewhere encouraged to observe WWII Aircraft fromcalled join in the two minute Wave ofhave Silence asobserve this soldiers long thickly and vibrantly onel, hethey wasare stationed poem Flan- symbols of wartime on November 11atunable are encouraged twoManotick where they are that moment. Byatothe doing sosowave you the 11th regardless of where are ata that moment. “In This People who are to attend ceremony in Manotick are planning fly past, Vintage Wings two minutes of silence 11 AM on of theCanada 11thFields” regardless moves our country from coast coast. minutes oftwo silence atWave 11:00 a.m. toregardless of history together. The these graves, in nearat Ypres, Belgium, ders and por- remembrance. Thoujoin inacross the minute of Silence thisover wave The has stood onpoppy November 11 are encouraged toas observe two weather permitting. tribute of respect through silence is thus observed from coast a fly past, the where they are that moment. so you of where theycould arenot at that moment. This tribute of respect origins of coast theByflower soil that once the are areaplanning traditionally trayed picture of sands of poppies are moves across ouratcountry from todoing coast. as the official symbol minutes of silence at 11:00 a.m. regardless of join in the two minute Wave of Silence as this wave weather permitting. to coast it moves, from eastFlanders. to west, through can be traced back to produce much vegetacalled Mcwar all and thetime poppy through is thus observed from coast tothe coast as placed on the Tomb of of Canada’s Rememwhere across they are that moment. By to doing so youassilence moves ouratcountry from coast coast. the Fresh Napoleonic wars in tion.ofYears later, a country. sol-to Crae flower visual. itthis moves from east west observed through how all the time zones of the Unknown Soldier, Local great brance Day 1921, join in since the two minute Wave of Silence aszones waveour Remembrance France. During thesethis dier would be instru- poppies grew so well To this day McCrae’s and great nation. a visual reminder all country moves acrossofour from Local coast to coast. it moves from east to west through all the time zones of Fresh participants times of unrest and mental in bringing the among the makeshift poem remains among Day
those who made the Fresh Local this great nation. ultimate sacrifice for battle, many soldiers symbol of the poppy to graves of the soldiers, the most memorable wear poppies on their Products on to final rest- the hearts and minds which were marked war poems ever writ- lapels. war. Some may wonder wentFresh Local • No Hormones
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Friday, october 25, 2019 Page 15
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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Page 16 Friday, october 25, 2019
Lest We Forget
Why the poppy? 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 went on to final resting places in graves in Flanders, France. Ensuing literature describ-
ing 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 Mc-
Crae served in World War I as a L i e u t e n a n t - Co l onel, he was stationed 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 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.
Lest We Forget
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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.
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DOUG’S TRUCK & AUTOMOTIVE LTD. $XWRPRWLYH0DULQH$JULFXOWXUH ‘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 25, 2019 Page 19
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Page 20 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2019
The MessengerFOCUS ON YOUTH Music is a big part of life in and out of school for OTHS student Name: Oliver Robinson Age: 17 School: Osgoode Township High Grade: 12 Parents: Eleanor and Jeff Robinson Brothers: “Justin (14), grade 9, OTHS; Jordan (19), currently studying agriculture at the University of Guelph.” Pet: “I have a dog named Nike who loves to steal corn from our garden and lie in my mother’s flowerbeds.” Pet Peeve: “One of my biggest pet peeves is spoilers; if someone accidentally reveals the ending of a book to me, I may quietly resent them for a while.” Part-time Work: “I am currently employed at the new Greely Foodland, in the “Fresh Cut” department, where my duties include (but are not limited to) chopping up various fruits and vegetables, making guacamole, and directing people towards the washroom since our section is beside the front entrance.”
FOCUS ON F
YOUTH by Phill Potter
Favourite Subjects: “My favourite subjects in school are English and the Social Sciences, particularly Anthropology and Sociology. Maths and sciences aren’t necessarily my forte, but I’ve always loved Music Class. I also really enjoy learning and speaking French, though despite doing immersion for 14 years, I’m still hesitant to call myself bilingual. A course I’m taking this year that I’m really enjoying, is History Since the 15th Century. Currently, we’re touching on the Renaissance in Italy, and I’m really loving it.” What do you enjoy reading for pleasure? “I love dystopian fiction, a few of my favourites being 1984, Fahrenheit 451, and Brave New World. I also love memoirs, one of my absolute favourites being I Know
Why the Caged Bird Sings by Maya Angelou, and allegorical novels like Animal Farm. When I was little, my Dad bought me a series of books that were essentially abridged, kid-friendly versions of classic novels like Anne of Green Gables, The Adventures of Tom Sawyer, and my favourite, The Swiss Family Robinson. So I’ve been slowly working through the originals, which I’ve found quite fun to do. It goes without saying, if you know me. I love the entirety of the Harry Potter Series, and I’ll indulge myself with anything written by John Green as well. I don’t read much nonfiction, but currently I’ve been obsessed with Yuval Harari’s book, Sapiens.” Who is your favourite author? “I love Ray Bradbury’s work, particularly his short stories, my two favourites being The Pedestrian, and The Murderer.” What is your Greatest Accomplishment? “I’m not sure if I have a great accomplish-
ment worth noting, but I am proud of the fact that our Jazz Band won gold at MusicFest last year, which earned us a spot to compete at Nationals, where we earned silver. I had a solo in one of the songs of our set, Georgia on My Mind, and while that was nerve racking, it was a big accomplishment in my eyes.” Activities/Interests: “Music is a huge part of my life inside and outside of school. I play guitar, tenor and alto saxophone, and I have just begun learning the clarinet as well. I am a part of the Jazz and Concert Band at OTHS, and I have been for all four years of high school. I am also one of the students involved in organizing our school’s annual Leadership Camp, an event in which students stay overnight at the school for a weekend doing various confidence building activities. My role is a sort of “camp counselor” for the younger students.
I also love being outside in nature, and I’ve been a part of the Outdoor Education program for the past 2 years, where we go on a handful of amazing trips, my favourite being the hiking in the Adirondacks. Outside of school, I enjoy cycling, running and reading.” Why did you get involved in what you do? “Life is hard, and school is hard. I’ve found that the only way to deal with this, is to fully immerse yourself in your passions, giving yourself things to get excited about.” Career Goals: “In terms of career paths, I’ll be happy in any profession that allows me to keep learning about the world. I’m fundamentally uncertain as to what career that may be, so I dread the inescapable, “What are you doing after high school?” question. However, currently I’m leaning towards a career in research or teaching.” Comment: “I would also like to thank Osgoode for being
Music has been a big part of Oliver Robinson’ S years at Osgoode Township High school. PHILL POTTER PHOTO such an amazingly supportive and accepting school. I’m really grateful for the kindness I have received from all the teachers and staff over the years. I know that I’m really lucky to have had such a great experience, and I can’t thank everyone enough.”
Community Calendar • Ottawa Futsal Club entering their 29th season indoor soccer. Youth boys & girls, women, men & coed. Players / teams wanted. All skill levels. League starts October ends April 2020. Please go online at www.futsalottawa.com. Early bird ends September 21st
• Old Time Fiddle Music & Dance - East Osgoode Greely Assoc, First Friday of each month, invites & welcome all Musicians, Dancers & Listeners. Greely Community Centre, 1448 Meadow Drive, Greely. For additional info call 613 489-2697.
• Friday Night Country Music & Dance Club The Greely Legion 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.
• Ottawa Newcomers Club - For women who have recently moved to this area; (and those who have experienced a significant life change), and would like to meet new people of similar interests by joining our many group activities. More information at: ottawanewcomersclub.ca or by contacting firstname.lastname@example.org.
• Thursday Fun Night for adults and children. An optional supper at 5:45 pm. Indoor soccer/games, crafts, or nursery for ages 0-11. Parenting course, Alpha course, or Growing in Faith/Hearing God course for adults, 6:30 - 7:30 pm. To try it out contact, email@example.com
• Tuesday Dance Party The Greely Legion hosts live music on the 1st and 3rd Tuesday of each month from 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm. 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 613826-6128.
For free advertising for your not-for-profit community events email firstname.lastname@example.org Thanks to all the volunteers and sponsors who make these events possible ~ Western Red Cedar ~ Where Quality Cedar Is a Family Tradition
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Friday, october 25, 2019 Page 21
The MessengerCOMMUNITY More than 600 attend meeting on Stonebridge golf course future
The Stonebridge Working Group presented a proposal e. that would see the community take ownership of the Stonebridge Golf Course. The presentation was made in a meeting at the Nepean “They often know who the it from Sportsplex, with more than residentsare, in attendance. artisans where they t of the 600
While the room was primarily filled with residents who are for the proposed plan, others weren’t afraid to get up and express their anger. One of those people was Peter Nikic, whose home come from, doesn’t back and onto what the parts golf course, is concerned about of thebut region we should be
some of the information that is thing, and the best option they living up to the courses current being released. A few weeks are going to get. standards. back he started a group called One of the reasons why the The plan in question would ‘Stonebridge Facts’, which is working group was formed see Mattamy Homes build made up of a handful of resi- earlier this year was to lis- 158 homes on a portion of the dents who are against the pro- ten to the residents concerns, golf course — much like they 1 Pumpkin Harvest_Diversitea Ad 9/20/19 PM to Page posal. and come to an agreement were6:35 hoping do 1when they visiting.” Other residents however with Mattamy Homes, which brought forward an applicaseeBAZAAR this proposal asonapage good continues 11 would still see some develop- tion in June 2018 — but would ment on the course, all while commit to no further develop-
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ment. In order to prepare for that potential purchase, residents would need to start paying into a nine-year city-administered levy which could cost homeowners anywhere from $175 to $475 annually — depending on the value of their home.
AT THE MANOTICK DENTAL CLINIC
Dr. Jolieann Joseph anD Dr. harolD BoBier are pleaseD to welcome Dr. thomas proulx Dr. Proulx will be joining their team along with Dr. Donald Young at the Manotick Dental Clinic. Dr. Proulx grew up in Manotick and is excited to return home to practice. He graduated from Western University with honours and was the recipient of the Ontario Dental Association Proficiency Award and the Association of Prosthodontics in Ontario Award.
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Page 22 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 2019
Richmond Royals knock off first place Westport Rideaus Manotick Messenger Staff The Richmond Royals are swirling near the bottom of the Central Canada Junior Hockey League 2 standings, but they showed they can play with any team in the league. On Saturday night in Richmond, the Royals faced the first place Westport Rideaus at the Richmond Memorial Centre. Despite being outshot 45-27, the Royals rode the hot goaltending of Darien Johnson and took advantage of key miscues and turnovers to pick up a 6-2 win. Johnson took on a barrage of rubber in the first period, as Westport fired 19 shots at Johnson. He stopped all of them, and the Royals were able to go into the first intermission with a 1-0 lead as Owen Grundy scored his first of the year from Ethan Greene and Patrick Yates with less than three minutes to play in the period. In the second period, Yates scored his sixth goal of the year from Greene and Adam Goodfellow at the
1:18 mark. Midway through the second, a couple of local minor hockey graduates combined to put Westport on the board. Former Upper Canada Cyclone Griffin Patterson converted a feed from former Ottawa Valley Silver Seven standout Blake Kettyle and Charles Rongo to make the score 2-1. Richmond regained control of the game as TK Mwamba scored his first of the year from Connor Gilchrist and Declan Flanagan, and Yates added his second of the game from Adam Goodfellow with 1:47 remaining in the period. Sean James scored for Westport in the third from Kettyle and Anthony Ieradi on the power play, but that was all the offence the Rideaus would get on Johnson. Ryan Mann scored his sixth of the year from Yates and Dupuis to give Richmond a 5-2 lead, while Ethan Vaset added a shorthanded empty net goal with 1:35 left to play. Johnson was the first star of the game, stopping 43 of
45 shots faced. Yates was the second star while Kettyle was the game’s third star. The win snapped a twogame skid for the Royals, as they had dropped a pair of games the previous week. On Sunday, Oct. 13, the Ottawa Junior Canadians beat the Royals 8-1. The Rouyals scored three goals in both the first and second periods, and added two in the third before Ryan Mann scored his fifth of the year from Yates to break the shutout. On Thanksgiving Day, the Royals hosted the Carleton Place Canadians and lost 4-1. The Canadians outshot the Royals 55-20 in the contest. Connor Gilchrist scored the lone Royals goal from Declan Flanagan. Bill Gourgon, Ethan Woolsey, Jayden Boyer and Oliver Reid were the goals scorers for Carleton Place. This weekend, the Royals travel to Char-Lan to take on the Rebels Saturday night. Sunday afternoon, they are at home to face Casselman for a 1:30 p.m. face-off.
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Friday, october 25, 2019 Page 23
What is the Best Hearing Device?
If you have gone online or spoke to friends in the quest to find out which device is the best one, you were most likely confused by all the conflicting reports. This is normal because, truth is; there is no one device that will be perfect for everyone. Why? Well, because there is no one type of hearing loss profile, no one type of hearing need, no one type of person. Your “Best Device” is the one founded on a thorough assessment of your hearing capabilities and selected with all of your unique wants and needs in mind. The good news is that across the many Manufacturers, there are some great products to choose from. Some have a great wind manager for outdoor enthusiasts, others are geared to the musicians, others excel in connectivity, and so on and so forth. So, finding your “Best Device” is possible. The key is customization. You must consult a clinician that will research the entire market to find the solution that will most efficiently address your unique needs. Offering just that is Hearing
Freedom, a locally owned, grown, and operated clinic. Their grass-roots approach is unfortunately rare in today’s market, where retail settings, larger clinics and Manufacturer owned chains have become increasingly present. The unique and refreshing approach that sets Hearing Freedom apart from other providers was established nearly 20 years ago by Rosanne McNamee, Doctor of Audiology. After interviewing for employment at many local clinics, she was disheartened to discover Manufacturer limitations and a focus on sales tactics and expected sales targets. “That is not proper hearing health care.” says McNamee, “To properly treat hearing loss and to maximize my patients’ quality of life, everything available in the market must be considered for each and every patient. Furthermore, I must do so with their particular needs and wants in mind, not my employer’s profit margins. Compromising on hearing healthcare is not an option for me. One-size-fits-all solutions just don’t cut it.” And so she de-
cided to set up her own business, doing it her way and putting patients first. At Hearing Freedom, there are no predetermined products or plans. Each and every patient’s intervention plan is as unique as they are. The experience begins with a thorough hearing evaluation which is followed by a detailed needs assessment. Throughout, the patient’s input is held paramount. “We devote all the time necessary to help our patients navigate this complex hearing healthcare terrain. We want to ensure our patients’ hearing needs are met.” explains McNamee, “We offer pre-purchase demos as well as a 90-day trial period on purchased hearing aids. These options give patients the confidence that they have chosen the right solution for them, their lifestyle and hearing needs.” With their focus on rehabilitation and continued support, a 5 year service plan is included with each purchase. This assures essential hearing checkups and hearing aid care. In addition, there are no Hearing Instrument Practitioners or Hearing Instrument Spe-
cialists at Hearing Freedom. Rather, patients are seen by experienced, fully bilingual, Registered Audiologists. With Masters and Doctorate-level degrees, Audiologists are the most qualified in their field. They service both children and adults, whether they are private pay or third party supported (WCB, VAC, etc). “Not only is hearing complex, so are today’s hearing aid options,” McNamee explains. “Dealing with the most qualified health care professional, in the most independent setting, is crucial.” At Hearing Freedom you can be certain that you have chosen the best place to trust with your hearing needs. So, if you believe in your right to the best, fullest and most customized service available, make sure you book your appointment with Hearing Freedom. You will not regret your short drive to Manotick. Parking is free. Home visits optional. Wheelchair Friendly. For more information visit www.HearingFreedom.com
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Page 24 Friday, october 25, 2019
, S E M U T COS S N I K P M PU ND A Y D N CA ! S T A E R T WE hAvE EvERYThINg YOU NEED!!
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Manotick Messenger October 25, 2019