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Page 2 Friday, September 7, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

Mural unveiled

Members of the Manotick BIA were joined by the staff and volunteers at Watson’s Mill last week for the official unveiling of the new mural along Mill Street. Artist Ryan Smeeton created the mural, tying the village’s past to its present. The mural was funded by a grant from the City of Ottawa, which was made available through an initiative offering grants to BIAs throughout the city for the mural project. Once complete, the mural was put in place by Impact Signs of Manotick. Jeff Morris photo


MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

Friday, September 7, 2018 Page 3

RCMP Musical Ride, Emerson Drive among highlights of 174th Richmond Fair The 174th Richmond Fair is just around the corner. This year’s fair kicks off Wed., Sept. 12 with the RCMP Musical Ride and wraps up Sun., Sept. 16. The Richmond Fair promotes agricultural awareness within the City of Ottawa, a city with the largest agricultural land base and agricultural economy in Canada. In addition to the entertainment and midway, the fair offers a venue for those in the community to showcase their arts, crafts, livestock, produce, and more. Each year the fair features events such as agriculture shows, demolition derby, live entertainment, rock climbing, games, rides, and more providing days worth of fun and entertainment for the whole family. Gates open at 4 p.m. Wed., Sept. 12. Admission is $5, with children five years and under admitted free. The iconic RCMP Musical Ride takes place at 7:30 p.m. Performed by a full troop of 32 riders and their horses, the RCMP Musical Ride consists of intricate figures and drills choreographed to music. These movements demand the utmost control, timing and coordination. Thurs., Sept. 13, judging for the Agricultural Awareness exhibits and Homecraft exhibits get underway at 9 a.m. Gates open to the public at 4 p.m., and the fair

features Robertson Amusements Toonie Night for midway rides. The beer garden is open from 6-9 p.m., and the outdoor family tent is open from 6-10 p.m. and will feature Back Beat. Thursday’s showcase event is the annual Richmond Fair Demolition Derby, which begins at 7 p.m. Registration is at 6 p.m. On Fri., Sept. 14, things get underway at 9 a.m. with Kiddyland. The line up of free children’s entertainment includes a petting farm, pony rides, the Little Buckaroos, magician and illusionist Michael Bourada, Rock the Arts, and more. Homecraft exhibits, quilts and vendors will be in the curling club at 10 a.m., while the open 4-H Dairy Showmanship Show also takes place at 10 a.m. The Holstein Dairy Show is at 1 p.m. and the Agricultural Awareness exhibits are at 3 p.m. DJ Speaker is in the outdoor family entertainment tent, which runs from 6-10 p.m. The lawn tractor pull is at 7 p.m., with registration at 6 p.m. Friday night’s big event features Richmond Reunion with Ambush. Sat., Sept. 15 is a big day at the fair. The saddle and harness show and the western horse and pony performance show start at 9 a.m., and the commercial heavy horse show is at 9:30 a.m.

The curling club opens at 10 a.m. with homecraft exhibits, quilts and vendors. The annual Richmond Fair Parade begins at South Carleton High School at 11 a.m. and ends at the fairgrounds. After the parade, the shows continue with the Open Junior Beef Showmanship Show at 11:30 a.m., the Saddle and Harness Show at 12:30 p.m., and the Commercial Heavy Horse Show and Shorthorn Angus and Hereford Beef Show at 1 p.m. Entertainment has the Tony True Band playing from 1-5 p.m., and the Riverthieves playing in the family tent from 6-10 p.m. The showcase event for Saturday night is a concert featuring Emerson Drive, with Highway Sunrise as the opening act. The show runs from 9 a.m. to 1 a.m. Also on Friday and Saturday, St. Philip Catholic Church will be providing home cooked meals for $12 for lunch and $15 for dinner. A free shuttle service for seniors to and from the home cooked meals will be operated by the Knights of Columbus. To book a shuttle, call Bill Flynn at 613.838.4098. On Sun., Sept. 16, things get underway at 8:30 a.m. with the miniature horse show, while Kiddyland opens at 9 a.m. The Draft Heavy Horse Show and the Ultimate Cowboy Obstacle

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Race are at 9:30 a.m. The curling club opens at 10 a.m. with the Homecraft exhibits, quilts and vendors. The nondenominational church service in the Richmond Arena and the Sheep Show in the sheep barn are at 10:30 a.m. The Open Junior Beef Showmanship Show is at 11 a.m., the Miniature Horse Show is at 12:30 p.m., the Draft Heavy Horse Show and the Simmental and All Other Breeds Beef Show are at 1 p.m., Meals by Backyard BBQ runs in the dining hall from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Sunday’s entertainment line-up features Gail Gavan and Friends in the arena from 1-2 p.m. and again from 4-6 p.m. Rhythmfoot with Frank and Chanda Leahy and Family play at the arena from 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. More than 30 different committees are involved in planning the Richmond Fair and other fair sanctioned events hosted on the fair-

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Page 4 Friday, September 7, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerCOMMUNITY Ghamari hosts Agriculture Minister in round table with Carleton farmers By Jeff Morris

Farmers and members of the South Carleton agricultural community were on hand Fri., Aug. 22 for a round table discussion with Carleton MPP Goldie Ghamari and Ontario Agriculture, Food and Rural Affairs Minister Ernie Hardeman at the North Gower Client Services Centre. “This has been great,” Ghamari said following the discussion. “We are going to continue working on this and continue the conversation. I’m here to be your voice, and I will continue to be working with the Minister.” The round table gave an opportunity for local members of the agricultural community to share their concerns and opinions with both Ghamari and Minster Hardeman. Engaging with the farmers living their lives in the industry is something Hardeman said is important and necessary. “The most important thing a new minister or a new government can do is to meet with people,” he said. “You have to find out exactly what the problems are before you can start addressing them.” Hardeman is holding a number of similar sessions across the province in order to get a handle on the issues that

farmers in today’s market and economy are facing. Some of the problems are consistent throughout the province. “The amount of regulation and duplication in our system is an issue, and we all knew that,” he said. “But it’s important to hear from different farmers exactly how much that impacts them. Sometimes, it takes away from them wanting to be involved in a government program.” Hardeman is more than familiar with the importance of the agriculture industry in Ottawa and Eastern Ontario, and has been in the community a number of times throughout the years. He said that the creation of a larger City of Ottawa after amalgamation has created an Ottawa with a huge rural agricultural industry, but sometimes it is one that is not paid attention to within Ottawa’s urban boundaries. “It’s important to come here and hear from the farmers in Ottawa and to find out what their concerns are,” he said. “Farmers (in the City of Ottawa) are a very vital and important part of our agricultural community in Ontario.” While Hardeman said that many of the issues facing local farmers are consistent with the province, some are unique. “There is a little bit of

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Page 6 Friday, September 7, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

MessengerEditorial

Vulnerability goes beyond a police check

Messenger Editorial

The best ride at OPINION PAGE the Richmond Fair

How vulnerable are our kids? the one continually singled out and criticized As parents, how do we measure the situa- for the team’s lack of success by an assistant tions we are putting them in? coach. We can often make the mistake of thinkThe head coach of the team got involved, our kids are safe and protected as we send and the youth was given the opportunity to Our Cing Ommunity them off to school or to hockey try outs or switch positions as an alternative to quitting. to play soccer or football. After all, in most But nothing will happen to the assistant coach Messenger Editorial Is there a better or more poignant community event than a country fair? cases, a teacher or a volunteer who humiliated him and Next week, we will all be dragging the kids – “hold this for a second while who is put in a position of aushattered his confidence. Are you more Canadian I take a picture for the Messenger” – to the 174th Richmond Fair. This, of thority or supervision usually FROM THE There is no accountabilcourse, willthan come just a weekend after dragging the kids to the Spencerville a fifth grader? has a vulnerability sector poity for a volunteer in a Fair,With andCanada a couple of weeks after the Capital Fair at he Rideau Carleton Racelice check. situation like that. He Day approaching next week, it is a good time for us all to way. reflect on what it means to be Canadian. But all a police check does will say he was playing Do we take being Canadian for granted? InBetter fairness, though, they were the ones dragging us along. yet, how do new Canadians feel about being Canadian? Some of us is ensure that there is no crimhis best players and tryIlook have thinking about the fairs lot over upon been immigrants and refugees as opportunists, not a wanting to givethe but past few days, and woninal record. The coach or voling to win, and that this very willing Perhaps, for some people,Why that is do true,we but when dering whattototake. write about them. loveyouthem? Is it like a trip back attend a celebration for new Canadians, such as the one hosted by Nepeanby Jeff Morris unteer has not physically or boy is not one of them. in time weat eternally are atlastthe fair? Is it the midway, Carletonfor MP us? PierreAre Poilievre Mother Teresa 12 Highwhen School inwe Barrhaven month, you can see the excitement and the thankfulness in the eyes of every sexually assaulted anyone, so The emotional well-beor the smell of cotton candy and candy apples and anything else that is ridicunew Canadian. we are all good, right? ing of that boy becomes lously sweet and delicious? Is it the entertainment? They understand, perhaps better than all of us, what it means to be ICanadian. couldn’t put a finger on it, but then I got an email from Scott Falconer of But what about other forms of abuse or the coach’s collateral damage. So how can the rest of us have that feeling? Bev McRae photo Manotick. He just helpedhashis neighbour, Sundance Smith, restore a century-old bullying that our kids may be subjected to? Many parents are going to face similar The Conservative government a solid idea. At the school’s 50th Anniversary Party, Manotick Co-operative Nursery School honoured its longest-servJason Kenney,chariot. Minister ofSundance Citizenship, Immigration Multiculturalism Roman-style will be and displaying the chariot for the first time Arewhich there and balances in place? Is things this month with the dreaded hockey ing teacher/volunteer with a memorial garden bench, will bechecks installed with a plaque in the school’s and Andrew Cohen, President of the Historica-Dominion Institute, are chalplayground. Left to right, MCNS Director Sandy Erler and June Hodge celebrate June’s 29 years as a supat the Richmond Fair. lenging middle and high school students to take the citizenship test. there accountability? tryout season upon us. The house kids want ply teacher, teacher and volunteer. The Canadian Challenge, in part by CIC andlast run by30 the years. I have met Citizenship Sundance a fewfunded times over the You could describe We hear it all the time when our kids are in to make it to rep hockey. The B kids want to Historica-Dominion Institute, will see students study Discover Canada: the himRights as quirky or eccentric – many our best and most colourful people are and Responsibilities of Citizenship and thenof take a mock citizenship midstjust of a school year. Itnil seems that every make it to A, the A kids to Double-A, and so it’s the best to say alsotest.described that way – but he is a heart and soul man of Sometimes the community. “This will be a fun way for students to learn about Canada and feel proud kid has had one teacher who “just doesn’t like on. Often, a good player is left off a team and On 65th birthday, we showed up toKenney. see him do a backflip off his I’m finding myself at onehorse of those bizarre cross- wonder about things like how come “underneath” is of ourhis shared history and accomplishments,” said Minister “As we me.” We tend to smile and disregard the com- ends up playing down a level. It can shatter roads where everything I love about sports is about a word but no one ever says “overneath” when the about past and the By people andway, events that what itHe is spent a great deal of his andlearn nail theourlanding. the he made has Canada one leg. to collide with a large swatch of the population workdiscussion pulled thinking me back into soccer. we become more proud to be Canadian. We are inspired to see how we ments, either the child is exaggerata kid. There is peer pressure. They see their lifetoday, being a rodeo performer, and at 76, he still manages a stable of 18 horses. ing diligently to grate my nerves. “Chelsea is learning so much by watching the can defend our rights and live up to our responsibilities and we feel much It’s this World Cup thing.a Don’t you find Cup,” said the mom wearingthe Crocs. “We arehas done to ing World or wondering what child friends making it to the next level while they how valuable it is to be a citizen of Canada.”Award for Bravery He more alsostrongly received the Governor General’s forwhole running into that people are just a little too into it? studying each country before the game. She has “Our schools need to be training our young people to become the citizens fireofto save his baby. get on the wrong side of a teacher. are left behind. I found myself in line in front of two nouveau really become a fan of Arr-hayne-TEE-na, and she tomorrow. Citizenship is not only about new Canadians, it’s about all moms He at Your eventhink wants usback to go there on our Years ago, the chariot and triedCitizenship to obtain soccer it, butfanfailed. was Canadians, younghe and spotted old,” said Andrew Cohen. “The Canadian But then we and remember a As parents, we call it the “politics” in Independent Grocer the other day. vacation next year. Perhaps we will encourage students to learnon moreitabout what it means be FROM ableChallenge to finally get his hands a couple of toyears ago. He ofand teacher that may have it in for us. I had hockey. But what is politics? The coach might I was kind in myFalconer own little can even go to had Brrra-seeel.” Canadian and then put that knowledge to the test.” THE mental in the checkoutFair, line, That caught my attention. worked onthisthe chariot, and he will be will showcasing theworld Richmond Starting summer, the Historica-Dominion Institute be encouraging it at a few teachers that didn’t like me, and even keep his friend’s kid over your kid. Maybe a scanning the tabloid and maga- OTHER Arr-hayne-TEE-na? more than 5,000 middle and horses high schoolthat teachers tojust register their classrooms pulled by four white he finished breaking. After its debut, we zine covers and wondering what Are you kiddingme. me? In most cases, I one or two that despised kid has improved and is good, but isn’t picked for the Challenge. Each classroom will receive a set of the new citizenship Justin Bieber’s major scandal The other mom – the one with are guide, guessing that Sundance and activities. the chariot will forfirstlocal wed- SIDE along with specially designed learning The teacher willbe alsoin demand OPERATED B brought it on myself. I was immature, disruptbecause he wasn’t there the previous year. A By Jeffrey & R A E would be. I was just about to rethe Birkenstocks – piped in. P of TaEDmock Ycitizenship exam. Students will take the citizenship ATED receive copies OPERMorris &O D B dings. BY enter the world after some quality D & “They areand a wonderful football exam as Da class andY the teachers will return the completed exams to the ive, cocky, arrogant, a class clown. coach my son had a few years ago even kept xxxxx xxxxx xxxxx time on Planet food, Jeff andshows launch nation,” she said. “My husband, And that’s why we love the fair. There are animals, pies, rides, Dominion Institute for grading. S ’ into my weekly way-to-reward-your-customers-by-’ Somehow, of course, wears the azure and cheers for Italia, but though, most of my teachers a player over another because his mother was Results will be announced by the Dominion Institute on Flag Day N and more. But last 174 years, it has been people, friends and neighbours Oyearthe Sfor charging-us-five-cents-per-bag-and-claiming-it’s- Zachary’s favourite team has been MAY-heee-co. (February B 15)IN each for the next three years. For more information about not only put up with me but would become attractive and single. O R thatthehave kept everyone coming back to the Richmond Fairgrounds. to-save-the-environment rant when I unexpectedly They did a school project on MAY-heee-co last year ChallengeO please visit the Historica-Dominion Institute website at B UR NEIGH Y O U R I N D E P E locked N D E NinTonGthe RO CER conversation behind me. and he has even insisted that we go Ito out to eat and O B www.historica-dominion.ca. O role models. think ofE PLyall GilAnd the coaches have free reign. They UR NEIGH JMwould HB Y O U R I N D E P E N D E“I N Twish G Rsome O C Eof R the stores U R N E I G incredible Y O U R I N D E N D E N T G R O C ER carry the watch the games when they are playing.” CIC’s multiculturalism grants andShopping contributions program be investing locallywillputs a face tovuvuzela the business mour when I was a kid in Prescott, and Ed pick their teams. There is no accountability, horns so that we 3777 couldStrandherd bring themDr., toNapean I bit my tongue. $525,171 this 32 month project which promotes civic memory, civic pride Mews ofinManotick, Manotick for all your grocery needs. Chelsea’s was wearing effort to keep my blood pressure down, I Page x Page x games,” said the mom who Page x In anand and integration. 613-692-2828 613-843-9413 Brown Tom Campbell. I think of teach- and sometimes kids get devastated. Crocs. looked out the big window at the big parking lot “Oh, I know,” said the one wearing Birkenstocks. and scoped it out, looking a puppy or aand bird or ers Bob Hoy and BillforCarlyle Ted Clayton We live in a time when we are sensitive to SERVING MANOTICK AND SURROUNDING “ZacharyCOMMUNITIES has a tournament next weekend and it anything that would pry my mind out of the shackand Rick Swift, who were outstanding high concussions, and kids work out and even have IN OSGOODE, RIDEAU AND SOUTH GLOUCESTER would have been so in the spirit of the World Cup to les that these two soccer moms had put me in with have all of us blowing our vuvuzela horns. They lost their conversation. school coaches and made me better despite personal trainers at young ages. But, emotiontwo-nil and then three-nil. They need all of the supA busload of seniors from a nearby retirement badhadattitude. I passengers think of ally, they are still on their own. Next week, port they can get.” home pulled up and wereAce gettingPowell, my Named one of Ontario'smy top three Nil? Who says nil? Really. community newspapers for 2008,off. 2009I was trying to, in my head, name all of their football coach at Carleton, who was like my they may have new teachers and new coaches “Oh, I know,” said the mom wearing Crocs. “The walkers as an escape. 1165 Beaverwood Rd., P.O. Box 567, Manotick, Ontario K4M 1A5 horns are such a beautiful part of the South African Unfortunately, they pulled me back in. second to deal with as they try to make the right first VOL. 28 • N . 1 www.manotickmessenger.on.ca MANOTICK, ONTARIO WEDNESDAY • JANUARY 5, 2011 father. I think of Bev Toye, my Grade culture.” “My cousin lives in Australia, and he was devasThe Manotick Messenger is published every Wednesday in Manotick, Ontario. The Manotick teacher who impression and succeed. I wanted to jump in and say something, but10 I geography tated when Germany beat them 4-nil,”made said theme a better 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 writer than any teacher I have ever had. And most coaches are great role models. for length, clarity and libellous statements. Display, National and Classified rates are available on If you are unfamiliar with the vuvuzela horn, then At this point, I couldn’t take it anymore. Mount John request. The Manotick Messenger is not responsible for the loss of unsolicited manuscripts, photos or you have not tuned into CBC over the Green: past two Almost Patience erupted and out came sarcasm lava.was a wonderevery coach I had Like teachers, they show us how to challenge other material used for publication purposes. weeks. If you stumble across Our a World Cup soccer “I saw that match,” I said. “I can’t believe Aus2010 Person ful influence on me – just as so many of my ourselves and get more out of ourselves on game on CBC, you will hear what sounds like TRY-lier looked so insipid against Deutschland.” Publisher: Jeffrey Morris of are the 50,000 bees swarming the field. They notYear bees. The mom with the crocs was not impressed. Managing Editor: Jeffrey Morris Phone: 613-692-6000 teachers were. the road to becoming better people. They are people blowing on cheap, plastic, gimReporters: McRae Publisher: Bev Jeffrey Morris Greely-area rescue specialistThe mom with Birkenstock’s wasn’t either, but Phone: 613-692-6000 John Green, pictured with Unfortunately, if kids get that one coach We thought about that this week after EsauMorris micky horns. she did acknowledge me with a response. Managing Editor: Jeff Jeffrey email: Fax: 613-692-3758 Agostinho of the French Reporters: Bev McRae The funny thing about these Grace horns theyfor the“Who is your team?” she quipped, condescendCafe at is a that fundraiser Advertising: advert@bellnet.ca who dismantles their confidence for whatwatching a player I had coached last year sit Marketing Mgr: Gord Logan Jeff Esau have become what has defined the 2010 World Cup. ingly. Manotick Project in Haiti at Editor: newsfile@bellnet.ca email: Longfields HeightsI did the only thing I could do, shouting as loud People who have been following the World Davidson Cup and on the bench and not get even one second of ever reason, there is nothing any of us can do News/sports: newsfile@bellnet.ca Office: High School in February, is Marketing Mgr:Angie GordDinardo Logan Advertising: advert@bellnet.ca people who have only seen 20 minutes of it in our person of passthe year as for I could. Photographer: Mike Carroccetto Editor: newsfile@bellnet.ca playing time in a youth game last weekend. about it. 2010. Agostinho was our“USA! ing have commented on these annoying yet relentUSA! USA!” Office: Angie Dinardo News/ Sports: newsfile@bellnet.ca person of the year for 2009. less horns. Ironically, while the world has learnedAfter topage 2.They turned their heads disgust. The next 45 Photographer: Mike Carroccetto For the full story, see Learning how to bounce back from failure the game, he inwas hurt, angry, disilluadapt these horns as the one thing they now know seconds were incredibly silent and awkward. about South African culture, the horns aren’t really At that point, it was mytoturn. The cashier sioned, and wanted walk away from or- or disappointment is the greatest lesson we We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada a part of their everyday lives. South African sports scanned my Diet Coke and V-8 Fusion, and I was through the Canada Periodical Fund (CPF) for our publishing activities. can learn in sports or in the classroom. The ganized enthusiasts have commented that they had never all set. sports forever, despite his love and Friday 10 am CLASSIFIED; Monday Advertising deadlines: DISPLAY, Monday 3 p.m.; 4 p.m. Friday noon seen nor heard a vuvuzela horn at a sporting event, “Would you the like plastic bags?”He is an exceptional exceptional teachers and coaches understand passion for game. All layouts and composition of advertisements produced by employees of Manotick Messenger Vol. 27, Number X Manotick, Ontario Wednesday, Month people x, 2010findSingle copies and that the South African the noise just $1 “Yes please,” I replied. Inc. are protected by copyright invested in the publishers of the Manotick Messenger. athlete every level be- that. as annoying as the rest of the world does. I hadand never had been sosucceeded happy to pay fiveat cents for a Member, Ontario Community Newspaper Association Apparently, some now wealthy marketing genius plastic bag just to get the hell out there. But some don’t. fore this year. So, for him as a youth, it has Canadian Community Newspaper Association came up with the idea to mass produce and market these horns as a World Cup novelty. The plan was the 2008 why OCNA Columnist Those who should be building up our youth been Jeffrey hardMorris to process he hasof been made worked, and now the rest of the world must endure the Year. His book, From the Other Skide, is availshould not be the ones tearing them down. to feel like a scape goat this UPS year, the shrilling sounds of his quick buck. able at Manotick Office Pro, Barrhaven Store,or why he is Page 6, Manotick Messenger, Wednesday, June 23, 2010

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independent independent S

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MANOTICK

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*OCNA General Excellence Awards, Class 1 Circulation

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GST INCL.

CONTROLLED

I was just about to drift back into ADD world and

and Pages in Prescott.

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

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

Fine Leather and Cashmere Knit

Daoud pleads guilty to

Silver Seven


MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

Friday, September 7, 2018 Page 7

Soap Box Derby and Picnic in the Park draw big crowds

In spite of a rainy start to the day, several hundred people came out to enjoy soap box car races and a BBQ with family activities on Sunday, August 26. Free corn was popular this year and we ran out for the first time in years. There were lots of activities for the children, thanks to local sponsors, and the bake sale for YOMA was a popular stop. The Soap Box Derby has become a premier event on the soap box circuit with racers coming from Montreal, Barrie and Gatineau as well as Manotick. A total of 51 racers in 41 carts participated in the morning and afternoon heats. The race winners were: 1st place - Emily MacDonald, 2nd place - Tyler McEvoy, 3rd place - Jonathan Forse and Jayden Hunter. In addition to winners for speed, awards were given for most creative cart: 1st - Etiene Colton, 2nd - Madox Leduc, and 3rd Emma Arbeleche. The Most Patriotic cart was driven by Evan Frechette while Xavier Pijuan won for the best engineered cart. Congratulations to all the winners. The MVCA would like to thank the many volunteers that make these events possible, particularly Allan Haan, Chair of the Derby Committee, and Jan Hynes, Chair of the Picnic Committee. We would also like to thank the many businesses and the Manotick BIA who provide financial or inkind support. We could not do it without you!

City Councillor All Candidates Meeting, September 20, 7 p.m.

The Manotick Village and Community Association is hosting an all candidates meeting in the Hall at the Manotick Arena from 7 – 9 p.m. Come and learn more about candidates David Brown and Scott Moffatt and how they will represent our ward at City Council. The format will include short presentations by each candidate, pre-submitted questions to the candidates, questions submitted by email in advance and questions from the floor. If you are interested in submitting a question in advance, please send it to president@manotickvca.org While we cannot guarantee that every question will be asked at the meeting, we will try to get as many answered as possible.

VILLAGE

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

MVCA is looking for a Vice President of Communications

If you have a few hours to spare and are interested in helping us to promote the work of the Manotick Village and Community Association, please consider joining our dynamic Board as VP of Communications. The position has responsibility for external communications and for coordinating online content with the volunteers who manage the newsletter, web site and social media, ensuring they are up to date. The VP is a member of the Board Executive and is required to attend monthly meetings which are held on the second Tuesday of each month. For more information, contact me at president@manotickvca. org

MCPRA Community Recreation Survey

Manotick Culture, Parks & Recreation Association is conducting a survey on culture, parks, and recreation services and amenities in the Village, so that the Association can continue to undertake initiatives that meet the needs of the community. Go to www.mcpra.ca to find a link to the survey. Hard copies will also be available at the Manotick Arena Open House and upon request. The survey will be available for your input until Thanksgiving. Contact Gord MacGregor at macgregogo@gmail.com for more information.

Around the Village

The new mural facing onto Mill Street Park is a must see! It nicely ties the Mill into Village events and Mahogany Bay. While you are admiring this new addition to the Core, take a few minutes to tickle the ivories of the Piano in the Park. We love the new look of the Lasting Impressions building. The new colours have added some pop to Main Street! The Rideau Valley Conservation Authority tells us

that recent rains have brought water levels close to normal in the Rideau River. If you want more details, visit www.rvca. ca Construction has started on the expansion of the headquarters of the Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind. It will be a nice addition to the Village once completed.

Manotick Arena Open House, September 8, 1 – 3 p.m.

With the completion of the Manotick Arena (Community Centre) expansion project, local residents can come and see the changes at an Open House slated for Saturday, September 8 from 1:00-3:00 p.m. In addition to the expanded dressing rooms and updated foyer, there are now two additional activity / meeting rooms upstairs that feature full kitchen facilities and a fantastic view of Centennial Park. Many local volunteer / recreational sports groups will be participating at the Open House and the City of Ottawa Recreational Programs group will be there discussing Fall classes at the various community facilities within the rural Ottawa South area. In addition to face-painting, board games and two Zoomba demonstration clinics for participants, there will be cake and beverages around 2:00 p.m. Take a few minutes and find out what is happening in your community!

Mandala Dot Painting, September 8, 1:30 - 3 p.m.

Be part of a community puzzle art project at the Manotick Public Library and create a piece of the puzzle using the Mandala dot painting technique. Sessions will also be held for the creation of puzzle pieces using mandala drawing and Zentangle later this fall. Register for this adult activity at: https://biblioottawalibrary.ca/en/event/puzzleart-mandala-dot-painting

Fiddling and Dance, September 8, 7:30 p.m.

Come and listen to traditional and Celtic fiddle music, watch step dancers and join in a community dance at Watson’s Mill. Complimentary snacks. Cost $10 with children under 12 getting in free. For more information visit www.watsonsmill. com

A young attendee at the annual MVCA Picnic in the Park enjoys some free corn courtesy of Abby Hill Farms. Mike Carroccetto photo

Understanding and Caring for your Trees seminar, September 10, 7:30 p.m.

You are invited to attend the Manotick Horticultural Society’s monthly meeting which will feature Diane McClymont Peace, Master Gardners of Ottawa-Carleton. Diane will talk about new facts about trees, recommend good tree choices for the Manotick gardener, and discuss tree care and maintenance. The meeting is being held at the RCMP Campground Hall, 415 Nicolls Island Road, off of River Road just north of Manotick. Talk is followed by a friendly gathering with desserts. Guests welcome. Non-members $5.00.

Bird Show and Sale, September 9, 10 a.m. – 3 p.m.

Dice Run to raise funds for Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind. Registration is $30 and includes lunch. The 180 km route winds through Eastern Ontario and wraps up with a BBQ on the grounds of the Canadian Guide Dogs on Rideau Valley Drive North. For more information, visit www.guidedogs.ca

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.

Manotick Evening Book Club, September 13, 7 p.m.

Here’s an opportunity to purchase a bird as a pet. This show is hosted by The Hookbill and Foreign Bird Breeders Association at Watson’s Mill. For more info, visit www.watsonsmill.com/events

Share the enjoyment of books in a relaxed setting at the Manotick Public Library. The Book Club meets the third Thursday of every month at 7 p.m. For a list of the books, visit: https://biblioottawalibrary. ca/en/event/manotick-eveningbook-club

Seeing Eye Dog Motorcycle Dice Run, September 9, 9 - 3 p.m.

Watson’s Mill Music Series, September 13, 7:30 p.m.

This is the 30th anniversary

Ian Tamblyn is the featured

artist on this date. Doors open at 7 p.m. and snacks and beverages will be available for purchase. Tickets are $30 and can be purchased at Office Pro or Watson’s Mill.

Scotch vs Whiskey tasting, September 14, 7-10 p.m.

If you are unsure of the difference between Scotch and Whiskey, here is your chance to learn more! The evening, set in Watson’s Mill, features a guest speaker who will provide the history and tasting notes for each drink. Food is included in the ticket price. Tickets are $60 and must be purchased in advance. They are available at Watson’s Mill or Office Pro.

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

For youth age 12-17. For more information, visit yoma.ca, email us at youth. of.manotick@gmail.com or call us at 613-296-1202 Got an event happening in Manotick? Please email president@manotickvca.org to get it included in an upcoming newsletter. Follow us on Twitter @man otickvca and Facebook


Page 8 Friday, September 7, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerFOCUS ON YOUTH

OTHS co-president looking forward to studying at Queen’s Name: Benjamin Baker

FOCUS ON

Age: 18

YOUTH

School: Graduated Osgoode Township High this past June Parents: Mark and Karen Baker Brother: Ryan (16), Osgoode Township High, entering grade 11 in September. Pet Peeve: “People who don’t care about their work. At the end of the day, we’re judged on our character and our work. Why not put our best into everything we do?” Part-time Work: “I work at Hylands Golf Club as a pro shop attendant. My job requires me to distribute, wash and park golf carts; collect balls from the driving range; and store and wash golf clubs for members. Working at the golf course, where I am a member, allows for me to play and practice before or after a shift, which is great.”

by Phill Potter

that math is a beautiful thing, and I’ve finally started to convince some of my peers of that. As an application of math to the practical world, physics is also a favourite subject of mine. I’ve also enjoyed the computer science classes I’ve taken online. It bridges the gap between art and science – the ability to create something that serves a practical purpose. Next year is the first year the computer science will be available in class at OTHS, so in order to promote the class for the grade 10’s, I put together a machine

that learns to play tic tac toe using tic tacs. It was one of the most gratifying projects I’ve done.”

ber of the Concert Band since during the high school Rowing Grade 9, and part of the Jazz Regatta … these are some of my Band since Grade 10. In terms favourite memories.” of athletics, I played on the school Golf Team for 3 years Achievements: “I was voted What are you currently (making the City Finals all three Student Council Co-President reading for pleasure? “I read a years), and joined the Rowing this past year with Kenny Patlot of different things – most of Team in Grade 12. I was part terson. This new experience was which is non-fiction. I’m inter- of the Reach for The Top Trivia a high point of my final year, ested in many different subjects, Team for three years, including and allowed me to get to know so I’m all over the map content- a team that nearly qualified for both fellow students and staff in wise. I enjoy reading the odd- the province-wide tournament a new way. ities – the gray areas, as the in Grade 11. Finally, I was StuIn academic terms, I edges of topics are always the dent Council Co-President this achieved the highest overall most interesting. I always want year. average in Grades 11 and 12. I to learn more things, and readIt will be the memories of also received subject awards in ing untraditional non-fiction these activities that I will take Physics, Chemistry, Functions, withtoOld Car copy_Ad copy 9:07 as PMmy PageEnglish, 1 books is a wayDad for me fulfill with me, just8/4/18 as much and Band. that.” academics. Climbing an AusOutside of school, I’ve trian mountain at 6:30 in the played competitive golf as part A c t i v i t i e s / I n t e r e s t s : morning with friends during the of the Hylands Golf Club Junior “Throughout high school, I’ve Band Trip in Grade 11, winning Intersectional Team the last 4 been lucky enough to do many the Ottawa East Division Golf years, finishing as high as third different activities in many dif- Tournament last year, nearly place in the City-Wide Team ferent disciplines. I was a mem- falling into the Ottawa River Competition.”

Benjamin Baker says being co-president of the OTHS student council was a highlight of his final year of high school. Phill Potter photo

Post-Secondary Plans: “This fall I will be attending Queen’s University for Engineering.”

Favourite Subjects: “I’ve always loved math courses. My mind works a lot better with numbers than words, so that might be why I enjoy it so much. LATEST Ad 8/3/18 8:54 PM Page 1 I loveAD!!!!!!!!!!!!_Diversitea the elegance of math; the complexity in the simplicity, and the simple patterns in the complex. I’ve always believed

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MANOTICK MESSENGER 

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14 7-10

rIdaY epTember pm Tickets available at Watson's Mill Manotick Pro’s Mill or ManoTick office Pro Tor ickeTs availableOffice aT WaTson

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

New patients always welcome

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

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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


Page 10 Friday, September 7, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerINBOX

Why has Bridge Street remained a designated truck route? The Editor, It was interesting that in the last edition of this paper, both the Messenger editorial and a letter to the editor from candidate for councillor David Brown made reference to the possibility of increased truck traffic on Bridge street as a result of the construction of the proposed Amazon warehouse at 5731 Boundary road. Whether or not that would actually happen is unclear, but I think instead

of wringing our hands and bemoaning the inevitability of a non-stop parade of 53foot trailers through Manotick, we should be asking ourselves the obvious question. Why does the City of Ottawa insist on keeping Bridge street as a designated truck route? Back in 2008, former Rideau-Goulbourn Councillor Glenn Brooks asked staff to assess the possibility of removing Bridge street from Ottawa’s network of truck routes as a

result of safety concerns. At that time, staff’s opinion was that it would place an undo burden on heavy truck operators, by forcing them to go south to Roger Steven’s Drive or north to the Hunt Club bridge in order to cross the river. The waste of fuel, time and additional greenhouse gases generated meant it was simply not feasible at that time, but staff pointed out that the issue could be revisited once an additional bridge had been constructed.

Grades 4-12, Coeducation Ontario’s oldest IB World School ashbury.ca

issuing demolition permits for heritage structures like the historic Falls House at Bridge and Main, the city is capable of moving with lightning speed, but when it comes to doing something that might actually benefit the residents of this community, the pace of progress

seems positively glacial. One thing’s for certain, if there is ever a death or serious injury as a result of the City of Ottawa’s insistence that Bridge street remain a designated truck route, we’ll know who to blame. Andy Braid Kars, ON

PETER VOITH

Thurs. Sept 20th

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Ashbury Advantage

As we all know, that additional bridge became a reality in 2014 when the Vimy bridge was opened and yet in the four years since that time, Bridge Street remains a designated truck route, for no good reason. It’s rather troubling to note that when it comes to

Information Session October 24 6:30 pm

Call to book a tour: 613-821-2233

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MANOTICK MESSENGER 

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

Friday, September 7, 2018 Page 11

Fry guy Manotick businessman Scott Wilson has opened the newest Fat Les’s Chip Stand in the parking lot outside the Barrhaven Home Depot. Wilson is pictured here holding a Fat Les’s famous popcorn chicken poutine. Mike Carroccetto photo

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Page 12 Friday, September 7, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerSOAP BOX DERBY OPEN SATURDAYS 8:30AM TILL 1PM

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Fresh produce, plants, meat, eggs, honey, maple syrup, handmade products by local artisans and crafters and live entertainment CMYK / .ai

Breakfast & Lunch 2397 Rogers Stevens Dr., New Vendors Inquiries Exit 49 off Hwy 416 Always Welcome! www.ngfarmersmarket.com northgowerfarmersmarket@gmail.com

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Etiene Colton, age 10, of Kars, won 1st prize for Most Creative Cart at the 8th annual Manotick Soap Box Derby and Picnic in the Park last Sunday (August 26). Colton’s Back to the Future movie-themed DeLorean soap box cart drew many looks.

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MANOTICK MESSENGER 

Friday, September 7, 2018 Page 13

The MessengerSOAP BOX DERBY

Brayden Ryan, age 7, of North Gower, motors past some adoring fans during the 8th annual Manotick Soap Box Derby.

Paul’s Pharmacy 990 River Road

(Across from Tim Hortons)

613-692-0015

Transferring a prescription is easy to do

www.pharmasave.com

Monday-Friday: 9 am - 8 pm Saturday: 9 am - 5 pm Sunday: 10 am - 4 pm

These cards accepted

Manotick
 Hours
of
Operation:
 Hours of Operation: Monday
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 Monday – Friday 8am 8pm Saturday
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Building outdoors? Choose Western red cedar, naturally! For all your fencing and decking needs! Wide selection of building materials for all your construction projects. Full line of pressure treated spruce, #1 pine, plywood, insulation, caulking, and builders’ hardware supplies.

Proudly serving you since 1936! Bethany Clark, age 7, of Kars, drove a rainbow themed cart during the 8th annual Manotick Soap Box Derby.

Xavier Pijuan, age 11, of Riverside South, won ‘Best Engineered Cart’ during the 8th annual Manotick Soap Box Derby.

www.perkinslumber.ca 613-489-3735 North Gower

Monday - Friday: 7:30 am - 5:30 pm, Saturday: 7:30 am - 1:00 pm

Manotick Dental clinic

Emerson Hodgkin, age 10, of Manotick, scoots past the Centennial Park sign on his way down Beaverwood Dr. Mike Carrocceto photos

Always Accepting New Patients

Dr. Larissa Patterson (613) 692-6500 Dr. Harold Bobier (613) 692-4432 Dr. Jolieann Joseph (613) 692-4432 Dr. Donald Young (613) 692-4432


Page 14 Friday, September 7, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

Ottawa Idols

Alexa Paiva, of Osgoode, sings during the Ottawa Idol competition. The 15-year-old attends Grade 11 at St. Mark. Paiva cracked the Top-25. The Ottawa Idol finals will be held at Villa Lucia on Carling Ave. this Sunday (Sept. 9).

Carrie Blair, of Manotick, sings during the Ottawa Idol competition. The 14-year-old Spratt Road resident attends Grade 10 at Canterbury HS. Blair qualified for the Top-25.

Community Calendar

Paul’s Pharmacy 990 River Road

(across from Tim Hortons)

• Nepean Federation of University Women welcomes you September 11 to their annual information and Monday-Friday: 9am-8pm registration meeting from 1-3 pm. Our monthly Saturday: 9am-5pm meeting is held at Bell’s Corners United Church. Sunday: 10am-4pm www.pharmasave.com Speaker is performance storyteller Mary Wiggin.

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• The annual RIDEAUVALE CEMETERY SERVICE will be held in Kars United Church on Sunday, September 9th at 2 o’clock. Rev. Grant McNeil speaker. Reception following. Everyone welcome. • The Manotick Horticultural Society presents: Understanding and Caring for Your Trees - Diane McClymont Peace will present some recently learned facts about trees, recommend good tree choices for the Manotick gardener, and discuss tree care and maintenance. Monday September 10 at 7:30 p.m. at the RCMP Campground Hall, 415 Nicolls Island Road, off of River Road just north of Manotick. Talk is followed by a friendly gathering with desserts. Guests welcome.

• OTTAWA NEWCOMERS CLUB - nonprofit, social organization for women who have recently moved to this area; (and those who have experienced a significant life change), and would like to meet new people of similar interests by joining our many group activities. More information at: ottawanewcomersclub.ca or by contacting newcomersclubottawa@gmail.com. • First Friday of each month, Old Time Fiddle Music & Dance Greely Community Centre, 1448 Meadow Drive, Greely. For additional info call 613 489-2697. • 6 hand Eucher Thursday evening in Barrhaven, all ages; 7:00pm to 10:00pm from mid September until May at the Field House on Stoneway Cres in Barrhaven. Call Myrna, 613-797-9442 or email myrnaj@rogers.com for details.

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

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


Friday, September 7, 2018 Page 15

MANOTICK MESSENGER

CLASSIFIEDS

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SERVICES

WoRK WantEd

All Classified Advertising Payable In Advance

HERItagE WIldlIfE ManagEMEnt: WIldlIfE pRoblEMS? Get them humanely removed with Heritage Wildlife Management. Call Paul Mussell. 613-601-2959. (Csa-tf-33)

do you HaVE SoMEtHIng tHat HaS bEEn lIngERIng but you HaVEn’t Had tHE tIME to gEt It donE i.e. painting a closet/room/ hallway, something that you want repaired/moved/picked up, call 613-808-9376. (M-17, B-18)

Classifieds will be accepted by telephone, fax or email Tel: 613-925-4265 Fax: 613-925-2837 email: classifieds@prescottjournal.com

shop locally

Call 613-925-4265 to place yours today!

Deadline for Classified Advertising Friday at 4:00 pm Deadline for Display Advertising Friday at noon

EXTEND YOUR REACH - ADVERTISE PROVINCIALLY OR ACROSS THE COUNTRY! For more information visit www.ocna.org/network-advertising-program

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Follow us on Twitter. @manotickmessngr


Page 16 Friday, September 7, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

Forgetting what is behind and focus on what’s ahead

As we get older, three things happen. First, your memory goes and I can’t remember the other two! Everyone forgets - where they put their wallet or their keys - but is seems to get worse with age. As we age, our brain shrinks, this starts in the early twenties. There are three different kinds of memory. The first is memory for how to do things, this stays pretty stable. We usually remember how to tell time, how to

drive a car or how to swim. The second kind of memory is memory for facts and words. Most often we can still remember the capital city and know what a camel looks like! The third kind of memory is the memory of past events in our life. This memory seems to be the first to go - where did I park the car - what did I have for supper last night? At some point between age 30 and 70, this kind of memory begins to decline. Also as we

THIS WEEK,

THIS MONTH by Larry Ellis age, it’s common to have a bit more trouble learning something new - yeh! We wouldn’t go into a boxing ring with a 22 year old because we know our body is not what it used to be. Similarly, our mind gets a

bit “rusty”, but compared with our physical speed and strength, our mind holds out like a champion. There are other medical conditions that can lead to memory problems - like stress always interferes

with memory. If you have had big changes in your life, the stress can impair your memory. Also poor eating habits and medication side effects can harm the memory function. Sometimes a memory problem is more hearing or seeing problem. You can’t remember what you don’t hear or don’t see. If you get lost driving in a familiar place or your own address, your memory may be impaired and it is time seek medical advice.

We all have memory glitches, more as we age, but don’t give in. Keep your mind sharp with constant use, stay alert, have conversations, read, get out, reach for the life in front of you!.

it

pays

to

advertise

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

PHARMACY

DENTAL SERVICES

VETERINARY SERVICES

Q: How did I get this cold sore what can I do to help it heal?

Q: Why is it important to wear a mouth guard while participating in sporting activities?

Q: Are animals allergic to insect bites?

A: Cold sores are blisters on or around the lips caused by the herpes simplex virus (HSV-1). The virus is contagious and spreads through contact with the lesion kissing, sharing a fork, beverage Pharmacist or towel. After first exposure, the virus lays dormant in nerve cells and may recur at times of stress, fatigue, fever, sun/ wind exposure. Upon recurrence, a tingling sensation may be felt followed by blister formation, rupture, scab and healing all of which lasts 1-2 weeks. There are topical creams over-the-counter to ease the discomfort of the blister and prescription medicines that may shorten the duration of the cold sore. Your phamarcist would be happy to discuss the various options.

A: A mouth guard is a soft plastic or laminate device used in sports to prevent oral injuries to the teeth, mouth, cheeks, tongue and jaw. Children and adults involved in contact or non-contact sports should consider wearing a mouth guard to prevent injuries to the mouth. The types of dental injuries that can occur are chipped or broken teeth, fractured crowns or bridgework, lip and cheek injuries, root damage to the teeth and fractured jaws. Any athlete may be at risk for oral injury and any injury can be prevented with the use of a mouth guard. Child or adult, a mouth guard is essential for all athletes.

A: They can be. Allergic reactions are varied from mild local redness and irritation to anaphylactic responses. Some dogs or cats are more sensitive than others. Ants tend to cause small bites on the belly. Dr. Andrew Sparling Wasps and bees can also cause D.V.M. local problems or more significant swelling which may become urgent depending on location and severity. Fleas usually are just locally irritating but some animals suffer from a disease know as Flea Allergy Dermatitis which can be horrifically itchy and cause the animal to self traumatize. Treatments depend on the animal, the bug in question and the level of the immune response to the bite. Talk to your veterinary care team about options for your pet if you are concerned about insects in your area.

Paul’s Pharmacy 990 River Road, Manotick, ON

DR. CHEVREUL HARRIS DR. KAREN FUNG-HARRIS AND ASSOCIATES

613-692-0015

To be a part of our Professional Forum, call Gary at 613-692-6000 or e-mail advert@bellnet.ca


Topics to discuss before hiring your next mechanic MANOTICK MESSENGER Few decisions weigh  exceed ASE standards.

fees regarding estimates, parts, charging their cusdrivers should also in- tomers new part prices quire about labor costs along the way. While and the payment policies there’s no way drivers at the facility. Labor can can guarantee they won’t be quite expensive, so it’s fall victim to such crimbest that you know these inal behavior, they can rates in advance of any inquire about company repairs being conducted regarding vehicle an issue arises and forces to replace a flat tire until policies on your parts. Does the and call you make it to a filling sta- you to pull over garage vehicle. install usedpay parts? for help. Always attention or automotive supply even It’s also If so, do they let drivand store. As an added safety tion to mile markers t- ers either anychoose landmarks that new might measure, keepimpor a fully usedyou parts before where any describe stocked first aidant kit to in get your orhelp a runwork is done? If the garvehicle in case you cut you are. Car troubles can of age onlyatuses newand parts, strike any time anyyourself while down changing the comask for parts with to pay the tire or need to address where, so be sure solid a n y warranties, so if thetopart special attention your another medicalpsituation. payment must be replaced, drivVisit www.redcross.org for surroundings whenyou to payareas. for it ing inhave unfamiliar a list of items policies, to include won’t especial· Pull over. Don’t panic in your automotive emer- again. your Documentation if an issue arises suddengency kit. Keeplyaifblanket vehicle is preowned ly.The Remain calm vehicle and pull in the trunk as well so your is thriving, and over onto the shoulder. passengers canin stayneed warm market of potwhoshoulder take care The right is the should you experience car drivers e n t iday a l l yor ofarea their haveon for vehicles pulling over trouble on a cold c o s t l y earned the right reap most roads, butto you may night. re pofa i your r s. their rewards bealso use the leftforshoulder · Make note on good multilane surroundings. You Some car ing don’t ownershighways when medians. troubles can only be the fixed it with want comes time to Try sell to theget by the professionals, as far awayinterviewing from traffic as bill toso car. When possible without driving pay careful attention s h o c kto prospective mechanics, youronce surroundings case ask offif of level and you the workinhas they areground, willing to been completed, so don’t provide detailed docufromto the team at mentation of any work hesitate be inquisitive before leaving a car at the they do on your vehicle. NAPA Manotick garage. Such documentation Parts can then be shared with Replacing parts on a prospective buyers when vehicle is a cause for conyou want to sell the car, • Automotive • Marine • Agriculture cern for many drivers, and it also serves as a and rightfully so. Con- way to keep the garage sumer advocacy groups (2 Minutes Eastaccountable of Manotick)for all the have exposed many work they have done on mechanics who pass off the car throughout your T: 613-692-3537 • F: 613-692-1801 used auto parts as new relationship.

Fall Tune-up Friday, September 7, 2018 from the team at NAPA Manotick

Page 17

from the team at Fall/Winter Car Care NAPA Manotick DOUG’S TRUCK & AUTOMOTIVE LTD.

as heavily on automobile An ASE-certified techniowners as their choice of cian should have his or mechanic. A good mech- her credentials readily anic goes a long way to- available to prospective ward ensuring drivers customers, and these and their passengers stay credentials list each prosafe on the road and that fessional’s area of certifithose drivers’ vehiclesis cation. situationWhen can beshopping remedied Sudden car trouble perform at their peak for for a new something no driver wants rather easily. But when years to come.but That’s ana mechana car’s tank is full and it to experience, many important role to play, makeshowing signs of is still driver has been driving ic, and it’s why many drivers sure thatdrivers must take down the highway only trouble, acknowledge that chooshe or to feel his or her vehicle stepsshe to protect theming mechanic is a deciASE-their passengers startato sputter. Such sput- isselves, sion should nota car be certified. and their vehicles. The teringthat might indicate taken lightly. addi- are a few simple following is running low on fuel, or In Rest assured you don’t t i o n , should keep it could be a sign of some- tips motorists need to be a car guy or gal d i s c u s sso they can safely thing more serious that re- in mind to find motorists a trustworthy and with theany car trouble handle quires to think talented that may arise while they as quicklymechanic. and safelyYou as mechanmight just need to open a icarehis outor on the road. possible. dialogue a prospectKeep a first-aid kit, When with car trouble her· work ive mechanic, i s t o rtire y, and tire jack in strikes while discussing a vehicle hspare ais handful topics n c l car u d -at all times. Flat on the of road, the that first ithe can you feel more tires any are no fun, but they thinghelp many drivers do is ing comfortable and gauges. know aare d deven i - more of a nuischeck their fuel you the of right i o n awhen l drivers are A carhave that made runs out gas tance not prepared to address is certainly inconvenient, choice in automotive ser- areas of keep a jack but ifprovider you canonce pull over to ethem. vice a final x p e rAlways and spare tire in your car, the shoulder or make it to tise. decision has been made. if the spare is a donut the nearest filling station, even Certification Pricing temporarily use then this unfortunate Certification can go you canpolicies a long way toward helpMany mechanics offer ing drivers find mechan- free estimates, but that ics they can trust. The should not be taken for National Institute for granted. When bringing Automotive Service Ex- a car in for an estimate, • Completewas Automotive Repairs drivers should confirm cellence founded • Drive Clean Facility in • 1972 continues with the Customand Exhaust “If you are mechanic satisfied tell who Repair to Facility if not, tellthe us” examto •work improve the willothers, conduct • Used Car Sales quality of automotive ination if the estimate service and repair by 613 is free826-2304 or if they will be & Robin testing automotive tech- Jason charged an Berends inspection nicians and certifyingStagecoach fee. at Belmeade Rd. those who live up to or 4 KM InNorth addition to any of Hallville

How to handle car trouble while driving 5452A Mitch Owens Road DOUG’S TRUCK & AUTOMOTIVE LTD.

from the team at BERENDS AUTOMOTIVE

NAPA Manotick

always use your signals side of the vehicle that is when pulling onto the closest to the road. The East ofsecond Manotick) should be placed shoulder. (2 If Minutes the vehicle can’t make it to the medi- between 30 and 60 feet T: 613-692-3537 • F: 613-692-1801 (increase the distances as an, put your emergency the posted speed limit inflashers on and get out of www.napamanotick.com the car, moving away from creases) behind the midboth the vehicle and traf- dle of the bumper, while fic. Immediately call for the third flare or triangle emergency roadside as- should be placed between sistance, alerting the au- 120 and 360 feet behind the vehicle’s right side. thorities if need be. · Stay with the vehicle. · Use flares or triangles to alert other drivers. So Once you have called for long as you are not risk- help and set up flares or Diagnostic Services • Wheel Alignment • Fuel Injection ing your well-being, you triangles, stay with the D.O.T. Inspection Station can place flares and/or vehicle, though do so at a warning triangles behind safe enough distance so Carter Smith Steve Cronk your vehicle so oncom- you are not in harm’s way. Owner/Operator Owner/Operator Sudden car troubles ing traffic knows to drive around it. The popular can be scary, but drivers 5536 Ann Street, 613-692-1823 such issues not-for-profit motorManotick club who approach AAA recommends placing calmly and quickly can the first flare or triangle reduce their risk for acci10 feet directly behind the dent or injury.

• Automotive • Marine • Agriculture

5452A Mitch Owens Road PRO

TECH (2 Minutes East of Manotick) AUTOMOTIVE

T: 613-692-3537 • F: 613-692-1801 www.napamanotick.com

DOUG’S TRUCK & AUTOMOTIVE LTD.

DOUG’S TRUCK & AUTOMOTIVE LTD. 5452A Mitch Owens Road

Nicholson Automotive• FCCMarine 15 • Automotive • Agriculture www.napamanotick.com RR 4 Osgoode

• Automotive • Marine • Agriculture

BERENDS

AUTOMOTIVE PRO TECH

• Complete Automotive Repairs • Drive Clean Facility • Custom Exhaust • Repair Facility • Used Car Sales

“If you are satisfied tell AUTOMOTIVE others, if not, tell us”

Diagnostic Services • Wheel Alignment • Fuel Injection 613 826-2304 D.O.T. Inspection Station

Carter Smith

Owner/Operator

Jason & Robin Berends

Steve Cronk

StagecoachOwner/Operator at Belmeade Rd. 4 KM North of Hallville RR 4 Osgoode

5536 Ann Street, Manotick

613-692-1823

5452A Mitch Owens Road

Gear Up (2 Minutes EastVEHICLE of Manotick) IS YOUR FALLReady? READY? F or Is yourfor Vehicle Winter Wthe E HAVE THE RIGHT W inter F or F all We have right TIRE and WINTER T: 613-692-3537 Winter • F:DCAR 613-692-1801 TIRE AND Driving riving CARE package for you!

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APrestige UTHORIZED tire Dealer - allDealer Authorized G OODYEAR branDs anD EALERSHIP (2886) D 613-821-AUTO knowleDgeable 6876 McKeown Drive, Greely

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We provide repairs to all makes and models.

We provide repairs to all makes and models. SERVICE FACILITY WeWehave service machine shop including all engine parts. havea full a full service machine shop including all engine parts. and TIRE SHOP 1375 Greely Lane, Greely 613-821-0238 Fax:Fax: 613-821-0472 1375 Greely Lane, GreelyTel:Tel: 613-821-0238 613-821-0472 located in Greely, serving Ottawa stagra@magma.ca stagra@magma.cawww.stagra.com www.stagra.com Serving our and surrounding area for over our serving • Front EndEnd Alignment • Tire Repair • Injector FlushFlush • Front Alignment • Tire Repair • Injector community for over over 15 years, providing quality for community • Rebuilt Cylinder Heads • A/C Repair • Transmission FlushFlush • Rebuilt Cylinder Heads • A/C Repair • Transmission service at the best possible price.

15 years 14 years Call to book your appointment for service or tires today.

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• New CarCar Service & Maintenance • Lube, Oil &OilFilter ClubClub • New Service & Maintenance • Lube, & Filter Monday to to Friday 8:008:00 a.m.a.m. to 5:30 p.m.p.m. Monday Friday to 5:30

Accredited Test & Test & Accredited RepairRepair FacilityFacility


Page 18 Friday, September 7, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

The MessengerCOMMUNITY

North Gower war hero Ralph Jago to be honoured “On one occasion, during a hostile counter-attack and while in imminent danger of being cut off, he continued to fire his guns with such effect that the enemy attack was broken” become a captain on Nov. 11, 1916. He served with the Trench Mortars through the Battle for the St. Eloi Craters in April, 1916, and then the latter stages of the Battle of Somme, specifically the Battle for the Sugar Refinery, where his unit was on the front lines. The Battle of Somme, which was the first battle in history where military tanks were used, was the bloodiest battle in human history at the time. In 1917, he was awarded the Military Cross. According to his citation, “on one occasion, during a hostile counterattack and while in imminent

Are you a caregiver for a much-loved spouse or parent suffering from a life-limiting illness? Hospice Care Ottawa’s Day Hospice program can help you. Caregivers have many responsibilities. Hospice Care Ottawa’s Day Hospice program allows you to take care of some of those things, take a day to rest… spend time with a friend knowing that your loved one will be safe and happy. Day Hospice guests are exactly that. Guests. Day Hospice provides a weekly day out in a comfortable friendly and home-like environment. Our nurses and trained volunteers provide care and support. It’s a day away

for individuals living with a life-limiting illness and a break for their caregiver. Delicious food is served and there are a variety of activities that can include art, complementary therapies, music and more. Camaraderie and laughter are some of the reasons Day Hospice is so popular. Currently there is space in Richmond Day Hospice program (67 Fowler Street). Programs run each Thursday from 10am2pm and a volunteer drivers can be arranged to take the guests to and from the program. If you or someone you know who could benefit from a ‘day away’ call us. Anyone can make a referral by calling 613-680-0306.

E of MANoT AG ic l l

Sens Tour Adam (left) and Noah Bleeker, ages 5 and 7 respectively, of Manotick, got an autograph from new Sens player Mikkel Boedker during the team’s hometown tour stop in Barrhaven on August 30. Mike Carroccetto photo

GR

EENBA NK

K

Hospice Care Ottawa running Day Hospice program in Richmond

danger of being cut off, he continued to fire his guns with such effect that the enemy attack was broken. Throughout the operations, this officer displayed the greatest courage and cheerfulness in encouraging his men under most trying conditions.” He fought with the Canadian Light Trench Mortar Battery again in 1918, and was returned to England and then discharged after suffering from pneumonia. After the war, he married Muriel Clara Craig, and he owned and operated Jago Construction in North Gower. At the age of 57, he was too old for combat duty in World War II, but he served as an engineer and worked on the construction of transit camps. He retired from the military in 1945 and had achieved the rank of Major. He lived on Church Street in North Gower, until he died at the National Defence Medical Centre on Oct. 5, 1971. He is buried in his family plot at the Holy Trinity Anglican Cemetery in North Gower.

Vi

One of South Carleton’s military heroes of the past will be honoured as the ribbon cutting ceremony for Ralph Jago Way in North Gower will take place Fri., Sept. 14. Mayor Jim Watson will officiate the event, and the Master of Ceremonies will be Dr. Bill Tupper. The event will take place at the Williams Farm Subdivision at 2240 Roger Stevens Drive, across from the City of Ottawa Client Service Centre, from 12-2 p.m. Jago was born in Dartmouth, NS in 1886. He became a member of the 13th Scottish Light Dragoons in the Militia in 1915 and was appointed Lieutenant in the 40th Battalion, Canadian Expeditionary Force, later that year. In March, 2016, Jago proceeded to France. He fought with the 20th Battalion in the tranches. By April, 2016, he was serving with the 4th Infantry Brigade Trench Mortar Battery, later known as the 4th Canadian Light Trench Mortar Battery. He would

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

Beside Giant Tiger

Greenbank & Strandherd

613-692-2434

613-825-2902

(in Manotick)

Robyn Kuzell ARCT BMUS/PiAno TeACheR

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613-721-3493

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(in Barrhaven)

DAY & EVENING OFFICE HOURS • SUNDAY CLOSED

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Gibbon’s Painting & Decorating Local House Painter - Bonded With 27 years experience Customer Satisfaction ALWAYS GUARAnteeD For a free estimate please call Rory 322-0109 Book now for your painting needs


Friday, September 7, 2018 Page 19

MANOTICK MESSENGER 

Dining Out g

n i r u t a e F

9 tips for a better dining experience

Most people enjoy dining out for various reasons, including the opportunity to try new flavors, interact socially and avoid cooking and cleaning up at home. Canadians are dining out more often. A Dalhousie University survey found that nearly 42 percent of Canadians either buy ready-to-eat meals or dine at a restaurant once or twice a week, while another 3 percent admitted to doing so on a daily basis. Dining out puts customers in direct contact with the people who make restaurants run like clockwork - most notably, food servers. While big tips are a great way for diners to express their gratitude to their servers, there are other ways to show thanks. 1. Make a reservation and arrive on time. When a reservation has been made, make sure all members of the dining party arrive on time. A punctual arrival helps the restaurant run more smoothly,

2364 Roger Stevens Drive, North Gower

especially if it is a large party. If you will be running late, call the restaurant and notify them. 2. Let needs be known early on. If you’re rushing to make it to a movie, let the server know that time is of the essence so service can be expedited. If you prefer to lounge, ask to be seated in an out-of-the way spot. 3. Only signal the server when you’re ready to order. Do not call the server over if you need to continue perusing the menu. 4. Be courteous to the server and fellow customers. It is important for all customers to wait their turn and avoid interrupting waiters when they are taking other customers’ orders. In addition, allow servers to mention the specials before ordering. 5. Alert staff to food allergies when ordering so that the kitchen can be notified

613-489-2278

that a special order will be coming in. This enables everyone to be prepared and reduces the risk of someone getting sick. 6. If something is not right with the meal, mention it early so it can be remedied. Do not eat an entire meal before filing a complaint with the server. 7. Recognize that servers have nothing to do with the wait time for a table. Do not take your frustration out on the server if it takes awhile before you’re seated. 8. Clean up after yourself and children. If your party makes a big mess or a child gets sick or spills something, make an effort to clean up the table. 9. Consider the bigger picture when deciding what to leave as a tip. Servers have no control over the quality of the food, wait times or even the atmosphere. Take up issues with the management and make sure the tip reflects the job done by the server.

Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner

7 Days A Week


Page 20 Friday, September 7, 2018MANOTICK MESSENGER

Special Feature - RCMP Musical Ride - Sept 12th

EVENTS

September 13 - September 16 th

th

Richmond FaiRgRounds, 6121 PeRth stReet

Helicopter rides BiNGo Fireworks (sat.) demolitioN derBy (tHurs.) lawN tractor pull (Fri.) livestock sHows HomecraFt & aGricultural displays

Live entertainment: AMbuSh - Fri. Sept 14 • Emerson Drive Sept 15

President’s Message Welcome to this year’s 174th Annual Richmond Fair. As the Richmond Agricultural Society is a volunteer organization, I would like to thank our Board of Director’s and our volunteers who put countless hours into planning and organizing the Fair every year. Without the dedication and enthusiasm of our volunteers, the Fair would not be possible. As the village of Richmond celebrates 200 years of history, the Richmond Fair has taken the opportunity to modernize features of the Fair with the hopes of continuing to offer activities and family favorites to our growing community. This year, in honour of Richmond’s bicentennial, the RCMP Musical Ride will perform their iconic Sunset Ceremony on Wednesday evening. On Thursday, come out to watch our Smash’em Up, Crash’em Up Demolition Derby. On Friday night, the Richmond Fair welcomes back the crowd favorite - Ambush! Saturday afternoon entertainment features Ottawa’s own, and versatile, Tony True Band. On Saturday night, our head-liner, Emerson Drive, will be performing on stage in the Beer Gardens. Also, on Saturday night, Robertsons Amusements will be sponsoring a Fireworks display. Throughout the weekend, Fair-goers will be able to purchase and enjoy helicopter rides over the skies of Richmond. In Kiddyland, our littlest Fair-goers will be entertained by the talents of magician Michael Bourada. We are also welcoming back our long-time friends the Little Buckaroos! As always, face painting and the petting zoo will be in Kiddlyand. Throughout the weekend, those with a sharp eye will be able to participate in the Outdoor Backyard Axe throwing competition. Be sure to stop by the Homecraft building to see all of the other fantastic exhibits submitted by our community. In the Agricultural Awareness building, patrons are invited to learn about our agricultural heritage and farming practices from all of the experts that are on hand to answer your questions. Throughout the weekend, you will be able to watch Cattle, Horse and Sheep shows! All of this would not be possible without the tremendous financial support of our Sponsors. Their generosity ensures that the volunteers of the Agricultural Society can host the Fair year after year while offering family fun and entertainment to our community. With so much to see and do, our family welcomes yours to the 174th Annual Richmond Fair. DaviD Brown

RICHMON RICHMOND PHONE: PHONE: 613-838-59

S ' G N

KIN

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

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Manotick Messenger, September 7, 2018  

Manotick Messenger, September 7, 2018

Manotick Messenger, September 7, 2018  

Manotick Messenger, September 7, 2018

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