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Peoples Choice Awards seeks nominations 9 Year 45, Issue 50

December 15, 2011 | 32 Pages

‘This is a long-term war’: Teron ‘Father of Kanata’ builds war chest to fight highrise proposal Hazeldean library branch will temporarily close for six months starting in January.


CONTROL An abused woman tells her story and how she took control of her life.


Bill Teron, the “Father of Kanata�, is vowing to fight what he calls “a systemic sickness� in the city’s planning process, rubber-stamping requests for infill developments even if they don’t fit the identity of a community. Teron said he is recruiting the country’s top urban planners, architects and lawyers to fight spot zoning requests for highrise buildings in low-rise communities. “This is a long-term war,� Teron told the KourierStandard. “We will have the top architects and planners, the top lawyers on urban matters,� he said. “We have a systemic problem in Ottawa of urban spot zoning.� Teron said he will spearhead a fundraising effort to amass a $1-million “war chest� to fight spot-zoning requests across the City of Ottawa, working with community groups across the municipality. He said $250,000 of that money will be needed to fight a proposal to build a 16-storey highrise at the site of the old Canada Post building at 2 The Parkway in Beaverbrook. Teron spoke against the proposal during a meeting hosted by the City of Ottawa, at the Mlacak Centre on Monday, Dec. 12. During his speech, he received a standing ovation from the hundreds of people in the packed hall.


TERON, see 4

Jessica Cunha photo

VIGIL Judy was the guest speaker at the Dec. 6 vigil hosted by the Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre to honour the women killed in 1989 by a gunman at École Polytechnique in Montreal and all the nameless women who have suffered violence at the hands of others. Judy, who didn’t want her last name published, escaped an abusive marriage 22 years ago. For story, see page 12.

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Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011


Meaghan Pearson continues to inspire others JESSICA CUNHA

Family and friends of Meaghan Pearson, the young women who passed away from cancer earlier this year, gathered at The Ottawa Hospital Rehabilitation Centre for the unveiling of a new inspirational poster on Thursday, Dec. 8. Bernard Houle, a graphic artist at the hospital, created the poster in memory of Meaghan and to encourage other patients at the centre with her inspirational message: “It’s not what’s been taken from you, it’s what you do with what you have left.” “This is just perfect,” said Karen Pearson, Meaghan’s mother, as she, her husband Jim and son Ryan pulled a white sheet from the poster for the first unveiling. “It’s what Meaghan would have wanted.” The Kourier-Standard published Meaghan’s story last August, where the 22-year-old shared her positive outlook on life after being diagnosed with cancer and given one month to live. Meaghan passed away one day after the article was printed. The poster, which features photos of Meaghan and her

Jessica Cunha photo

The Ottawa Hospital Rehabilitation Centre unveiled a new inspirational poster in memory of Meaghan Pearson, the young women who passed away from cancer earlier this year, on Dec. 8. From left, father Jim, mother Karen and brother Ryan. family, along with her message to live life to the fullest, now adorns the second floor corridor outside of the rehabilitation centre’s cafeteria. “(Meaghan) really did leave a big impression on everyone she

met,” said Helen Zipes, clinical director for the rehabilitation centre and family health teams. She said Meaghan’s message of working with what you have been given, and not focusing on what has been taken away, will

help other patients who are recovering at the rehabilitation centre. “It really is inspirational to patients and to families,” said Zipes. “That’s important, that’s our message here.

“I think going past that poster is going to help, I think it’s really going to make them think about what’s important in life.” Meaghan was diagnosed at the age of 21 with rhabdomyosarcoma, a rare and aggressive form of cancer. The young woman shared the story about her personal struggles and ultimate acceptance about what life handed her during her final weeks. Take everything as it comes, be thankful and don’t worry about what you can’t control, was the message she wanted to spread. “What makes someone truly special is the impact they have on other people,” said Gerald Wolff, one of Meaghan’s doctors at the hospital. “(Meaghan) wanted to go beyond and help others. She thought it was important to disseminate her message. For this, I’m thankful. “We will continue to share her message with others, to honour her memory.” Family and friends reminisced about Meaghan and her impact on each of them. “I’m very, very pleased with it,” said her father, Jim, about the poster. “I think it depicts Meaghan. It captures a lot of what (life is) all about.”

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The Capital Hoedown was the main issue discussed at the Katimavik-Hazeldean Community Association meeting on Monday, Dec. 5. Although members of the community raised a few concerns, the majority are for the country music festival being hosted at Walter Baker Park next year, said Rod MacLean, president of the community association. “We kind of like the idea,” said MacLean. “I hope this is a success. The idea of bringing that many people into Kanata sounds almost overwhelming but it’s worth a try.” Some of the issues raised by residents include the lighting for the event and parking on the streets. “Some people are quite concerned about how the parking is going to work,” said MacLean. “The essential thing we can do is say that bylaw is aware of that…I don’t think we’ll have too much of an (issue) with Capital Hoedown.” Kanata South Coun. Allan Hubley said he’s working to ensure side streets don’t become parking lots during the three-

day festival. “We’ll probably go to designate several of the side streets as no street parking,” said Hubley. “Residents will be given a permit if they want side street parking.” He said there will be a strict ticketing policy in place for people parking on side streets without the proper permits. Hubley added he is working to create a “strong shuttle service” for the event to help control the number of cars parking in the area, and there will be a big lot for bicycle parking. There will be no parking at the Kanata Recreation Complex or in the parking lots off Maple Grove Road. “There will be no public parking on site,” said Hubley. There will be a main pedestrian drop-off area at the recreation centre, including for Para Transpo users. The shuttle will use the parking lots off Maple Grove to drop off passengers, he said. Lighting for the event is another concern raised by residents, said MacLean, who added he was told lighting would be directed away from Katimavik. “It will be what is described as street lighting throughout the park,” he said.

making every effort to ensure that the concerns are brought to the appropriate attention,” he said. “This is kind of our real first full fledged experience of a three-day event. We want it to be a success.” COMMUNITY UPDATES

File photo

Walter Baker Park will play host to the Capital Hoedown three-day festival next year. Hubley said most of the lights will be turned off after the festival shuts down each night, but a few will be left on for safety reasons. “The lights will be facing away from the houses,” he said. Alcohol consumption and over indulgence was another issue residents voiced. “The police are fully aware of what’s required. The organizer is aware that they have to make sure that if you ask to be served you meet all the qualifications,”

said MacLean. “With police backup that should be manageable, that should work out.” Hubley added there will be control points on site to ensure no one is sneaking booze onto the grounds and to monitor consumption. “(We’ll be) monitoring service at the site to make sure no one is over served,” he said. MacLean said he is satisfied with the planning so far for the country festival. “As far as I can see (Hubley is)

MacLean updated residents on a number of areas concerning the community at the association meeting. Young’s Pond, which is turned into a skating rink during the winter months, now has a water pump on site. The city will no longer be taking care of flooding the rink, said MacLean, so the community association is looking for volunteers to monitor and flood the rink surface. Those interested in volunteering can send an email to The Katimavik-Hazeldean association is also hosting a Christmas-Holiday Season Home Lights Contest. Deadlines to submit homes is Friday, Dec. 16 and judging will take place on Dec. 18. Prizes will be handed out to the top three homes at the next community association meeting on Jan. 9.

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$339,900. Fairwinds. Cute 3bdrm, 3 bath, w/ relaxing covered porch, tile & hrwd on M/L, sep DR, open concept kit w/breakfast bar, M/L great RM w/gas FP, many windows, Hrwd stairs, spacious master bedroom w/ens & WIC.

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$297,000. Kanata Lakes. All brick exterior situated on small court, LR & DR w/hrwd FL, Kit & eating area w/back yard views, 2/L family RM w/wood FP & vaulted ceiling + L/L recrm, 3 Bdrm, 2.5bath, quaint landscaped backyard

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Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011

Community association rooting for Hoedown


Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011


Development needs have changed in Beaverbrook: urban planner TERON, from 1 Ken Hoppner, vice-president of Morley Hoppner Group, brought several technical experts to provide details of its proposed highrise. Miguel Tremblay, a landuse planner with FoTenn Consultants who represents the builder, said the development needs for the community have changed since Beaverbrook was first designed by Teron in

the 1960s and ’70s. The City of Ottawa has made a commitment to encourage infill development and to restrict the growth of the urban boundary, he said. A highrise will allow people who are looking to downsize to remain in the community of Beaverbrook and offer homebuyers a greater selection, he said. “You should have a wellrounded housing stock,” he Strings Attached

said. “The reason why you feel your community is special is the same reason the developer wants to contribute to that community,” he told the crowd, who responded with immediate laughter. “Nonsense,” shouted one man in the crowd. In an earlier interview with the Kourier-Standard, Hoppner said the proposed highrise will have up to 125 units and 160 people are already on a waiting list. Condos have recently become popular in the city because they meet the needs of an aging baby boomer community, Hoppner said. The Morley-Hoppner Group said building a highrise would allow the developer to preserve a larger section of greenspace and trees. After the hour-long presentation, Teron was invited to speak. “There’s an unfortunate policy in the City of Ottawa right now, in which it appear that our city government actually encourages and approves random spot zoning any place,” he said. Teron asked the com-

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munity members at the meeting to fill out a survey, asking residents if the highrise proposal meets various criteria in the city’s Official Plan or zoning bylaws. Teron said he believes the highrise will be approved by council, and, if appealed, by the Ontario Municipal Board. “But I can tell you, five minutes later, we will be putting in our appeal with our war chest and our determination and other neighbourhoods behind us.” Teron promised to take unwanted infill development proposals all the way to the court of appeal. “There is a systemic sickness, a systemic problem of random spot zoning which defies the rule of law and defies planning,” Teron said. “Planning is to avoid conflict, between density, between noise, between industry and all the rest of it. “We welcome you guys with all your projects and what have you,” he added. “But you’re not going to do this in the community, except over our dead bodies.”


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Church service offers hope and light GLEN CAIRN UNITED CHURCH The Pastoral Care Team of Glen Cairn United Church will host a Service of Hope and Light for the Lon-

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The Glen Cairn Community Association will be holding our annual Christmas Lights Celebration in Glen Cairn this month. Glen Cairn has built a reputation for being one of the best decorated communities during Christmas and the holiday season. To showcase the community, the community association will be selecting the best house and best street based on votes received from its membership. Members may cast their votes by email to gcca@kanatasouth. com, and list the subject of the submission as “celebration”. Non-members can join the association for free and be included on the community association’s mailing list. The community association will tally up the votes for all nominees and contact the winners on Dec. 22. The contest will close on Dec. 21 and winners will be announced on Dec. 24 on the community association’s website and in an upcoming issue of the Kourier-Standard.

gest Night on Wednesday, Dec. 21. The service will start at 7 p.m. in the sanctuary of Glen Cairn United Church, located at 140 Abbeyhill Dr., Kanata. This service is geared towards all those who find that Christmas can be a difficult time of year. It may be that job loss, illness, loneliness, and the loss or absence of


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A local cheerleading team is trying to raise funds to send its members to Orlando, Fla., for an international competition next April. The Capital City Storm’s senior team is hoping to head south of the border for the COA Ultimate National Championship, set for April 5 to 8, 2012. DIAMONDS, GOLD, SILVER, AMBER, The team, which is mostly PEARLS AND WATCHES comprised of residents from Kanata and Stittsville, has been Quality Repairs • Custom Designed Jewellery holding raffles at the Loblaws • Hand Made Jewellery • Free Inspection & Cleaning grocery store in the Kanata Centrum and hosting birthday parties to generate the cash needed, said Rosemary Morrison, the KANATA CENTRUM PLAZA 400 Earl Grey Dr mother of one of the girls on the NEW HOLIDAY HOURS starting December 12th senior team. Mon - Wed 10am to 6pm • Thurs & Fri 10am to 8pm “The senior team has been exSat 10am to 5pm • Sun 12pm to 5pm tremely busy with their twice a Thurs Dec 22nd 10am to 8pm • Fri Dec 23rd 10am to 8pm week practices, extra tumbling Sat Dec 24th 10am to 5pm • CLOSED Christmas Day & Boxing Day sessions and trying to fund-

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The Capital City Storm is raising funds to send its members to Orlando, Fla., for an international competition next April by hosting birthday parties. raise like crazy,” said Morrison. “They have…received great support from the community. The team wanted to show their appreciation to the community, so they made a $50 donation to the Kanata Food Bank last week.” The cheerleaders, who practice at the facility on Iber Road in Stittsville, have been hosting birthday parties as part of their fundraising effort. “The cheerleaders lead the birthday group in games, stretches and an easy cheer routine, and then the (birthday) group gets to use the party room for their cake and presents,” said Morrison. The parties are hosted by experienced team members and supervised by a certified coach, said the Storm’s website. A twohour party for 15 children costs $150. All the proceeds from the birthday parties will be used to help fund the Storm’s senior team’s trip to Orlando in the spring. The junior and senior teams attended their first competition of the season, The Cheer Alliance Cheer for the Cure, in Oshawa on Dec. 10. The tiny, mini, youth and parent teams will perform for the public at the Capital City Storm Holiday Showcase on Dec. 16, at 7 p.m. at Sacred Heart Catholic High School in Stittsville, where everyone is welcome, said Morrison. For more information, visit the website at

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The Hazeldean library branch will be closed from Jan. 23 to June 15, 2012, the city has announced. Services will be available at the Beaverbrook branch during that period as the Hazeldean library undergoes much-needed renovations, including an update and centralized location for borrower and information services within the branch. There will also be upgrades to make the branch more accessible. The changes are needed because the Hazeldean branch has remained virtually unchanged for 30 years, noted a city report. This renovation will make it viable for another 10 to 15 years. “We recognize there’s an inconvenience here,” said Kanata South Coun. Allan Hubley. “The library is in need of these updates and it will be done as quickly as possible.” Kanata South will also benefit from the additional of a

new bookmobile stop coming to Bridlewood in January, Hubley said. Books and other materials checked out from the Hazeldean branch will need to be returned to a different branch during the closure. Any materials held in the Hazeldean branch’s collection won’t be available during the closure, but holds from other branches will be sent to the Beaverbrook library. The new Bookmobile service in Bridlewood is also set to start in January of 2012. Staff from the Hazeldean branch will be transferred to other branches during the closure, but will still respond to requests for visit from day cares, schools and community organizations. Homebound service will operate normally. Regularly scheduled programs such as book banter, babytime, toddlertime, storytime, teen programs and the Kanata Writer’s Group will be held at the Glen Cairn Community Centre.

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City to start paying rent for Beaverbrook Community Centre LAURA MUELLER

The city is getting ready to sign a 20-year lease for the Beaverbrook Community Centre, which it occupied rent-free in the past. A long-term lease with Coplan Realty Company Limited and McKeen Foodmarkets Limited is up at the end of this year, and the landlord wants to start charging rent. The new agreement, which would let the city continue to use the space at 2 Beaverbrook Rd. until 2031, would see the city paying a base rent of $37,210 per year. On top of that, the city will pay an operating rent of $12,549 plus HST per year, and $6,000 plus HST for the outdoor pool area. That’s a reasonable rate at the low end of the spectrum, according to a third-party assessment contained in a city report. It’s also a much better deal than having to find a new location and develop comparable facilities such

as the pool, said Kanata North Coun. Marianne Wilkinson. Although the landlord gave the space to the city rent-free in the past, that doesn’t mean the city didn’t spend any money on the community centre. In the past, the city covered all of the community centre’s expenses related to operating the outdoor pool and public tennis court. The city also paid for its proportionate share of the operating costs for common areas such as parking lot maintenance. Those expenses added up to $24,721 the city paid to the landlord in 2010. On top of that, the operating and maintenance cost for the city’s programs amounted to $66,000 in 2010. The centre includes a nursery school and offers programs such as Irish dance, Scouts/Guides, fitness and wellness classes and cultural programs. Those programs are operated through an agreement with the Kanata Beaverbrook Community Asso-

ciation (KBCA), which is set to receive $24,264 in city funding in 2012 to offer those programs. The city itself provides swimming lessons and public swimming at the outdoor pool. The city also runs the only two public tennis courts in the community at the Beaverbrook Community Centre. There is a risk that the Beaverbrook facilities could “dwindle” in the next five years, after the new Kanata North Recreation Complex is completed and residents begin using that facility instead. To that end, the new lease will contain a clause that lets the city out of the contract with six months notice. Along with the building’s other tenants, the city will also be responsible for paying for a new roof for the community centre, which will cost $3,789 per year over 15 years, plus 15 per cent interest. The community centre has been located at 2 Beaverbrook Rd. since 1988.

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Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011

Hazeldean library to close Jan. 23 to June 15



Allow police to do their job


alancing the need to keep the public safe with protecting the integrity of an ongoing criminal investigation, Ottawa police are acting in everyone’s best interests after linking a series of murders in the city. When police Chief Vern White addressed the media during a press conference at the Minwaashin Lodge last week, he was sparse with his details about what appears to be a pattern of homicides targeting women working in the sex trade. But that’s not to say he didn’t get his message across. White said police believe there is potential danger lurking in our city, and women, particularly sex workers, are the target. He warned them to “be vigilant and exercise good safety practices” – good advice at the best of times, but especially when there is a specific threat to women’s safety in the city. He did not, however, provide any further detail. No description of a suspect, no indication of any specific area under threat, no mention of which murders might be linked, nor what particular clues led police to come to that conclusion. Nor did they need to. In fact, to do so might have allowed the criminal or criminals to avoid the law.

Police have to walk a fine line between informing the public and not tipping off suspects. Driving suspects underground, or even out of town, only serves to douse the threat until the heat dies down or, perhaps worse, causing it to leave town, foisting our problem on to some other unsuspecting city that must then connect the dots. At least a portion of police work comes down to instinct. In this case, Ottawa police may have a strong hunch about the threat, and rather than waiting to discover some more credible evidence, they have chosen to warn the public now. Even if their hunch is wrong, keeping women on their guard at night does no one any harm. But prematurely releasing unconfirmed information may cause unneeded panic and allow a killer to escape. When the police need the public’s help, we should trust that they’ll promptly ask for it. As it stands now, police are conducting an investigation into what appear to be a series of related crimes against women in the sex trade. The public has been warned and should be on their guard. We now need to remain vigilant and allow the professionals to do their jobs.


Lining up to be one of the first


he world is divided into two types of people and you saw one type at the IKEA opening last week. There are those who have to be part of the crowd on the first day of any event and there are those who wouldn’t be caught dead anywhere near it. I’m in the second group, which is nothing against IKEA. I might trundle on out there in a few weeks when the excitement wears off. Being in the second group, I have difficulty relating to the first group. Some of it I can understand. People might want to get their picture in the paper for being first in line. People might like the excitement of being in a crowd. I always thought crowds were too crowded. And I always thought standing in line was one of the least fruitful forms of human endeavour. For example, when my kids were of pub-going age, I would frequently bore them to death with my theory that standing in line to get into a pub was stupid because once you got in there you’d have to stand in line for everything else. The looks I got. I didn’t understand, and still don’t. I’m the one happily

CHARLES GORDON Funny Town eating at the place down the street, the one where nobody goes. In happier days, a bunch of us would make the trek down the 417 to catch the Montreal Expos opening day. It was fun, but flawed. The place was packed, but there were too many drunks and thrill-seekers there, the kind of people who have to be somewhere on opening day, rather than the kind of people who liked baseball. They wouldn’t be back on Day 2. So some of us took to going down the 417 for the second day of the season. That was much better. It was quieter, we could concentrate on the game and we had the stadium pretty much all to ourselves (which is maybe one reason why there are no Montreal Expos to see

any more). Those of us who don’t care if we’re first, don’t suffer all that much. We get our iPads a few months later, we get a good meal at the unfashionable restaurant around the corner, we see the hot new movie in its second week. Best of all, we never have to sleep outdoors on the pavement in a tent. Now it’s true we miss out on the Boxing Day specials and we will never experience Black Friday. We don’t consider these major disappointments. There are quite enjoyable things you can do on Boxing Day that don’t require being outside at the crack of dawn. There are people who would not understand that, just as there are people I will never understand, like the guy who stayed outside IKEA all night before it opened and told the Citizen: “I just want to check it off my bucket list, to say I’ve waited all night for something.” I just checked my bucket list, and that didn’t seem to be on it. We are two solitudes, the ones who have to be first and the ones who don’t, the ones who stand in line and the ones who don’t, the ones who are drawn to

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crowds and the ones who are drawn away. To be fair, it is not an easy thing to be first in line. There is the camping out, which will be cold and unpleasant and you could get hungry. It is not an easy thing to be part of the crowd on opening day. If you’ve ever seen the intersection of Greenbank and Iris, you know it’s pretty gruesome at the best of times. Imagine it when a lot more people want to use it at the same time. You need patience and dedication. Both of which I admire. I always wish you well, from a safe distance.

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Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011



9 Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011

People’s Choice Awards seeking nominations JESSICA CUNHA

The Kanata Chamber of Commerce is looking for the public’s input to see what businesses should be nominated for a People’s Choice Business Award. Online nominations are now open for residents to submit the names of businesses in the Kanata, Goulbourn and West Carleton areas for outstanding contributions in the community. The nomination period will close at midnight on Dec. 22. “This event is a great way to showcase the many businesses and individuals who make our community of Kanata, Goulbourn and West Carleton such a great place to live, work and play,” said Rosemary Leu, general manager of the Kanata Chamber of Commerce. “Most people like to feel appreciated. I think if you have a business or individual who goes above and beyond in their work and for the community than this is a fabulous way to give them recognition for the effort they put into what they do.” Voting for the nominated businesses will open on Jan. 9 and close at midnight on Feb. 3. Award categories range from community support non-profit, to organization of the year to restaurant of the year. “As human beings it’s often a little harder for us to stop and thank and recognize people, and I think this is a great way to do that,” said Leu.

Twenty-seven awards will be presented to businesses, organizations and individuals in the three geographic regions represented by the Chamber. The awards recognize exceptional service in the community, as voted by those who know them best, the residents of Kanata, Goulbourn and West Carleton, said Leu. This year’s 13th annual Kanata Chamber of Commerce People’s Choice Business Awards Gala will take place at the Brookstreet Hotel in Kanata on Feb. 23. The event will be centered on the organization’s 20th anniversary, which it celebrated this past October. “It will still be very much a glitzy, glamourous awards theme like last year,” said Leu. “I can’t give away too much, but the 20th anniversary is the key part.” Last year, the Chamber received a record number of over 10,000 votes for the nominated businesses, with 254 nominees in 12 categories. All those interested in submitting nominations and placing their votes for this year’s awards can find more information on the website at www.kanatachamber. com. The Kanata Chamber of Commerce is a non-profit organization that helps create a positive business environment and contribute to the success of the Kanata, Goulbourn and West Carleton business community by providing leadership, representation, information and networking opportunities.

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The SPA Day Retreat won the award for Health & Wellness Business, Kanata, at last year’s gala. Online nominations are now open for residents and will close at midnight on Dec. 22.

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Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011


The city is finally preparing to roll out a new fee for developers aimed at providing some benefits to the neighbouring community in exchange for taller, denser developments. In the vein of some recent negotiations that have seen developers provide additional money for community projects in exchange for rezonings, the city wants to make use of a Planning Act provision that lets it ask for money to pay for community centres, sidewalk improvements, child-care centres, parks and other amenities that will serve the residents of the new development and their neighbours. It’s a move aimed at calming some of the stormy community reaction that often follows development proposals that exceed existing height restrictions on their properties, especially in the city’s urban areas, in favour of intensification. Encouraging more people to live downtown is a key city policy meant to curb urban sprawl, but changing the zoning to allow for intensified development often leaves neighbours feeling shortchanged. Taking advantage of community benefits through “Section 37” payments (the section of the provincial Planning Act that allows them) should make intensification less of a bitter pill to swallow for downtown communities, said city planners who explained the policy to about 40 people gathered at city hall on Dec. 6. Those people, many of whom represented community associations, have been awaiting the guidelines as a way to get something back for the community when large developments come into the neighbourhood.

Photo by Laura Mueller

City planners Stan Wilder and Alain Miguelez explain how the city will ask developers to contribute financially to community improvements, known as “Section 37”. But many of them were unhappy with the results of the guidelines, saying the policy wouldn’t collect enough money to make it worthwhile. City planner Stan Wilder cautioned residents not to expect “many millions of dollars.” Instead, the payment from each new, large development would likely fall within the hundreds of thousands. “This is peanuts. It’s worth nothing,” said Paul Goodkey from the Old Ottawa East Community Association, adding, “It’s not worth the time.” But Alain Miguelez, another city planner, noted that getting some form of community benefit is better than nothing, which is what the community gets now.

say developers can absorb that additional cost because they already have a low profit margin. “The question for a developer is how much is he going to raise his prices to pay the blackmailer at the city and hope to end up with a few pennies in his pocket,” Herbert said. Developers feel penalized by the policy because they feel the upzonings are needed in order to hit the intensification targets the city has set, Herbert said. “They basically put a gun to our head and said, ‘These are the only projects we’ll approve,’” Herbert said, referring to dense development, and now there will be an extra fee to do that, he added. CALCULATING THE CONTRIBUTION

DEVELOPERS DISSATISFIED The policy has also left a bad taste in the mouths of developers, said John Herbert, executive director of the Greater Ottawa Homebuilders’ Association. He said developers are simply going to tack that additional fee onto the price of new homes or condo units. He said it’s a “red herring” to

The calculation is complicated, but at a basic level, the city would calculate the value of the zoning “uplift” for larger proposed buildings of more than 7,000 square metres (approximately nine storeys) where the request represents a 25per-cent or higher increase in the height or density allowed. SECTION 37, see page 11


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SECTION 37, from 10 Those same figures would be used to calculate the increase in the gross floor area of the development, and a value (calculated annually and approved by council) would be applied. From there, amounts would be subtracted based on the age of the existing zoning (the developer would have to pay less if the zoning is considered out of date), the relevance to the city’s Official Plan, the retention or rehabilitation of heritage features

and the implementation of the proposed benefits. That “reduction pyramid” structure was confusing and imprecise to some, including Katie Paris of the Wellington Village Community Association. While it’s mostly applicable to intensification target areas, the city decided to make the fee apply to developments across the city. The worry was that if it was only charged in certain areas, the fee would discourage development in those areas and lead to more sprawl.

However, the Section 37 fees would be calculated at a different level for the inner urban, outer urban and suburban/ rural areas of the city. Some people in attendance at the meeting, including Jay Baltz of the Hintonburg Community Association, pointed out that including some semi-suburban neighbourhoods like Alta Vista in the “inner urban” area would drag down the uplift value the community would get for the densest developments downtown. Brian Bourns, who lives in both Cen-

tretown and West Carleton, agreed, saying the policy “discriminates against dense development” by making it cheaper to build low-density developments. Ottawa is pioneering this rate-based system for calculating Section 37 benefits. Elsewhere, the contribution is appraised for each development. The city will use the rate-per-squaremetre system for a one-year trail period. If it doesn’t work, Ottawa could revert back to the more-common practice of individual development appraisals.

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Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011

New fee draws criticism from developers, CAs




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Fourteen candles for 14 women. A 15th flame for the nameless victims of violence. The white pillars were lit to honour the women killed in 1989 by a gunman at École Polytechnique and all the nameless women who have suffered violence at the hands of others. More than 100 people attended the Dec. 6 vigil at the Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre in Kanata to honour and remember the 14 women killed in the Montreal Massacre, as well as all abused and murdered women everywhere. “We are here to remember,â€? said Judy, who escaped an abusive marriage 22 years ago. “It has been a slow climb up the ladder of self-esteem but I did it.â€? Judy’s story is “similar to everyone else’s,â€? she said. “We ignore the red flag signals.â€? She suffered through years of emotional and verbal abuse before seeking help at a Carleton Place women’s shelter. “My funny, nice partner was an abuser,â€? she said to the crowd of people gathered outside the resource centre. “Why didn’t I have bruises so people could see I was abused?â€? Judy, who didn’t want her last name

published, said she was told repeatedly she was “useless,â€? a “whoreâ€? and an “ice-princess,â€? words she began to believe were true. “I feel useless; isn’t that what I’m always told?â€? she said. “My bruises were on the inside. “My bruises were no less hurtful.â€? There are many reasons why women may stay in an abusive relationship, she said, citing a lack of resources, children to consider, a fear of leaving, a fear of the unknown and “the fear to let others know your happy little family is a sham.â€? But there is hope, she said, adding the vigil is a way to remember those women who suffer and have suffered at the hands of others. ‘END THE VIOLENCE’ Every year the Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre holds a vigil in honour of the women killed in the Montreal Massacre. On Dec. 6, 1989, a 25-year-old man walked into École Polytechnique in Montreal with a rifle and a hunting knife. He entered a classroom, separated the men from the women and then shot

the females, claiming he was “fighting feminism.� He gunned down 28 people, killing 14, before turning the rifle on himself. “It’s something that shocked all of us at the time, that this type of thing was still possible,� said Kanata North Coun. Marianne Wilkinson. “It’s destroyed so many lives, I just think of what the waste is for society.� Kanata South Coun. Allan Hubley said the vigil is a way to prevent a recurrence of the tragedy. In 1991, Parliament recognized the tragic event by declaring Dec. 6 the National Day of Mourning and a National Day to End Violence Against Women. “Tonight we remember those women,� said Cathy Jordan, executive director of the resource centre, adding 476 women have been murdered by their partners since that day. “There’s much to be done by everyone to stop violence against women. Together we can end the violence.� Violence against women is still prevalent, said Mayor Jim Watson. “These are our mothers, our sisters, our daughters,� he said to the crowd. VIGIL, see page 13

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Over 100 people take a moment of reflection after 15 candles were lit at the Dec. 6 vigil hosted by the Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre to honour the women killed in 1989 by Marc LÊpine at École Polytechnique and all the nameless women who have suffered violence at the hands of others.



their support. “It shouldn’t happen and it shouldn’t be tolerated,” said Kappa Sigma president Adam Zavadil, who lives in Nepean, about violence against women. “I think it shows to the community – because we are a fraternity and there are stereotypes – that we do care and we do support the community. We come out here every year.”

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Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011

Vigil honours abused, murdered women


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Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011


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It’s been five years since Maryanne left her abusive boyfriend. Five years of freedom from a man who told her who she could talk to, how to dress, and where she was allowed to go outside of the house. Five years since she took her life back. Now the west-end Ottawa woman is speaking out in the hopes of aiding other women in hurtful relationships seek the help she found. “It’s important for me to be able to give back,” she said. “I wanted women to know that there is life after this. I mean, it’s not going to be easy but you can do it.” Maryanne is a pseudonym to protect her identity. Sitting in a board room at the Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre – which offers a vast array of community, health and social programs in the Goulbourn, Kanata, West Carleton and Nepean areas – Maryanne is dressed in a grey-knit sweater that hugs her trim frame and dark-washed blue jeans. Just that morning, the middle-aged woman dyed her short spiky hair a deep and vibrant shade of red, something she wouldn’t have been able to do five years ago without her partner’s consent. “I think (abuse is) like cancer,” said Maryanne. “There’s no discrimina-

tion, it reaches across all walks of life, all financial walks of life.” ‘IT’S A CYCLE’ Maryanne and her partner both grew up in abusive homes. “It’s a cycle,” she said. “Growing up I always thought, ‘I’ll never be like my mom, ever.’ Guess what? I turned out just like that because I went right into that type of relationship.” She and her partner had been friends before entering into a romantic relationship. Maryanne had heard rumours that he could be controlling but she shrugged them off. “We were friends for a long time, he was always good with me and I knew what my character was so I thought he’d never be like that with me,” she said. “I guess I should have taken it more seriously. That was the mistake I made.” The abuse lasted for a number of years before Maryanne sought help for her and her toddler. He wasn’t physically abusive towards her – which was one of the reasons why she stayed so long with him. Because she didn’t have visible bruises it was hard to classify what her boyfriend did as abuse, she said. Instead, he hurt her mentally and verbally. Maryanne’s partner told her where she could go, who she could talk to, what she could wear and how to style

her hair. Maryanne couldn’t take their child to the park because her boyfriend was afraid she might talk to another man. If he didn’t like her clothes, she changed them. She couldn’t dye her hair without his consent. Lipstick and nail polish colours needed his approval first. “I was a stay-at-home mom and I was very much kept under thumb,” said Maryanne. “I went from being a very independent, confident person right down to the bottom.” She had thought about leaving before, looking up services for women and even threatening to leave. But she didn’t do it.Then one day several years ago, the abuse escalated into a physical confrontation. Maryanne decided she had had enough. “We got into a bit of a match; he was grabbing me,” she said, adding their child witnessed the attack. “I said you need to stop this, our child is watching.” The infant was removed from the room but the assault continued. “That’s when I picked up the phone and called the police.” Her partner was charged with assault and tossed in jail for the night, and Maryanne was left with nowhere to go, with no job to support herself or her child. So she picked up the phone and started making plans. TAKING CONROL, see 15


ROAD TO RECOVERY In the days and months that followed, Maryanne used a variety of services available for abused women. She moved into a women’s shelter, signed up for welfare, and registered with a social housing agency. “I think it’s about grabbing every straw that you can get, using every service available,” she said. “They say it takes a community to raise a child; it takes a community to help a woman. If she reaches out, that community can be there to support her and her children.” Maryanne joined group counselling for women who had been abused at the Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre (WOCRC). “I reached out,” she said. “I think it was just to know that there were other women out here. It’s to know there are other women that went through it; for

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people get into these types of situations and they don’t know where to turn, what options they have. I think it’s an important piece of the work that we do, helping women make the best decision for themselves and for their children.” Maryanne said it’s important other women realize there is a better life out there and they don’t have to put up with an abusive or violent partner. “This is a great place, a great centre. You have good people here that care,” she said. “If it doesn’t feel right, than don’t do it. Get out, find a way, reach out. Know you can access services. There’s power in people. There’s a lot of power in women.” IMPROVEMENTS NEEDED Maryanne said the legal system isn’t strong enough in terms of helping women and changes need to be made to better help females end their feeling of being victimized. Many times legal proceedings are stalled, or pushed back, keeping the woman in a perpetual state of anxiety, she said. “You’re re-victimized through the process but you’ve still got to keep going,” she said. “That’s challenging, just to go through the system. But I managed to go through it.” TAKING CONTROL, see 16

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“Maybe I used the anger I had built up. I jumped off the cliff without fully engaging my wings but as soon as I jumped, I realized I could flap. I got myself organized, packed everything up and went to the shelter,” she said. “You have to get on the ground and start pushing and pushing and pushing. This is your life you’re fighting for, your child’s life you’re fighting for.”

me, that was really important.” She said meeting other women who had similar experiences and receiving the support from counsellors helped her to begin again. It’s important to have someone who is trained in dealing with abusive situations to talk to; someone to say the decision to leave was the right one. Abusers are so good at what they do “you think you’re going crazy,” said Maryanne. “You need councellors to tell you, ‘No, this isn’t right.’” The decision to leave an abusive relationship is never easy – especially when there are children involved, said Cathy Jordan, executive director of the WOCRC. “Being able to access the services when you’re ready for them is really, really critical,” Jordan said. The resource centre offers a host of programs for women and children caught in violent or abusive situations, including one-on-one counselling, group and peer support counselling, transitional housing support programs, a child witness program and a number of in crisis lines for those in immediate danger. According to its 2010-11 annual report, the WOCRC hosted 3,104 counselling sessions in the violence against women program. “The services that we offer aren’t just about women leaving; it’s about women being safe,” said Jordan. “Sometimes

Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011


‘It takes a community to help a woman’ TAKING CONTROL, from 14


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PARTY TIME Rothwell and Moffatt perform during the Kanata Beaverbrook Community Association’s Christmas party at the Kanata Beaverbrook Community Association held on Dec. 7.

2892 Old Maple Lane, Dunrobin Finishing touches being made to this stunning 3 bedroom bungalow with walkout basement, open concept, cathderal ceilings, great kitchen, hardwood & tile flrs, master & second bedrm both have ensuite baths & walk-in closets, main flr laundry, huge back deck, hi-efficency propane gas furnace, central air & more! $367,500

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Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011

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Blair Edwards photos

Ending the cycle of abuse TAKING CONTROL, from 15 Improvements need to be made in the school system as well, said Maryanne. Violence against women programs are taught in high schools, but students should be educated earlier. “I think our system needs to change, start teaching kids at a young age that this is unacceptable,” said Maryanne. “You’re always programmed what goes on in the house stays in the house. Well guess what, it doesn’t.” One year after leaving her abusive partner, Maryanne went back to school, studying in a program that would allow

her help to other women. She completed her school placement at the WOCRC before taking a job with the city working with others in need of a helping hand. “I want to be a part of that system, always, to give back,” said Maryanne. Through her job, she’s referred a number of clients to the community resource centre in Kanata. “I tell them I know first hand what the programming is,” said Maryanne. “I think for anyone to reach out, it takes courage. “It’s like climbing a ladder one rung at a time but knowing there’s a top.”


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Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011

Submitted photo

HOT SEAT R0011220257

Ottawa Senators Chris Phillips and Colin Greening talk hockey at the Kanata Sports Club’s weekly Hot Seat held at Jack Charron Arena in Glen Cairn on Dec. 9. The Kanata Sports Club will be holding a trivia fundraiser for Special Olympics on Saturday, Jan. 7 at 1 p.m. Call the club at 613-836-7433 for more information. Tickets for the 25th anniversary celebrations will be on sale in January 2012. For more information see the website: www.

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Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011


The Kanata Chamber of Commerce presents a $6,470.50 cheque to the Kanata Food Cupboard, money raised during the Chamber’s annual Food for Thought food and wine show held last month. Picture above are, from left to right: Angela Houle, Chamber president, Karen Waters, co-ordinator of the food cupboard, Scott Hamilton, co-chair of the food and wine show organizing committee, Rosemary Leu, general manager of the Chamber and Santa Claus.








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Ulla Riester and Frank Zeitlhofer, scheduler at The Council Café, are looking for someone to step in as manager of the café when the current manager, John Kern retires.

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After a successful year which saw the Kanata Seniors Council break new ground with the introduction of the two-week long West Fest Fun Fest, and organize a West Ottawa Seniors Summit attended by nearly 60 participants, it’s now looking at a possible melt down in one of its staple and consistently popular programmes, The Council Café. “We’re really up against it,” said Frank Zeitlhofer who, as café scheduler knows the ins and outs of keeping the cafe going. “What a lot of people don’t realise is that we’re all volunteers. It says a lot for the professionalism resident here – whether it’s our shoppers who look for the best bargains, the cooks who whip up imaginative, nutritional meals, or those who wait on tables, do the cash, keep the dishwashers stacked and going. “And we do all of this in accordance with the very stringent public health regulations that we are bound to meet in serving the public.” However, not only are volunteers in short supply but the position of cafe manager has now fallen vacant. John Kern, who has rendered outstanding service in his position as café manager, will be retiring at the end of January. “It’s a challenging position,” said Kern, “but it’s one of the most rewarding I know. It involves working with our kitchen volunteers, whether they be students or seniors, training them in their various positions, keeping an eye on supplies, menus and costs, setting out the goals and objectives for the coming year, and generally being responsible for all facets of running a program which, on an average day, feeds about 50 patrons at lunch time.” Kern said, in some cases the

very generous support of our sponsors. “We owe you a huge ‘thank you” and wish you, your residents, and all our community, the very best of the season along with health, happiness and prosperity in the year to come.”

the elements, are free to use the public computers and printer the maintenance and costs of which are also the responsibility of the council. Over and above those regular programs, the council organizes and runs a number of special events which, in the words of council president Kay Dubie, “we could never do were it not for the


Kanata Seniors Council

hot lunches are the only full meal that some of their patrons will have in a day. “Contrary to popular belief, our cafe is open to all but, to meet the demands of what is a steadily growing public, we need our volunteers and we need them badly.” Students volunteering to work in the cafe can log in the hours as community service. “We’ve got a tremendous team,” said Zeitlhofer referring to the student volunteers, “but a lot of them are moving on.” Zeitlhofer said that Mondays, Fridays and Saturdays are “looking pretty lean at the moment.” The shifts are not that long, he said. The Monday and Friday shift runs from 11.30 a.m. to 3.15 p.m. and the Saturday one from 9.45 a.m. to 2.15 p.m. The crisis at the cafe is real and, said Kanata Seniors Council president Kay Dubie, “one of a magnitude we’ve not faced before. We really need some help. It’s a great opportunity help out in your community, to meet some wonderful people and ... incidentally ... enjoy some really great food.” Those interested can contact the council by telephone: 613599-8156; by e-mail: council@ marking the message to the attention of Kay Dubie or even drop in to take a look at the senior centre at the Mlacek Centre, 2500, Campeau Drive, Kanata. and perhaps enjoy a cup of coffee or tea in the Council Café. Apart from the Council Café, which forms one of the most popular permanent programs organized and run by the Kanata Seniors Council, there are others which include the successful “trips” program and the equally popular computer tutorials where seniors can sign up for a package of three hour-long oneon-one sessions with a qualified instructor and, after mastering



Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011

Kanata Seniors Council faces Christmas crisis

Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011




Roadshow is in Ottawa...3 Days Left For complete information see ad below

TERRY INKLER Canadian Collectors Roadshow Staff Writer After very successful shows in Newmarket and Burlington, The Roadshow is coming to to Barrie. Ottawa.SoSoyou youhad hadbetter better search search through your attics and garages, go through your lock boxes and jewellery, because you may be sitting on a small fortune and not even know it! Roadshow experts are here to examine all your antiques, collectibles, gold and silver.

Local Roadshow Expert Examines Some Gold Jewellery

During a show near Toronto, a woman came in with a jewellery box that she had just inherited from her late aunt. “I don’t wear jewellery,” explained Barbara Engles, “so it was an easy decision to come down to the Roadshow to sell it”. She was very excited when she was able to walk away with a cheque for over $2,100 for jewellery she was never going to wear anyway. Expert Elijah Gold explains, “We have no-

ticed a substantial increase in the amount of precious metals such as gold and silver coming to the Roadshow, which makes sense considering how high it’s currently trading at. He added, “The Roadshow is great because it puts money in people’s pockets, especially during such hard times. Lots of items that are just sitting around collecting dust in basements and jewellery boxes can be exchanged for money, on the spot!” At another Roadshow event, a woman, named Mira Kovalchek, walked in with a tin full of hundreds of old coins that were given to her as a young child by her grand-

father. She finally decided to come in to the Roadshow and see what he had given her. She was ecstatic to learn she had coins dating back to the late 1800’s, some of which were extremely rare. Roadshow consultant Perry Bruce explains “We had uncovered an 1871 Queen Victoria 50 Cent piece, valued at over $2,000!! She had a

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of coins was worth so much! I can finally afford to renovate my kitchen”. Perry Bruce continued, “Canadian coins prior to 1967, and American coins prior to 1964 are all made with silver, and we have noticed a large increase of customers coming to the Roadshow with coins and cashing them in for their silver value”. Experts at the Roadshow will evaluate and examine your items, FREE OF CHARGE, as well as educate you on them. The Roadshow sees hundreds of people during a one week event, and they have been travelling across Canada to different cities and towns, searching for your forgotten treasures. Trains, dolls, toys, old advertising signs, pocket watches, porcelain and bisque dolls, pretty much everything can be

sold at the Roadshow. Any early edition Barbie’s are sought after by the Roadshow collectors, as well as a variety of Dinky Toys and Matchbox cars. Lionel Trains and a variety of tin toys can also fetch a price, especially if they are in their original box or in mint condition. If a collector is looking for one of your collectibles, they can always make an offer to buy it. A man brought in a 1950’s Marx Tin Toy Robot, in fairly good condition, still in its original box. They were able to locate

a collector for that specific toy within minutes, and that gentleman went home with over $700 for his Toy Robot and a few other small toys. So whether you have an old toy car, a broken gold chain, or a Barbie sitting in the closet, bring it down to the Roadshow, they will take a look at it for FREE and it could put money in your pocket!

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21 Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011

File photo

The Ottawa fire department, paramedics and Ontario Provincial Police responded to a vehicle rollover on Dec. 9.

A woman was extricated from her vehicle after it rolled over on a Queensway on ramp in Kanata during the early morning hours of Friday, Dec. 9. The Ottawa fire department, paramedics and Ontario Provincial Police responded to the rollover around 2 a.m. on the Hwy 417 west bound on ramp at Terry Fox Drive. A witness called in the accident, said J.P. Trottier, spokesman for the paramedics. The witness tried to access the rolled-over vehicle but couldn’t get the door open. The female had to be extricated from the vehicle by the fire department. Firefighters had to pop the rear door on the driver’s side of the vehicle, clear away broken glass and slide her out on a backboard, said Marc Messier, spokesman for the fire department. The woman, believed to be in her 30s, was treated at the scene for a “minor head injury” by paramedics, said Trottier, but she refused transportation to hospital. The police are investigating. With files from Blair Edwards


Ottawa Police are warning women across the city, sex trade workers in particular, that they may be in danger after a pattern was identified in a series of homicides. Police Chief Vern White called for women in Ottawa to remain vigilant and take extra precautions in their daily routines during a press conference held at the Minwasshin Lodge. He said the pattern was identified by investigators looking at the murders of sex trade workers in the city. “In light of this, I am asking women, particularly those involved in the sex trade, to be vigilant and exercise good safety practices,” White said.

“Let me stress my message extends to all women.” White declined to comment on the homicides or identify any specific threats. Castille Troy, executive director of Minwaashin Lodge also declined to comment further on the warning, but said the lodge, which offers support for sex trade workers, was very concerned. Troy spoke directly to sex trade workers. “We know you are vulnerable and at risk,” Troy said, addressing the city’s sex trade workers. “Today, we feel we are in danger and in even greater risk of being harmed, seriously harmed or even murdered.” She stressed the need for these women to only approach their regu-

lar “dates,” yet remain suspicious of everyone. While White talked of Ottawa women, but said the advisory is not restricted to a geographical area. The chief also said police were unsure if a single individual was behind the deaths or whether it is a sign of a wider trend of violence against women.



Metroland Media

NEWSPAPER RETRACTION FOR THE BEST BUY DECEMBER 9 CORPORATE FLYER On the December 9 flyer, page 16, the NuStart 1500 remote package (WebCode: 10174925/ 10175293/ GS10175489), was incorrectly advertised as a Car Starter/Alarm Combo. Please be advised that it is in fact only a Remote Car Starter for $169.99 (installed).



Police issue safety advisory to women in the Ottawa region


Woman extricated after rollover at Terry Fox

Michelle Nash photo

Ottawa police Chief Vern White tells women to remain vigilant and take extra precautions in their daily routines during a press conference held at the Minwasshin Lodge.

We apologize for any inconvenience we may have caused our valued customers.

The Advance Perth Courier Stittsville News Kanata Kourier Carleton Place Gazette Renfrew Mercury West Carleton Review Arnprior Chronicle-Guide

Dec 29th Edition Booking and Materials Deadline Thurs Dec 22nd 10am

Jan 5th Edition Booking and Materials Deadline Fri Dec 30th 3pm

Office Closures Friday Dec 23th

Thurs Dec 22nd 11am Tues Dec 27th 10am Tues Dec 27th 10am Tues Dec 27th 10am

Fri Dec 30th 3pm Tues Jan 3rd 10am Tues Jan 3rd 10am Tues Jan 3rd 3pm

Monday Dec 26th Monday Jan 2nd

Tues Dec 27th 10am Tues Dec 27th 10am Tues Dec 27th 10am

Tues Jan 3rd 10am Tues Jan 3rd 10am Tues Jan 3rd 10am


Please note the following schedules apply to Metroland Media publications for the Holiday Season.



Holiday Advertising Schedule

Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011



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ELLIPTICAL FOR SALE in great condition. Has a timer, 10 levels of resistance, keeps track of calories burned, distance covered and pulse. If interested please make an offer @ 61 3 - 2 0 5 - 1 3 6 5 . Must come and get it.


RENT TO OWN/ CASH BACK 2 bedroom, newly renovated Bungalow in Arnprior, Gas heat, large lot, references. $ 1 1 7 5 . 613-451-7728



5 X 8 UTILITY TRAILER with removeable box, $900. 613-433-3441 or 613-281-8146

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KANATA Available Immediately 3 bedroom townhouse, 1.5 baths, 2 appliances, unfinished basement, one parking spot. $1007 per month plus utilities.


DOWDALL, Eleanor Katherine M E M O R I A L SERVICE A memorial service to celebrate Eleanor’s life (date of passing October 24, 2011) will be held W e d n e s d a y , December 28, 2011 at 11 a.m. at St. Paul’s Anglican Church, 20 Young Road, Kanata. Reception to follow in Rutter Hall.





613-831-3445 613-257-8629

KANATA RENTAL TOWNHOMES 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 Bathrooms, 5 appliances and more, located in established area, on site management office, 323 Steeplechase Dr. (just off Stonehaven Dr) Kanata, K2M 2N6, c a l l 613-592-0548


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DOWNTOWN ARNPRIOR, 1 bedroom upstairs apartment, small balcony, 2 paved parking spaces. $700 plus utilities. Available Oct MORTGAGES 1ST & 1st. 613-302-1669 2ND /L.O.C. Private Funds Available NEWLY RENOVATED Credit Problems? I have One plus bedroom, up- solutions. Please constairs apt, downtown tact Jack Ronson Arnprior. Washer/dry- 1-855-847-7337 er in unit, secure build- Metro City Mortgages, ing with intercom, Belleville. parking spot, heat and Licence#M08004515 hydro extra, $725 Broker#10202 month, first/last 613-302-1669 PAWN SHOP ONLINE: GET CASH FAST! MORTGAGES Sell or Get a Loan for & LOANS your Watch, Jewelry, Gold, Diamonds, Art or Collectibles - From ONLINE: $500 Loan and +. No Home! Credit Refused. Fast, or Easy 100% Secure. T o l l - F r e e : 1-888-435-7870. 1-877-776-1660.


WORLD CLASS DRUMMER (of Five Man Electrical Band) is now accepting students. Private lessons, limited enrollment, free consultation. Call Steve, 613-831-5029. www.steveholling HUNTING

HUNTER SAFETY Canadian Firearms Course. Courses and exams held throughout the year. Free course if you organize a group, exams available. Wenda Cochran, 613-256-2409. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES

BE YOUR OWN BOSS with Great Canadian Dollar Store. Franchise opportunities now available. Call today for details 1-877-388-0123 ext. 229 or visit our website: MATCO TOOLS the Fastest Growing Mobile Tool Franchise, IS LOOKING FOR FRANCHISEES FOR: Toronto, Milton, Sault Ste Marie, Kingston, Sarnia, Chatham, Mississauga, Kitchener/Waterloo, Cornwall, Ottawa Complete Home-Based Business System. No Franchise, Royalty or Advertising fees. Training & Support Programs. CALL TOLL-FREE 1-888-696-2826, SERVICES

ACUPUNCTURE AND MASSAGE THERAPY Shihua Sun, Dr.Ac, TCMD. Proficient therapy for painful or difficult diseases. 9 Westmeath Cr., K a n a t a 613 599-9885 CARPENTRY, REPAIRS, Rec Rooms, Decks, etc. Reasonable rates, 25 years experience. 613-832-2540 CERTIFIED MASON 10yrs exp., Chimney Repair & Restoration, cultured stone, parging, re pointing. Brick, block & stone. Small/big job specialist. Free estimates. Work guaranteed. 613-250-0290. SEND A LOAD to the dump, cheap. Clean up clutter, garage sale leftovers or leaf and yard waste. 613-256-4613

Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011



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Experience the excitement of the aerospace industry in a rural setting!

Haley Industries Limited For nearly 60 years, Haley Industries Limited has been producing magnesium and aluminum castings for the aerospace industry. Located in the heart of the Ottawa Valley west of Renfrew there are immediate openings for:


Please forward resume to: Haley Industries Limited Human Resources 634 Magnesium Road Haley, Ontario Canada K0J 1Y0 Fax: (613-432-0743) Email:


KANATA-HAZELDEAN LION’S CLUB BINGO. Dick Brule Community Centre, 170 Castlefrank Road, Kanata. Monday, AD- Every are 7:00pm.

**PLEASE BE VISED** There NO refunds on Classified Advertising, however we are happy to offer a credit for future Classified Ads, valid for 1 year, under certain circumstances.



All CDL Drivers Wanted: Excellent mileage pay + bonuses. Require valid passport. Deliver new & used vehicles long haul in U.S. & Canada. Piggyback training available. TollFree 1-855-781-3787. Do you have 5-10 hrs/week to turn into additional income? Do you want to be your own boss?.


MAD OILFIELD SOLUTIONS requires Class 1, Class 3, experienced semivac, vacuum, hydrovac, steamer, pressure truck operators for Northern Alberta. Camp supplied, competitive wages. Send resume and five year driver’s abstract to: Fax 780-798-2079.


NEEDED NOW- AZ Drivers & Owner Ops. Great career opportunities. We’re seeking professional safetyminded drivers and owner operators. Cross-border and IntraCanada positions available. Call Celadon Canada, Kitchener. 1-800-332-0518 w w w. c e l a d o n c a n a

EARN EXTRA income! carrier contractors needed for early am newspaper home delivery in Kanata and Stittsville, 7 days/week. Vehicle a must. $500-$950+/MONT H. 613-592-9786 LONE STAR KANATA Now Hiring, Full time experienced, hosts, servers, line cooks and bussers. Apply to: 4048 Carling Avenue. Competitive Wage. Come join the great Lone Star Atmosphere.

For more information Visit:

OR Call:


“Interest-Free Financing on New Appliances? Goodbye Dishpan Hands!”

Now Hiring in Nepean!

With15 newspapers and a circulation of over 310,000, we make it easy to get your message to your customers.

Licensed Mechanics (S&T endorsement)

to perform preventative maintenance & repairs on our well-maintained fleet of buses. • Clean and friendly working environment • Day shifts (Monday to Friday) • Competitive salary and allowances Apply by e-mail to: or call: 613-820-7146 or fax 613-820-2115

Call today for more information and advertising rates.


DRIVERS WANTED: Terrific career opportunity outstanding growth potential to learn how to locate rail defects. No Experience Needed! Extensive paid travel, meal allowance, 4 weeks vacation & benefits package. Skills Needed - Ability to travel 3 months at a time, Valid License w/air brake endorsement. High School Diploma or GED. Apply at under careers, keyword Driver. DO NOT FILL IN CITY OR STATE.

KANATA LEGION BINGO, Sundays, 1:00pm. 70 Hines Road. For info, 613-592-5417.

Facility Manager CB Richard Ellis is seeking a Facility Manager to oversee the operation and maintenance of buildings in the Kanata area. Manager will direct building operations, develop and manage a $2M plus budget, and oversee building related capital projects. Critical Data Center Facility Maintenance oversight experience required. Candidates must have strong technical background, good communication skills, financial understanding, and be computer proficient. Minimum 4 to 6 years facilities’ experience required, Must present a positive attitude and have ability to lead by example. Apply online at to Job Opening #1029131. EOE, M/F/D/V.

An Equal Opportunity Employer.





This position requires a minimum of 1-2 years experience in TIG welding. We offer a competitive salary and benefits package including: Major Medical, Dental and Short Term Disability. We thank all applicants, but only those invited to an interview will be contacted. No telephone inquiries please


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DATING SERVICE. Long-term/short-term relationships, free to try! 1-877-297-9883. Talk with single ladies. Call #4011 or 1-888-534-6984. Talk now! 1-866-311-9640 or #4010. Meet local single ladies. 1 - 8 7 7 - 8 0 4 - 5 3 81 . (18+) TRUE ADVICE! True clarity! True Psychics! 1 - 87 7 - 34 2 - 3 0 3 6 (18+) $3.19/minute 1-900-528-6258;




RENOVATIONS CONTRACTOR DRYWALL, TILE, PAINT, Stipple, Carpentry, Doors, Finished Basements, Bathroom Makeovers. Insured, experienced, reliable. PROMPT FREE ESTIMATES. Call Ian, Tri-Mac (c) 613-795-1918

AT THE KIDS TABLE AGAIN this Christmas? Fifth wheel at all the holiday parties? Time to make a change. Call MISTY RIVER INTRODUCTIONS and let us help you find someone wonderful to spend the rest of your life with. w w w. m i s t y r i ve r i n, CALL (613) 257-3531.




MOTOR VEHICLE dealers in Ontario MUST be registered with OMVIC. To verify dealer registration or seek help with a complaint, visit or 1-800-943-6002. If you’re buying a vehicle privately, don’t become a curbsider’s victim. Curbsiders are impostors who pose as private individuals, but are actually in the business of selling stolen or damaged vehicles.

Are you troubled by someone’s drinking? We can help. Al-Anon/Alateen Family Groups 613-860-3431

Serving Kanata, Stittsville, Nepean, Dunrobin, Carp

F in

KANATA DRYWALL & RENOVATIONS TAPING & REPAIRS. Framing, painting, electrical, full custom basement renovations. Installation & stippled ceiling repairs. 25 years experience. Workmanship guaranteed. Chris,613-839-5571 or 613-724-7376


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Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011


HEAVY EQUIPMENT REPAIR in Slave Lake, Alberta requires heavy duty mechanic and industrial parts person. Experienced apprentices may apply. Call Herb 780-849-0416. Fax resume to 780-849-4453. PART-TIME JOBS Make your own schedule, sell chocolate bars to make $$$, decide where and when you sell, start and stop when you want. Tel: 1-800-383-3589.





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Less than 30 minutes from Ottawa, the Town of Arnprior is located where the Madawaska River meets the Ottawa River. We have the best of both worlds: small town neighbors and close proximity to the city life, so it is a great place to raise a family or to live a leisurely life of retirement. Arnprior is a progressive community with the right combination of residential, commercial and industrial components. Our beautiful community has several historical landmarks together with many modern conveniences including shopping, recreation, restaurants, watersport facilities and beaches, just to name a few. Experience our friendly nature…

Build a career with one of Canada’s top employers

CHIEF ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICER Reporting to the Town Council, the Chief Administrative Officer (CAO) provides leadership in the overall planning, coordination and control of all municipal operations in accordance with the objectives, policies and plans approved by Council. Primary responsibilities include: the overall management and control of the administration of all departments in the Corporation; provide reports, recommendations and advice to Council and carry out Council’s directives; perform business development duties; and the administration of committees.

Thrive in an inclusive culture of teamwork, strong leadership and respect.

The following qualifications would be considered an asset: o University degree in Public Administration, Political Science, Law or a related field o CMO and/or AMCTO designation o Minimum of 10 years progressive experience in municipal government including at least 5 years in senior management responsibility o Thorough knowledge of legislative requirements related to Ontario municipalities o Significant experience in the areas of strategic planning, human resources, community economic development, project management, policy development and finance management o Excellent organizational, negotiation, leadership, interpersonal and communication skills o Must successfully display competencies of communication, focus on results, leadership & vision, and holding people accountable

Here, diverse people pull together to achieve goals that are challenging and rewarding. You can learn and grow in an environment of acceptance and accountability.

Compensation will be consistent with qualifications and experience and includes a comprehensive benefits package. Please forward your detailed resume stating “Arnprior CAO Competition” by 4:00 p.m., Friday, December 23, 2011 to: Human Resources, County of Renfrew 9 International Drive, Pembroke, ON K8A 6W5 FAX: (613) 735-7590 EMAIL: (in MS Word or pdf format)

Come meet FCC.

For a full job description, please see

Risk control and audit expertise required Credit Manager, Kanata (file KKS261-11/12) Review and analyze loan proposals, administrative requests and account reviews. You’ll research enterprises and assess the information gathered. Your extensive knowledge of agriculture industry trends and risk mitigation techniques will help you set benchmarks, identify risk issues and guide staff through processes and procedures. Along with an ability to see things from different perspectives and consider the long-term implications of decisions, you have a degree in agriculture, business or commerce and at least four years of related experience (or equivalent combination of education and experience). Closes December 21, 2011. About us We’re a federal Crown corporation and Canada’s leading agriculture lender. Our healthy portfolio, passion for the industry and reputation as one of Canada’s top employers help us attract professionals in agriculture, lending and just about everything in between. We offer financing, insurance, software, learning programs, and other business services to producers, agribusiness owners and agri-food entrepreneurs across the country. Does this sound like the workplace you’re looking for? Visit to apply.


Thank you for your interest, however, only applicants considered for an interview will be contacted.



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Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011








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27 Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011

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Community Calendar

Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011


• THURSDAY, DEC. 15 The next meeting of the Kanata and District Breast Cancer Support Group will be held at 7 p.m. in Hall D, Mlacak Centre, 2500 Campeau Dr., Kanata. For information, contact Jan at 613-592-4793. Share your ideas about what you want in your library of the future at the pre-design consultation on the expansion of the Beaverbrook Library, at the Mlacak Centre on from 7-9 p.m.

• UNTIL DEC. 16 The Katimavik-Hazeldean Community Association invites Katimavik-Hazeldean residents to join in the KHCA Christmas-Holiday Season Home Lights Contest. Nominate the decorated home that best lightens the night in your neighbourhood with an email to Tell us the street address of the nominated home, why you admire the decorations and your name and address. You may nominate your own home. Deadline for nominations is Friday, Dec. 16. Prizes will be awarded to the top three homeowners and the special “Best Block 2011” designation assigned to a Katimavik-Hazeldean block. For more information visit: Deadline for nominations for the annual Briarbrook and Morgan’s Grant Community Association (BMGCA) Christmas Lights Decorating Contest. Send an email to with the street address of the house you think is the best decorated in our neighbourhood by 11:59 p.m. on Dec. 16. You can nominate your own home. Judging will take place on Dec. 18. Prizes will be awarded to the top three decorated homes from local businesses: Shoppers Drug Mart, Dagwoods Sandwiches and Salads, Willy’s Pizza, Sippy Cup Café and Pampered Chef consultant Lesa McHugh. Info:

• SATURDAY, DEC. 17 R0011217852

The Hallelujah Gospel Chorus presents Sing Noel, an evening of gospel-style Christmas music and carol sing-a-long. Starting at 7 p.m. at City View United Church, 6 Epworth

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Ave., Ottawa. Free parking. Free will offering in aid of Waupoos Foundation and HGC ministry. Info at 613-592-6959.

• SUNDAY, DEC. 18 Discover the Grinch’s spy skills at the Diefenbunker: Canada’s Cold War Museum. Learn how to be a spy by closely examining the spy of all Christmas spies, the Grinch! There will be a story time, arts and crafts and the chance to learn spy skills. Cookies and hot chocolate will follow. From 1-3 p.m., 3911 Carp Rd., Carp. For ages five to seven., 613-839-0007. Please contact to reserve your spot as space is limited! Free with admission to museum.

• WEDNESDAY, DEC. 21 The Pastoral Care Team of Glen Cairn United Church will host a special service at 7 p.m. in the sanctuary of Glen Cairn United Church (140 Abbeyhill Dr., Kanata). This service is a “Service of Hope and Light for the Longest Night.” All those who find that Christmas is a difficult time of year are especially welcome. It may be that job loss, illness, loneliness, loss or absence of a loved one make Christmas a time of sadness. It may be that you are aware of the chaos of our world and wish some quiet time. We hope that this tranquil, contemplative service and beautiful music will offer hope and light this Christmas. All are welcome. For further information contact Joan at 613-591-1635.

• CHRISTMAS TREES The Royal Ottawa Hospital’s 25th annual Christmas tree sale begins Saturday, Dec. 3 and runs through to Saturday, Dec. 24, or until the trees are all sold out. The trees are Nova Scotia balsam fir, cut just before being shipped to Ottawa. All profits are used to provide activities and experiences for clients and families. The lot is located on the grounds of The Royal, 1145 Carling Ave. and will be open from 3 p.m. to 8 p.m., Monday to Friday and on weekends from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.

CALENDAR, see 30

More Customers. Increased Profits. Less Stress.

29 Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011

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Community Calendar CALENDAR, from 28

trance is off the parking lot at the west end of the Beaverbrook Mall. For further information contact Mary at 613-435-4184 or k-b-family@

• SATURDAY MORNINGS Beaverbrook residents interested in the present and future of our distinctive community are invited to join in a friendly discussion, while enjoying coffee and goodies, each Saturday morning between 9 and 11 a.m. in the lower meeting room of the Beaverbrook Community Centre, 2 Beaverbrook Rd. En-


can drop off electronic items for disposal at no charge. Materials accepted are: printers, scanners, typewriters, computers, monitors, photocopiers, televisions, telephones, answering machines, receivers, amplifiers, cell phones, pagers, PDAs, cameras, microwaves, equalizers/(pre)amplifiers, radios, speakers, turntables, computer peripherals (keyboards, mice, hard drives, optical drives), audio/video players, recorders. They also accept tires

(without rims).

• UNTIL JAN. 6 The Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre’s Ontario Early Years Centre Carleton is offering a School’s Cool program in Jan. and Feb. 2012. School’s Cool is designed to help children age 3-5 who haven’t gone to nursery school get ready for school. Six-week program, four mornings/week from 9 a.m.-noon. Appli-

cations can be picked up at 2 MacNeil Crt. or online at Space is limited. For more information, contact Melanie and Susan, at 613-591-3686. Rural Root Theatre will hold auditions for the spring show, “The Curious Savage� directed by Roy Ballantine at 7 p.m. on both days. The theatre is also looking to fill a number of crew positions. Visit for details. R0011221093

Waste Management has an approved Ontario Electronic Waste depot at 254 Westbrook Rd., open Monday to Friday, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., where anyone within the City of Ottawa


(Biblical, Evangelical, Charismatic)

465 Hazeldean Rd. • 613-836-3145

2 Stonehaven Dr. at Eagleson Road Sunday 10:00 A.M. Worship Service Nursery provided Free Methodist

Nursery and Children’s Church Pastor Ken Roth, Pastor Phil Hamilton 5660 Flewellyn Rd., Stittsville 613-831-1024

Please join us at 110 McCurdy Drive, 836-1429,

Christmas Eve Family Service 5PM “Discover the Power to Change!� Christmas Eve Candlelight 7:30PM “Enjoy Life with Changes of the Heart� Christmas Day Carol Service 10:30AM Theme “CHANGES of the Heart!�


1600 Stittsville Main Street, Stittsville New Sunday Service times begin Sunday December 11th, Services now at 9:00 & 10:45 A.M.

325 Sandhill Road, Kanata (March Rd. to Shirley’s Brook Dr.; Left onto Sandhill Rd.)

Pastor Louie Natzke

Nursery, Children & Youth Programs, Small Groups

OfďŹ ce: 613-836-2606 Web: Email us at: Direction for life's crossroads R0011208540

St. John’s Anglican Church

“This is the Day the Lord has Made�

Christ Risen Lutheran Church (613)592-1546

St. Patrick’s FallowďŹ eld Roman Catholic Church Regular Mass Times

Join us December 18th, 10:30 am when the Sunday School will present the Christmas Pageant



140 Abbeyhill Dr., Kanata Rev. Brian Copeland

Saturday 5:00pm Sunday 9:00am & 11:00am


Christmas Season Mass Times

December 24th CHRISTMAS EVE: 4:00; 6:00; 7:45; 9:30 & MIDNIGHT December 25th CHRISTMAS DAY: 10:30 AND NOON. December 31st NEW YEAR’S EVE: 5:00 p.m. January 1st NEW YEAR’S DAY: 9:00 a.m. & 11:00 a.m.


Dec. 24 , Christmas Eve: 3:30 pm Children’s Service 6:45 pm Carols followed by 7:00 pm Service 10:15 pm Carols followed by 10:30 pm Service

Christmas Worship


Pastor Shaun Seaman



85 Leacock Drive, Kanata, Ontario email:

9:00 am: Worship Service, Nursery, Sunday School 11:00 am: Worship Service, Nursery

Dec. 25th Christmas Day, 10:00 am Service


15 Steeple Hill Cres., Nepean, ON



1078 Klondike Road, Kanata 613-591-3246 “A Church Rooted in Christ and Fruitful�

- Rev. Colin N. McKenzie, Sr. Pastor - Rev. Carlo De Vito, Pastor of Family Ministries Sunday 10:00am Bible Classes for people of all ages

Holy Redeemer Roman Catholic Church 44 Rothesay Drive, Kanata, ON, K2L 2X1

11am Worship Service with Nursery & Children’s Ministry


6:15pm Evening Service with a focus on music & teaching

Email: Website:

Vrhah 9:6

Sundays 10:30 AM - Worship Service ( Sermon translated in English ) Sundays 09:30 AM - <RXWKDQG&KLOGUHQÂśVSURJUDPLQ(QJOLVKDQG$GXOW%LEOH6WXG\

(Moodie & Robertson, adjacent to Stillwater Retirement home)

Parish Mission Statement The Holy Redeemer Parish Community lives the Way, the Truth and the Life by reaching out with the Good News to Welcome, to Serve and to Care.


Rev. Benjo Ponniah 613-730-HOPE(4673) 28 ROBERTSON ROAD

Sunday Mass Times: Saturday: 5:00 p.m. Sunday: 8:00 a.m., 9:30 a.m., 11:00 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.

Visit for details of our Christmas services and programs R0011121680




Weekday Masses Tuesday, Thursday & Friday 9:00 a.m. Wednesday 7:00 p.m

St. Isidore

Roman Catholic Church Christmas Mass Schedule: Dec. 24th - 4:30 (Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pageant) 7:30 & 11:30 pm Dec. 25th - 9 & 11 am

St. Paul's Anglican Church

Regular Mass Times:

Sunday Eucharist Eucharist Sunday

8:00 am am --Said Said 9:15 am am --Choral Choral Music, Sunday School & Nursery Music, Sunday School & Nursery 11:00 Sunday Nursery 11:00am am- Praise - PraiseMusic, Music, SundaySchool School& & Nursery 20 YOUNG ROAD KANATA â&#x20AC;˘ 613-836-1001

To advertise here, please contact Alistair Milne at 613-221-6155

Sat. 5pm - Sun - 9 & 11 am R0011202749



Pastor: Rev. Pierre Champoux


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Christ Risen Lutheran Church

Sunday Sunday

A New Testament Church 465 Eagleson Road (also entrance off Palomino) 11 am Family Bible Hour (Nursery Available) Sunday School 6:30 pm Evening Bible Hour 613-591-8514

10:00 am: Service of Worship and Sunday School

Growing, Serving, Celebrating



Pastors: Jonathan Mills , Bob Davies & Doug Ward

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Becoming Whole Through the Power of Jesusâ&#x20AC;?



101 Kanata Avenue Sunday Morning: 10 am

Sunday Service 9:00 am & 11:15 am






Holiday Inn & Suites


Pastor: Keith MacAskill


Seventh-Day Adventist Church




1135 March Rd., Kanata, ON

613-592-1961 â&#x20AC;˘




Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011


31 Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011





Walnut or Black

Pricing Paul and Bonnie Schnittker

YOUR CHOICE - 3 COLOURS Saddle, Chocolate Brown, Mushroom MICROFIBRE - Made in Canada Solid hardwood frame construction

299.88 Loveseat $449.88 Sofa $549.88 $ 88 $ 88 Sectional 899. Sofa Bed Sectional 1288.



DO NOT PAY FOR 12 MONTHS Details in store



476 Ottawa St., Almonte

613-256-HOME (4663)

100% Canadian 70 locations

1609 Stittsville Main St., Stittsville


Almonte Location




“Be choosy. We are.” Every one of our used cars endures a thorough inspection and must meet our high standards before it meets yours.

2008Infiniti Infiniti QX56 QX56 2008 AWD Luxury SUV AWD Luxury SUV This one-owner 7 passenger luxury people

2009 Nissan Altima 2.5S Sedan Rated higher than Camry and Accord and Certifiedride from Thpriced This is fresh fres thousands trade-in less. gets Nissan you a smooth and Tony Graham means reconditioning beyond just sup perior superior handling. Leather interior, sunroof and a safety check. the e AWD system that put Audi on the map!

Thismover one-owner passenger people was was 7bought andluxury serviced at mover our dealerbought at our All new tires ship!and Allserviced new tires anddealership! brakes installed and and reconditioned our strict standards. brakes installed andto reconditioned to our strict standards.

73, 511 km’s • stk# WQ0315 73,511 km’s • stk# WQ0315

60,412 stk#13664A 63,126km’s km’s •• stk # Q1395A

$35,980 ++ HST HST $37,980

$26,980 ++ HST $2 HST $14,790

$312$384 bi-weekly 72 months @ 5.97% bi-weekly @ 5.99%

bi-weekly $141$212* bi-weekly @2.9% @ 605.19% months

2009 Nissan Versa SL Sport & Conv Package

2011Nissan Nissan Maxima Altima 2007 2.5S Sedan SL Leather Package Beat the new car depreciation with this former

You will not lease find another like and this!!serviced One One-owner return one bought ownerhere. tradeThis bought and serviced our dealerright is the flagship ofat the Nissan SUV ship. This car is in showroom condition and line-up. Ready for the snow with new tires just must be seen to be believed. installed.

The flagship of the Nissan brand. One drive and daily rental and take advantage of Nissan you willed know the fuss is about. All Certifi rateswhat fromall 0.9% the luxury options are there including a heated steering wheel.

18, 312 km’s stk#X0419 76,780 km’s•• stk# X0394

33,55,310 700 km’s W2619 km’s •• stk#stk# Q1412A

$12,688 $22,980 ++ HST HST

$16,877 + HST $18,900 HST $189 bi-weekly 5.19%^^ $161 bi-weekly 0 down 60@months @ 2.9%

$127$196** bi-weekly @4.9% 60 bi-weekly @ months 5.19%

2009 Infiniti FX35 2007 Toyota 4-Runner Premium AWD Limited 4x4

2008Nissan Nissan Rogue 2008 Rogue 2.5S FWD SUV 2.5S FWD SUV One-owner trade originally bought right here.

Combine sports car like handling with the Very rare Limited package. Just traded on benefits of an AWD SUV. This is what Infiniti has new Infiniti. GetFX35. ready to take on the snow done with the What a truck! in style with this loaded Toyota 4x4!

One-owner trade originally bought right here. Get class leading fuel economy combined withGet Nissan reliability. Save thousands compared class leading fuel economy combined with Nissan to new. reliability. Save thousands compared to new.

74, 650 km’s WQ0316 88,400 km’s • •stk#stk# Q1043A

66, 100 km’s • stk# X0408 66,100 km’s • stk# X0408

$34,500 ++ HST HST $24,800

$14,870 + HST $15,900 HST

$304 bi-weekly 0 down 72 $248 bi-weekly @ months 5.19%> @ 5.97%

^ $131$137 bi-weekly 72 months @ 5.97% bi-weekly @ 5.19%

2009 Nissan Versa SL Hatch-back

2009Nissan Smart fortwo 2011 Maxima Pure Coupe SV Leather Package

6-speed transmission for class leading fuel economy. Why in buy new when can save over Wrap yourself luxury in thisyou premium SUV. W when compared to including a MSRP ofInfiniti $16,898. This head turner has it all AWD. T$6000 Nissan Certifi ed! Infiniti Certified. In

It’s powered by a 1.0L 3 cyl engine with 70HP This Nissan’s the luxury butisfeels very flagship quick andsedan. sporty.All Great on gas you and priced to move. could ever want and you can save thousands on this previous daily rental.

61,900 km’s 76,900 km’s ••stk#stk#X0422 WQ0314

54, 27,152 200 km’skm’s•• stk# stk# 13618A W2609

$10,790 $25,558 ++ HST HST

$26,990 HST $8,989 ++HST

$109 bi-weekly bi-weekly @@4.9% $261 5.9%6060months mnths

$199 0bi-weekly @ 5.19% $80 bi-weekly down 72 months @ 5.97%


Tony Graham Infiniti Nissan 155 Robertson Road (just west of Moodie)


Kanata Kourier-Standard - DECEMBER 15, 2011


ROBERTSON ROAD 1.800.NEW.NISSAN O.A.C. Minimum financed amount $10,000 to qualify. Includes Globali anti-theft etching and OMVIC Fees. Licensing and insurances extra. Visit Tony Graham Infiniti Nissan for details.





Kanata Kourier-Standard  

December 15, 2011

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