The Orleans Star Sept. 22, 2022

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September 22, 2022 • Volume 37, No. 10

Next edition October 6

L’édition de cette semaine à l’intérieur...

Terry Fox Run rebounds after pandemic hiatus

Members of the Moore family, wearing white T-shirts, set off on the Orléans Terry Fox Run on Sunday. FRED SHERWIN PHOTO

By Fred Sherwin The Orléans Star It’s been three years since participants in the annual Terry Fox Run have been able to take part in the annual event together. Shutdowns and social distancing necessitated by the COVID-19 pandemic meant that the event had to take place remotely, with participants each having to do their own run closer to home with their family. Despite the obvious drawback of having to do what is essentially a communal gathering remotely, they organizers still managed to raise thousands of dollars, including right here in Orléans, where nearly $750,000 has been raised over the years so far. On Sunday, they added to that total as more than 600 people returned to the traditional startfinish line at Sir Wilfrid Laurier Secondary

School to take part in the 42nd edition of the Terry Fox Run along with tens of thousands of people across Canada. Among this year’s participants were firsttimers Kristin Waddell and her five-year-old son Camden, who were taking part in memory of her grandmother and an aunt who both died of cancer and her uncle, who is currently battling the disease. “My son Camden came home from school a couple of years ago very excited about Terry Fox, so I really wanted to bring him here and take part in the run together and we’ve lost a few family members to cancer so we’re here to represent them and my uncle who is still fighting,” Waddell. The Moore family came out to keep Terry’s dream alive. CONTINUED ON PAGE 2


COMMUNITY BRIEFS Orléans Brewing Company to host Oktoberfest event

ORLÉANS – Get your lederhosen and dirndls ready. The Orléans Brewing Co. on Innes Road will be hosting it’s 4th annual Oktoberfest celebration on Saturday Sept. 24. There will be guest breweries, live bands, a DJ, German food, games and prizes. Because of the limited capacity the event will be held in two sessions – from 12 noon to 5 p.m. and from 6 p.m. to 11 p.m. Tickets to each session includes 2 pints from any one of the breweries on site (1 from OBC + 1 from any of the four local guest breweries) and one bottle of water. Advance tickets can be purchased at eventbrite.ca. Just type Orléans Oktoberfest in the search window.

Navan Lions Club presents Walk for Dog Guides

NAVAN – The Navan Lions Club is hosting the Pet Valu Walk for Dog Guides to raise money for the Lions Foundation of Canada Dog Guides on Saturday, Sept. 24. All proceeds from the walk go to support the seven dog guide programs of Canine Vision, Hearing, Service, Seizure Response, Autism Assistance, Diabetic Alert and Facility Support. With one in five Canadians living with a disability, the demand for specially trained Dog Guides increases yearly. The Pet Valu Walk for Dog Guides ensures the Lions Foundation of Canada Dog Guides is able to continue to strengthen its ability to provide greater numbers of Canadians with Dog Guides. All dog guides are provided at no cost to qualified applicants despite costing $35,000 to train and place. The event will take place rain or shine on Saturday, Sept. 24 under the domes at the Navan Fair Grounds. Registration starts at 12 noon with the walk starting at 1 p.m. BBQ to follow. Participants can pre-register at walkfordogguides.com/fundraisers/Navan20222023.

Local Terry Fox Run enjoys impressive post-pandemic turnout Continued from page 1 Lauren and Rob Moore brought out their four-year-old daughter Emma and nineyear-old son Fin, who completed the fivekilometre course on his skateboard. Like many other participants, they were taking part in the run for friends and family who have either died from cancer, or who are fighting their battles with the disease. This is the second year the Moore family has taken part. They came out for the last run before the pandemic hit when Emma was still in a stroller. By comparison, this is the 42nd time that Terry Fox veteran Nelson Waddell has taken part in the event. All told he has raised more than $120,000 including another $2,000 this year. Even he finds it hard to believe that he was only 38 years old when he took part in the very first Terry Fox Run in 1980. “That was a long time ago. I’ve run a few miles since then,” joked Waddell before setting off on this year’s run. Jahn Fawcett has been organizing the local Run since 2015 when he inherited the event from Chris Goneau, who was battling cancer at the time and ultimately succumbed

to the disease in November 2021. As people started arriving for Sunday’s

Run, Fawcett was confident the event would rebound in a big way following the pandemic. He was especially proud with the fact that the people who volunteered in 2019, all came back to help out again this year. “It just feels good to have everyone back,” said Fawcett. “The community did really well over the last two years, donating online and running their own routes virtually. But just coming back and seeing other people makes all the difference in the world. It’s important to feel that you’re part of a bigger community.” Among those who showed up for the Run on Sunday were Orléans MP MarieFrance Lalonde and Orléans West-Innes city councillor Laura Dudas.

Jérémie Dugas

Sept. 25, 1984 – Sept. 7, 2022

.. . K C A B We’re er t t e b & r bigge ! e r o f e b r than eve

Passed away suddenly on Sept. 7, 2022 at the age of 37. He will be sadly missed by his mother Lorraine Séguin and his father Gérard Dugas. Funeral service will be held on Sept. 24 at 11 a.m. at S A V E T H E D A T E S : September 30th & October 1st, 2022 Église Ste-Marie, 4831 Innes Rd., Orléans. Jérémie’s mother Lorraine is looking for anyone who attended École élémentaire publique FrancoSeptember 30 & October 1 jeunesse with her son between For venues, times & tickets, 1995 and 1999, École secondaire please visit Louis-Riel between 1999 and 2003, or La Cité Collègiale between 2003 and 2005 in the public security program. If you knew Jérémie, please contact Lorriane by phone at 613-286-2535. Lorraine is also lookTickets are limited – order yours today. ing for anyone who would have known Jacques Jamson, who was YOU MUST PRESENT A VALID GOVERNMENT a grandfather figure and tutor to Jérérmie, anyone from the French PHOTO ID ON ARRIVAL TO EVENT GROUNDS. Embassy who would have known Jérémie, or Jacques, to contact PARTICIPANTS MUST BE OF LEGAL DRINKING her as well. AGE FOR ONTARIO (19+).

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2 • September 22, 2022 • Volume 37, No. 10


Three candidates vie for Orléans West-Innes city council seat By Fred Sherwin The Orléans Star Three candidates are vying for the city council seat in Orléans West-Innes (formerly Innes Ward) starting with the current incumbent Laura Dudas. Dudas first won the seat in 2018 when she defeated three other candidates for the privilege. Prior to her election, was a City of Ottawa employee for eight years, and before that, she was a journalist with several daily newspapers. She also served as president of the Blackburn Community Association for nearly 10 years. Among the many accomplishments Dudas lists on her website are having campaigned and secured improvements and investments for new and revitalized community parks; enhanced pedestrian, cycling, road and transit infrastructure, including the extension of light rail transit to the east; and the expansion of the Lois Kemp Arena in Blackburn Hamlet. In her role as councillor, Laura sits as the vice-chair of the finance and economic development committee, as well as a member of the transportation committee, the community and protective services com-

mittee, and the city planning committee. She also sits on the Heart of Orléans Business Improvement Association (BIA). If re-elected, Dudas’ priorities will be in the areas of protecting existing greenspaces; improving city services, especially in the east end; maintaining affordable living by limiting property taxes and ensuring fiscal responsibility at City Hall; and maintaining safe communities. Lori Stinson has lived in Orléans WestInnes for the past 12 years. The single mother of three has coached recreational soccer with the Gloucester Dragons, regularly volunteered for school lunch programs, and served on parent-teacher councils. She also owned and operated a small business in Gloucester, Chelsea and Wakefield while teaching and researching at postsecondary educational institutions in Ottawa for almost 20 years. Stinson currently teaches at both the University of Ottawa and Carleton University. Her research and teaching interests include corporate crime, climate change, ecological justice, gender-based violence and migration and citizenship. Chris Fraser has lived in Blackburn Hamlet for over 20 years. He is a former executive

Laura Dudas

member of the Blackburn Community Association; a one-time manager of the Blackburn Stingers midget hockey team; and a former board member of the Harwood Condominium Corporation. Recently retired after serving in the federal public service for over 30 years, Fraser entered the race to give voters a choice in the upcoming election. (Stinson registered as a candidate after Fraser did.) Among his guiding principles are fiscal prudence and responsibility and maintaining and improving core services such as road and sidewalk maintenance and emergency services.

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September 22, 2022 • Volume 37, No. 10 • 3


Civic duty Municipal elections are notorious for having a low voter turnout. For instance, during the 2018 municipal election, less than 45 per cent of eligible voters in Ottawa bothered to cast their ballot. By comparison, voter turnout for federal and provincial elections is traditionally over 60 per cent. The discrepancy in voter turnout has always been a bit of a head scratcher, especially when you consider that the everyday lives of voters is more likely to be impacted by the decisions made at the local level than either the provincial or federal levels. City councillors make decisions on everything from public transit and policing to waste management and road maintenance. One of the key reasons why more people don’t vote is the high probability for incumbents to get re-elected. You can count on one hand the number of incumbent city councillors who have been defeated in the past five election cycles. It’s happened only twice in the east end, coincidentally in the same election. In 2010, Stephen Blais beat then incumbent Rob Jellet in Cumberland Ward and Tim Tierney beat Michel Bellemare in Beacon Hill - Cyrville Ward. But even if you think your sitting councillor is going to get re-elected in a landslide, you should still take the time during the campaign to hold them accountable. Ask them what they plan to do during the next four years. Ask them how they plan to get more people to use public transit. Ask them what they plan to do to make the O-Train more reliable. Ask them what they plan to do about our city’s crumbling infrastructure. Ask them anything, but don’t give them a free ride. This year’s election is unique in that it marks the first time Jim Watson isn’t on the ballot for mayor since 2010. That fact, alone, should spark more interest in this election than past municipal elections. It’s everyone’s civic duty to learn more about the platforms of the various candidates in order to make an educated choice for who you want to see run the city for the next four years. Granted, there is a long list of candidates on the ballot for mayor – 14 in all. That said, only three have a realistic chance of winning – Bob Chiarelli, Catherine McKenney and Mark Sutcliffe – so that should cut down on your homework somewhat. There has always been an outcry that not enough people vote. A second valid point is that not enough of the people who do vote actually know who or what they are voting for. In reality, both statements are true. More people need to vote and more people need to learn more about who they are voting for. – Fred Sherwin, editor

Fredrick C. Sherwin, Editor & Publisher fsherwin@orleansstar.ca The Orléans Star is a bi-weekly publication distributed to 44,000 residences in Blackburn Hamlet, Orléans and Navan. The newspaper is locally owned and operated by Sherwin Publishing Inc., 745 Farmbrook Cres., Orléans, ON. Inquiries and delivery issues should be sent to info@orleansstar.ca.

4 • September 22, 2022 • Volume 37, No. 10

Economic recovery an opportunity for province to be a climate leader As Ontarians, we love our parks, natural land- with a balanced approach to innovations and sustainscapes and the great outdoors. I’m proud to live in ability. Ottawa, a region where we have countless outdoor While we continue to reduce our reliance on fossil activities to enjoy. The Nation’s fuels we can and should say that Capital is remarkably clean and those we do use will be Canadian. Queen’s green, with parks and beaches We must expand the capacity of along and a historic canal that help small modular reactors for energy Park define the region. This is why I creation. Corner want to see our environment proWe need to help Canadian famtected. ilies and businesses modify their Stephen Blais We also need to be mindful and homes, offices and vehicles to be conscious of the environment to ensure that we are more energy efficient. doing our part to protect it. We can prioritize Canadian energy while working What is often omitted from these discussions is that to reduce consumption and green house gas emiseconomic growth and protecting our environment are sions. They aren’t and can’t be mutually exclusive. not mutually exclusive. There are ways to invest in We have been presented with one of the best ecoour economic growth and development while being nomic opportunities in a long time, and as a province, environmentally sensitive and sustainable. we must focus on a sustainable economic recovery It’s important to fight climate change with invest- that takes into account our obligations as a climate ments in a green economy, one that will provide us leader.

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List of pet peeves has several new additions As some of you may have noticed, I occasionally use this space to do a little venting. Okay, well maybe more than occasionally. I like to call it self-therapy. In that same vein, I like to occasionally reel off some of my leading pet peeves in the hope that some people might change their behaviour. It hasn’t worked so far, in fact, my list has only grown longer over the years, but that may have more to do with my advanced age than the behaviour of others. The latest addition to my list of pet peeves are people who don’t seem to know how to drive in parking lots. The lanes are not one way. The are designed for traffic to go in both directions, but I am forever trying to turn into a lane that is blocked by someone coming in the other direction and blocking the entire lane. People who feel it necessary to take up two spaces is also a big pet peeve of mine. In fact, Ottawa drivers in general and their refusal to signal when they are changing lanes, or even checking their mirrors, are a pet peeve. Another new addition to my list are checkout clerks who ask if you would like any bags when you have a shopping cart filled with items, or your arms are overflowing with them. Of course, I want bags. If I didn’t need any bags I would tell you. In fact, there is one

Up Front Fred Sherwin store in Orléans in particular in which all the checkout clerks have been put on notice – if I have more than two large items in my hands, I want a bag. Two items, two hands. Three items or more, a would like a bag please. Speaking of bags, the switch from plastic bags to paper bags by a store which shall remain nameless – Farm Boy – is another new pet peeve of mine because most of the time I have too many items to carry and not nearly enough to require a large paper bag. Paper straws have become another huge pet peeve of mine. Why? Are plastic straws taking up so much space in our landfill sites that we have to switch to paper straws? And don’t paper straws take up just as much space? And before you tell me that I should be recycling my paper straw, please, don’t even go there. Still another new addition to my list of

pet peeves is the announcement you now get when you pull up to the drive-thru menu board at Tim Hortons. “Please have your method of payment ready to prevent delays in the drive-thru,” or something to that effect. How about they please have my order ready when I get to the drive-thru window to prevent any delays? Two other pet peeves when I’m out shopping are lottery people and dividing bars. It happens without fail. Whenever I’m in a hurry and I want to pay for my items there is always someone with a fistful of lottery tickets holding up the line as the checkout person dutifully checks every ticket to see if the person has won anything. Then they have to issue the person new tickets. They could save a lot of time by just giving me their money and skipping the part of actually buying the tickets in the first place. As for dividing bars – the bars stores use to separate orders at the checkout counter – they’ve always been a pet peeve of mine because they are nothing more than an excuse for people having to actually converse with one another. Before the advent of dividing bars, you used to have to talk to the checkout person to make sure they knew when the order in front of you ends and yours begins. Fortunately, with the introduction of self-

checkout machines I can avoid having to use dividing bars, so they are quickly dropping off my list. Another pet peeve are people who insist on cycling on the sidewalk. If you are over the age of 12, you should not be cycling on the sidewalk, period, end of sentence. Another pet peeve, and I understand that this may be somewhat controversial, are crossing guards who insist on using their stop sign to help anyone over the age of 12 crossing a street, including adults. Surely, by the time you hit puberty you know how to cross the street safely. Last, but by no means least, are gas pumps that are out of paper when you need a receipt forcing you to go inside to get said receipt. How hard is it to keep paper in the printer? Well, that just about does it. In fact, I feel so much better now that I’ve gotten that off my chest, at least until I have to get gas from a pump that has run out of paper and then stop by a store where I have to wait five minutes for lottery person to check all their tickets only to be asked if I need any bags once I do get to the counter. At least, I won’t have to worry about getting run over by an 18-year-old cyclist while walking home. Thank goodness for life’s small mercies.

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WillowbendRetirement.com September 22, 2022 • Volume 37, No. 10 • 5


Maker Feed Co. unveils exciting new autumn menu By Fred Sherwin The Orléans Star Leave it to Maker Feed Co. co-owner and executive chef Michel Gaumond to come up with an highly creative and exciting new menu for the upcoming fall season. Gaumond has combined his love of foraging and indigenous elements and flavours to create some very rustic and unique dishes. But first he has brought back an old favourite – onion soup which is made from scratch and topped with gruyère. Before we get into the rest of the menu it is important to understand that Maker Feed Co. is a bona fide farm-to-table restaurant which befits its location in the middle of Cumberland Village and the heritage of the building which dates back to the mid-19th century. As a farm-to-table restaurant, the availability of the menu selections is largely dependent on the availability of the ingredients which are all locally sourced. Most of the meat comes from Lavergne’s, while almost all of the vegetables, eggs and poultry come from Hidden Trails Farm, a small organic farm near Hammond that is owned by Gaumond’s partner Ben Jean. The kitchen also makes everything from scratch. Nothing is prepared ahead of time,

which means your meal is guaranteed to be cooked to perfection. It also means that you will have to wait longer than you may be used to waiting at other restaurants where portions of the menu are made ahead of time, including the soups, sides and some apps. You can use the extra time to engage in pleasant conversation while enjoying a bottle of wine or other fine beverage. So now we get to the good part, Maker Feed Co.’s new menu. For starters, Chef Gaumond has added a new roasted fermented carrot salad served on a sage crème fraîche with a fresh honeycomb on the side. He has also created a pheasant foie gras and mushroom terrine, and juniper and spruce pickled mussels. Among the new entrées is a lobster and red Leicester bread pudding with a lobster roe and cardamom hollandaise, and his own unique take on a traditional bolognese made with hand-chopped beef and finished with whole milk and topped with meatballs combining three different meats. You will notice that a lot of Gaumond’s dishes feature mushrooms, almost all of which he picked himself or by independent foragers near Chelsea or in the Larose Forest near Rockland. Since first opening Maker Feed Co. in

6 • September 22, 2022 • Volume 37, No. 10

Chef Michel Gaumond is the co-owner and culinary mastermind of the Maker Feed Co. in Cumberland Village. FRED SHERWIN PHOTO the summer of 2020, Gaumond’s reputation as an inventive and creative chef continues to grow and grow. The establishment was recently named among the top fine dining restaurants in Ottawa by Face Magazine and Chef Gaumond will soon be inducted into La Chaîne des Rôtisseurs, an exclusive brotherhood with fewer than 21,000 fellow chefs worldwide. Chef Gaumond also produces weekly spe-

cials and regular daily specials. Of course, you can always enjoy Sunday brunch at Maker Feed Co., which features buttermilk pancakes, waffles, eggs, bacon, sausage, potatoes, cinnamon rolls. a yogurt bar, a cereal bar and coffee or tea served from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. To find out more about Maker Feed Co. visit their website at makerfeedco.ca or follow them on Facebook.


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September 22, 2022 • Volume 37, No. 10 • 7


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Cumberland Panther teams remain unbeaten By Fred Sherwin The Orléans Star

Cumberland Panthers running back Garven Luberisse eludes a would-be tackler during the Panthers’ 38-0 win over the Nepean Eagles in their peewee match-up on Sept. 17. FRED SHERWIN PHOTO

How did Where did you get you go? there?

After the first five weeks of the National Capital Amateur Football Asssociation season, the Cumberland Panthers remain unbeaten as a football club with all four of their teams registering wins over their Nepean Eagle counterparts. The Panthers tyke team started the weekend off with a 36-6 win at Millen-nium Park on Friday night. They were followed on to the field by the mosquito squad which easily disposed of their opponents by a score of 28-6. Panthers’ quarterback Alex Anderson ran for three touchdowns and threw a beautiful pass to teammate Troy Leroux for the other. Kicker Leo Gingras con-verted on two of his four two-point convert attempts to add four more points to the final score. The Panthers’ defence also rose to the challenge against the previously un-beaten

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Eagles by holding them to just six points. Blake Gaucher had an especially good second half as he was in on nearly every tackle in preventing the Eagles from adding to their score. Before facing the Panthers’ stingy defence, the Eagles had averaged over 55 points per game. On Saturday, it was the peewee and bantam teams’ turn to face the Eagles. First up, were the peewee Panthers who scored three unanswered touchdowns in the first half, including one by quarter-back Vincent Anderson on the last play of the half, to take a 20-0 lead. Gavin Poirier opened the scoring with an exciting 61-yard run in the opening quarter, with kicker Adam Khalil adding the extra point.

Anderson then scored his first TD of the game early in the second quarter on an CONTINUED ON PAGE 10

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September 22, 2022 • Volume 37, No. 10 • 9


Panther teams extend winning streaks against the Eagles Continued from page 9 11-yard bootleg play and Khalil was once again good on the extra point attempt. Unfortunately, the young kicker missed on his third attempt which is why the score was 20-0 at the half. The Panthers added to their lead in the third quarter on a pass from Anderson to Nathan Melsness that covered 80 yards. A 25-yard run by Elisha Mufuta and a second touchdown pass from Anderson to Kayden Dayal with 15 seconds left on the clock would make the final score 38-0 in favour of the Panthers and keep them in a tie for first place with the South Ottawa Raiders with identical 4-0 records. In the weekend finale, the Panthers’ bantam team beat the Eagles 35-7 on touchdowns by Deion Moke, Mark Pierre, Marvyn Larozar and Derek Durand who also converted all five of his extra point attempts. The MVP of the game was quarterback Ashton Chartrand who threw two touchdowns to Moke in the second half despite being knocked unconscious on a play in the third quarter for which the Eagles failed to be penalized.

Chartrand returned to the field after undergoing the mandatory concussion test on the sideline and not only threw for two touchdowns, but picked up a 40-yard gain on a third-down play to keep another drive alive. Durand’s touchdown was scored on a spectacular interception return that went for 95 yards. The Eagles’ lone touchdown was only the second major score the Panthers bantam team has given up all season. In their four previous games, they had shut out their opponents three times. In fact, in the five games they’ve played, they have out-scored their opponents 248-14. Their first big test will come against the Kanata Knights, who are also undefeated, on Oct. 15, which also happens to be the last game of the regular season. After a bye this weekend, the bantam team will face a 3-1 Bell Warriors squad on Friday, Sept. 30 in the west end. The tyke squad will also enjoy a bye this weekend. They too will see action against the Bell Warriors in Nepean on Sept. 30 when they will try to extend their current five-game winning streak.

www.orleansstar.ca 10 • September 22, 2022 • Volume 37, No. 10

Cumberland Panthers running back Stephen Blais takes off for a long run against the Eagles in their NCAFA peewee game at Millennium Park on Saturday. FRED SHERWIN PHOTO Unlike the bantam squad, the peewee and mosquito teams will both see action this weekend against the South Ottawa Mustangs. The peewee team is in action this Friday

night under the lights at Millennium Park. Kickoff is 8:30 p.m. But before they take to the field, the mosquito squad will try to extend their winning streak against the Mustangs at 6:30 p.m.


IN MEMORIAM

COMMUNITY BILLBOARD THURSDAY, SEPT. 22 ORLÉANS FARMER’S MARKET from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the parking lot at the Ray Friel Recreation Complex on Tenth Line Road featuring local food vendors and producers. SATURDAY, SEPT. 24 CUMBERLAND FARMERS MARKET from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the R.J. Kennedy Arena, 1115 Dunning Rd. in Cumberland Village. The Cumberland Farmers’ Market features fresh vegetables, seasonal fruits, specialty foods, homemade treats and a variety of artisan goods. SATURDAY, SEPT. 24 PET VALU WALK FOR GUIDE DOGS hosted by the Navan Lions Club to help raise money for the Lions Foundation of Canada Dog Guides. All

proceeds from the walk go to support the seven dog guide programs of Canine Vision, Hearing, Service, Seizure Response, Autism Assistance, Diabetic Alert and Facility Support. Registration starts at 12 noon under the Domes on the Navan Fairgrounds with the walk starting at 1 p.m. Rain or shine. SUNDAY, SEPT. 25 BLACKBURN HAMLET CANCER CHASE fat the Hornet’s Nest, 1660 Bearbrook Rd. Doors open at 8:15 a.m. and the 5K walk/run begins just after 9 a.m. Bid on some great items in the silent auction, take fun photos at the selfie station, or learn about important cancer research and support services, Visit blackburnhamlet.ca/ cancer-chase for more information and to register/donate online.

SUNDAY, SEPT. 25 THE ORIGINAL NAVAN MARKET from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Navan Fair Grounds. With more than 150 local vendors and artisans come see why the Original Navan Market has become on of the most popular outdoor markets in Eastern Ontario. SATURDAY, OCT. 8 FRENCH COMEDY NIGHT / SHOW d’HUMOUR hosted by Simon Lavergne and featuring Julien Dionne along with one other comedian to be announced closer to the date at the Orléans Brewing Company, 4380 Innes Rd. near McDonald’s. Show starts at 8 p.m. Julien démarre sa carrière en 2006, il fait ses premières armes en humour et affine son art avec certains des plus brillants humoristes au monde.

Marie Gladys Larochelle, 58 Passed away on August 29, 2022 Pierrilus Pierre, 82 Passed away on Sept. 2, 2022 Michel Drouin, 69 Passed away on Sept. 10, 2022

www.heritagefh.ca/obituaries

BUSINESS DIRECTORY CHURCH LISTING Church of God International Canada

Please join us for the Feast of Tabernacles October 10-17

Weekly Sabbath Services (Saturday) at 1:00 p.m.

PLEASE JOIN US FOR ENRICHING MESSAGES AND DISCUSSIONS. Please call or email for location 613-416-1533 or info@cgiottawa.ca

www.cgiottawa.ca

PAINTERS

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Suzanne Robinson Quality Residential & Commercial Work • interior & exterior painting • • drywall & plaster repair • finish carpentry •

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Call me any time: 613-291-2121 EMAIL: suzanne@c21apt.com

You deserve PERSONAL, FACE-TO-FACE & HONEST service!

CENTURY 21

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Independently owned & operated Not intended to solicit already listed properties.

GENERAL CONTRACTOR

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Residential services Francoisgeneralcontractor@gmail.com - Framing - Drywall - Flooring - Trim - Plumbing - Electrical

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www.inneskitchenandbath.com

September 22, 2022 • Volume 37, No. 10 • 11


Beautiful Homes are Bringing Us Together

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