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October 28, 2010 | 32 Pages

Egli takes race in Knoxdale-Merivale

WATSON WINS Jim Watson defeats Larry O’Brien in a landslide victory. 7

SAVING LIVES Public servant rolls up her sleeve for 100th donation. Recives accolades from Canadian Blood Services. 23

BEST OF BUSINESS The Greater Nepean Chamber of Commerce honoured the business community’s best. 18


Despite facing challenges from nine other candidates seeking the same seat, lawyer and mediator Keith Egli will be replacing Knoxdale-Merivale councillor Gord Hunter. Egli took nearly 31 per cent of the vote. Egli’s son was a first-time voter and had a chance to vote for his dad. “That’s pretty amazing,” his wife, Kristen Douglas said in earlier interview. “He has been joking about how he is on the fence, and he might vote for Jules (Ruhinda).” Egli, a fiscal conservative, said he plans to hold the line on taxes, but won’t commit to any number — 2.5 per cent or otherwise. “I won’t make promises I can’t keep,” he said. Egli campaigned on his skills as a labour mediator, saying his consensus building skills will help him around the council table. It wasn’t until the sixth poll reported that Egli really came out on top. James O’Grady, who is the vice-president of the Trend-Arlington Community Association and was an early leader, said that the Ottawa Citizen’s endorsement of Egli clinched the win. “He had no campaign on the ground and no recognition,” O’Grady said. “But with 10 candidates, there were still a lot of people undecided so they took the advice that was offered.” The mood at the O’Grady camp noticeably deflated once Egli jumped ahead in the polls — going from 13 per cent to 30. Local businessman and Green Party candidate during the last by-election in Ottawa West-Nepean, Mark MacKenzie said he was “disgusted” by the Citizen’s practice of choosing their horses in the ward races. “In every race where they made a choice the person won,” he said. “They will have to defend the decision to do that I think.”

Photo by Daniel Nugent-Bowman

Keith Egli took the race at nearly 31 per cent of the vote. Egli watched the results from the comfort of his Craig Henry home with friends and family. Rod Vanier, fellow barrister and candidate, said that Egli ran a good campaign and congratulated him on his hard work. “He ran a good campaign and James (O’Grady) ran an expensive one,” he said. “I ran a simple one and I thought that would

be good enough to win, but it wasn’t.” Fred Ennis, who capitalized on Nepean nostalgia with his website, was in a jovial mood despite only taking one per cent of the vote. See ‘Nail biter’ on page 9.



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Compared with the likes of D. Aubrey Moodie and Dr. Steve MacLean, Marjory LeBreton was inducted into the Nepean Museum on Oct. 24 as part of their “Nepean’s Best” exhibit. With a 31-year political career spanning over four national leaders, LeBreton has a very impressive resume as a Leader of the Canadian government in the Senate. “When I first came on the hill I quickly learned that I was the one with the shortest resume and Marjory was the one with the longest one, so I went to her for advice,” Pierre Poilievre, MP for Nepean-Carleton, said. LeBreton is a diehard Conservative and helped to sign fundraising letters for Poilievre during the 2006 federal election. “Partly because he had the good sense to have his campaign office in Manotick,” she said. LeBreton, who grew up on a farm, with the highest hill in the city during that time in the 1940s and 50s — dubbing that area of Nepean “City View.” She learned her love of politics from her mother, who was very active in the community and helped out with several campaigns. LeBreton took some ribbing at the ceremony on Sunday, when several in attendance talked about her sessions with the residents of the Manotick Tim Horton’s. “Some say it’s her ‘Tim Horton’s’ focus group,” John Baird, MP for Ottawa West-Nepean, said. “Straight from the Tim Horton’s to the Prime Minister’s ear.” The first campaign she worked on was that of Dick Bell. She then entered federal politics in 1962 when she moved from her work at Nepean City Hall to help with the campaign of John Diefenbaker.

Photo by Jennifer McIntosh

Marjory LeBreton, was honoured by the Nepean Museum as part of their “Nepean’s best” exhibit on Oct. 24. She is pictured here receiving her flowers from the curator LeBreton’s sister, Kay Stanley — who retired from the federal public service in 2002 after holding management positions at Status of Women Canada, the Office

of the Solicitor General, Health Canada and the Treasury Board Secretariat—spoke about their childhood. “We were well-rounded girls and would drive the tractors and do the haying,” she said. “We also played the piano and took ballet.” Stanley told tales of going up to the Sky Drive-in at Fisher and Clyde and travelling to the “big city” to do the shopping. Both women have come a long way since their tworoom school house days at City View Public School — and Kay is credited with helping Baird to work on his first campaign for D. Aubrey Moodie when she was his seventh grade teacher. “Marjory is a fountain of information,” Mayor Larry O’Brien said. “When I first said I wanted to run the city like a business, she gently told me a municipality is more like an extension of your living room and your family. I said ‘yeah, but I still want to run it like a business,’ and look where that got me.” Following LeBreton’s appointment to the Senate, during the 34th Canadian Parliament, she sat on the Standing Committee on Internal Economy, Budgets and Administration. During the 37th, 38th and 39th parliaments she was vice-chair of the Social Affairs committee. During the 40th or current Parliament, as government leader, she does not sit formally on any committees but is an ex-officio member of all of them. But no, matter how long she spends on the hill, LeBreton’s heart is at home with her family and community. “I would like to thank my family and friends for all the support they have given me,” LeBreton said. College Coun. Rick Chiarelli congratulated the museum on finding such a worthy candidate to profile. “Thank you for preserving the future by holding onto the past,” he said.

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Hospital — which had to cancel scores of elective surgeries last winter due to full beds. In an earlier interview with Nepean Five years ago, Dr. Robert Cushman This Week, chief of staff Dr. Andrew Falstarted his work at the Champlain Loconer said one of the reasons for the bed cal Health Integration network with a shortages were the number of elderly weekly paycheque and a Blackberry, patients waiting for alternative levels of now he heads up a region that covers the care. area from Deep River to Since then, the hosHawkesbury. pital, the CCAC and His response to the authe LHIN have been ditor general Jim Carter’s working with local rerecent criticisms concernSure there is room residencies ing waste and over-use of for improvement but tirement and nursing homes to consultants. place patients in in“Sure there is room for to talk about doing terim care beds until improvement, but to talk away with them isn’t they are ready to go about doing away with home. them isn’t the answer,” he the answer. The Total Joint said. “When things were Assessment Clinic, all done through the Mina centralized triage istry of Health and LongTerm Care everything was • Dr. Robert Cushman centre at the QCH, is another program very Toronto centric and that was developed in the communities were unpartnership with the der-served.” LHIN. The program, Cushman said commuslashed wait times for knee and hip renity needs are best determined at the loplacement surgeries by giving patients cal level. the options to choose their hospital and “Maybe we will move to regional health surgeon. authorities, but I don’t think the answer Cushman said these developments is to move backwards,” Cushman said. were possible because LHIN staff works On the horizon, the folks at the Chamon the ground with the hospital and plain LHIN will be working with the Photo by Jennifer McIntosh health care practitioners. community care access centres (CCACs) “Is there room for improvement?” Dr. Andrew Falconer, the chief of staff at QCH said that one of the reasons for shortage to developing aging at home practices Cushman said. “Yes. But I think we are of beds in emergency rooms is the number of elderly patients waiting for care. It’s a — something that would greatly benefit problem the Champlain LHIN has been looking to solve. headed in the right direction.” hospitals like the Queensway Carleton

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Nortel Networks has sold its sprawling Carling Avenue-campus to the federal government, for the tidy sum of $208 million. The campus was on 370 acres of land and is comprised of 11 buildings — totaling over 185,807 square metres. The sale agreement provides for Nortel to continue to occupy parts of the campus for varying periods of time to allow for them to work on their global restructuring. Nortel, who was once the continents’ largest maker of telecommunications equipment, announced the deal on Oct. 19. In a press released sent out on the same day, a spokesperson for the company said they expect the sale to close at the end of the year. The company filed for bankruptcy protection in January 2009 and has been auctioning off parts of its business in an effort to pay back debt holders. After Nortel vacates the building, all leases will be assumed by Public Works and Government Services Canada. The lease with Ciena will be shortened from 10 years to five years, will result in a $33.5 million repayment — to come from

the sale proceeds. Minto’s executive vice-president Greg Rogers said the sale was a good deal for the feds. “We had participated in the bidding process, with a mind to obtaining the property and leasing it back to the federal government,” he said. Minto’s involvement in the bidding battle went three rounds. Rogers speculated that the feds wanted to buy the property rather than lease because of the unique security needs of the Department of National Defense — who is likely to be the newest tenant. “I wish we had won but the federal government is getting buildings and land at a phenomenal price,” he said. Other commercial property owners could benefit from the sale as the other technology companies — Ciena, Avaya, Ericsson and Genband will now be looking for new homes. Rosemary Leu, the general manager of the Kanata Chamber of Commerce, said that she expects the Kanata Research Park is hoping to house some of the displaced business. “I think they (Kanata Research Park owners) will see it as positive,” she said. Leu couldn’t confirm the vacancy rate for commercial businesses in Kanata, but said 15 per cent sounded “pretty accurate.”



Sandra Tomlinson is just your average middle-class woman. Or, at least, that’s what she was trying to be. Tomlinson, her husband Byron, and the couple’s three sons moved to Nepean in April 2005 and entered into a lease-toown living arrangement with the goal of doing what most middle-class families aspire to do – own a house. But when their agreement ended on June 30, 2009, the owner of the house decided to increase the value of the property to nearly $225,000 – an increase of almost $60,000 – to the point where the Tomlinson could not apply for a mortgage. But now, thanks to the help of the Nepean, Rideau and Osgoode Community Resource Centre (NROCRC), Tomlinson is working toward getting something back. Tomlinson shared her story at the NROCRC annual general meeting on Oct. 21, leaving few details of her family’s plight unturned. After an extension was granted, Tomlinson and her family thought they were able to stay in the Nepean home until Jan. 31. But the landlord, whose name cannot be released by NROCRC, had other ideas. The man unloaded most of the family’s possessions – including Byron’s collectable car from the garage – days prior to the month’s end and even changed the locks on the doors. “In dealing with a lot of these cases, a lot of the time the blame is 50-50 (between the landlord and the tenant),” said Nancy Currie, a lawyer for NROCRC’s housing prevention loss who dealt with Tomlin-

son’s case. “In this particular case, these folks didn’t do anything wrong. “Their rent was paid right up to date, it was still there unit legally, and he went ahead and threw all of their belongings out. That really hit close to home for me.” Originally from Ajax, Ont. – about 20 minutes east of Toronto – Tomlinson didn’t have any of her own family in town and had to move her family temporarily to her mother-in-law’s place. Meanwhile Tomlinson needed some assistance trying to get some value back for her possessions. She turned to NROCRC, an organization she had used in previous years for counselling. “We needed someone to help us out at the court because we didn’t know what to say or what to do,” Tomlinson said. After multiple dates in court, Tomlinson and her family were awarded $23,000 to purchase new goods that were thrown away in April. However, with the landlord expecting to fight the decision in civil court, the waiting game is still being played. But even while she holds her breath, Tomlinson can’t say enough good things about the organization that helped her get back on her feet. “When you walk in here it’s like family,” she said, adding that they have since moved into their own place. “They’ve been so great. There was one time where I couldn’t pas my hydro bill and my gas bill because my father passed away and I had to go away. So I came in … and they paid my bills for me. “I have had so many good impacts at this place it’s not funny.”

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Nicolas Ruszkowski VP, Communications Ottawa Hospital In 1992, I moved in with my Polish grandparents; Babcia (grandma) and Dziadzio (grandpa). Before long, I noticed my grandmother’s calling as a person who communicated, rather frequently, with Ottawa’s hospital establishment. One day, I found a file folder that belonged to Babcia. It was literally bursting at the seams, filled with two dozen letters to hospital CEOs around the city. “Wait times are too long,” she wrote. Why are emergency departments so busy? Why don’t I have easier access to my patient records? Can you do more to manage the pain I’ve had since my hip replacement? Are those child-like people in white lab coats really doctors? Now, in my role as Vice-President, Communications and Outreach at The Ottawa Hospital, I often think of Babcia. Wait times, high occupancy, patient records,



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pain management, quality and safety of care; the issues she worried about then are still completely relevant today. How would she feel about that? She would hate that we still deal with the same problems, but she’d appreciate our progress. She would love writing to one hospital CEO, instead of three, since the merger of the General, Civic and Riverside hospitals into The Ottawa Hospital. She would be impressed to know The Ottawa Hospital serves 1.2 million Eastern Ontarians, and sees more patients in a year than any other academic health science centre in Canada. She would remind me that hospitals, imperfect or not, were always there for her and Dziadzio. Fractures were painful, but surgeries allowed my grandparents to walk well into their nineties. She would want to know what hospitals do, in spite of their challenges, to ensure they still provide the comfort, care and hope our communities need to keep thriving. This column is for Babcia, and anyone else who cares about their healthcare. Nicolas Ruszkowski is VP, Communications and Outreach at The Ottawa Hospital. Each week, he will share behind-the-scenes insight from the hospital. E-mail him at


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Election 2010

Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010


Taylors bests Cullen in Bay race ‘This isn’t the end’: Cullen JENNIFER MCINTOSH

Mark Taylor bested incumbent Alex Cullen in Bay ward because of 10 months of hard work. Cullen said he wasn’t surprised by the results and congratulated his opponent. The newcomer handed Cullen a sound defeat, with a lead of 1,109 votes or eight per cent. “What an incredible 10 months and I’m expecting an incredible four years thanks to you and the voters in Bay Ward,” Taylor said to his supporters at Shoeless Joe’s on Carling Avenue when the results were released. Cullen credited his opponent’s victory to bad timing on his part and hard work on his opponents. “We entered late and we only had two months of knocking on doors while my opponent had 10 months,” Cullen said. “We left the mayor’s race too late, I am not entirely surprised. We gave too much away and he earned it.” Cullen’s advice for Taylor was to remember that he now represents a very diverse ward. “He is going to have to learn to be a champion for the seniors and the residents that live in poverty, even when it’s not popular around the council table to do so.” Taylor declared his candidacy in January and throughout the campaign has put his money where his mouth is. At a debate at Maki House in Crystal Beach on Oct. 13, Taylor committed to not taking the $-6,000 car allowance given to councillors. “It’s a small amount, but something I want to put back in the hands of taxpayers,” he said.

THE NUMBERS Bay Alex Cullen George Guirguis Peter Heyck Oni Joseph Terry Kilrea Shawn Little Erik Olesen Mark Taylor

30.28 12.53 0.69 3.81 8.15 6.32 0.43 37.78

4323 1789 99 544 1164 903 61 5394

College Candidate Ralph Anderson John Campbell Rick Chiarelli Catherine Gardner Lynn Hamilton Craig MacAulay William MacKinnon Julia Ringma

% vote 3.19 2.63 65.54 3.77 14.73 1.49 1.55 7.09

Taylor has also committed to having a ward office and monthly meetings with the various community associations. He has also limited himself to two terms. The former executive assistant to Jim Watson and cur-

Rick Chiarelli takes popular vote in College Ward JENNIFER MCINTOSH

% vote Actual votes


Photo by Chirs Klus

Mark Taylor greets supporters at his celebration at Shoeless Joe’s on Carling Avenue. Taylor bested incumbent Alex Cullen by 1,109 votes.

rent Alumni relations manager at Algonquin College is familiar with the political stage and will have less of a learning curve than some of the other candidates. The race built up to 11 candidates while Cullen was out seeking the top spot at the council table and petered out eight after he re-entered the ward race. George Guirguis came in third at just over 12 per cent of the popular vote. The local businessman held a large portion of his campaign out in the cyber world, with something like 115 campaign videos making their way onto YouTube. Two-time candidate Terry Kilrea came in fourth with 8 per cent of the vote. “Congrats to Mark Taylor,” Kilrea’s Twitter feed read. “A great campaign and lots of hard work. Good luck and party tonight! You deserve it.” Shawn Little, probably the candidate with the most experience, thanks to the nine years he worked as councillor for Kitchissippi, only managed to secure six per cent of the vote. Oni Joseph, poet and activist came just shy of four per cent of the vote, despite an impressive performance during the ward’s many debates. Joseph did have the support of Greg Ross, the candidate Cullen himself endorsed while he was still running for mayor. Erik Olesen and Peter Heyck captured about one per cent of the vote between the two of them. Taylor will be sworn in on Dec. 1 and is ecstatic about his win and anxious to get to work. “My deepest thanks to our entire Bay Ward team for an amazing year,” he said. “I was honored to work with you all and look forward to continuing.”

Actual votes 7723 1427 10531 606 2367 239 249 1139

College Coun. Rick Chiarelli hung onto his seat with nearly 65 per cent of the popular vote despite going up against seven challengers this time around. Chiarelli has been in politics since being elected a school trustee at age 19. He was seeking his fourth term on council. He said doesn’t take his win for granted though, crediting hard work and a good record for handily besting the challengers in his backyard. “We have done a lot of great things in the ward, thanks to a lot of planning and perseverance,” he said. “I think people are happy with the positive changes we have made in the last four years.” Craig MacAulay, a retired teacher, Bells Corners resident and one of the challengers did say in an earlier interview that the high number of candidates may split the vote against Chiarelli. “Actually, we got a higher amount of votes in Bells Corners than anywhere else in the ward,” Chiarelli said to a group of his supporters gathered at Marshy’s on Centrepointe to celebrate his victory. Chiarelli cited his work on the Lansdowne redevelopment plan, ongoing improvements in the Centrepointe Town Centre and work in Bells Corners, such as the launch of a business improvement association as reasons for his win. “We have been able to show that we are moving things forward,” he said. Lynn Hamilton, a social worker and federal government employee who said she wanted to see smart growth. Hamilton, who ran for the NDP in the 2007 provincial election captured nearly 15 per cent of the vote and came in a distant second. Lawyer and third-place contestant Julia Ringma, said

File photo

Rick Chiarelli will be returning to council for the fourth time since amalgamation. Chiarelli took nearly 65 per cent of the vote, despite the fact that he had seven challengers for his she wanted to see a plan for Merivale Road and for the strip in Bells Corners. She took seven per cent of the vote. Catherine Gardner, an advocate for accessibility and transit came away with four per cent of the vote. In an earlier interview, she said she had done all she could to get people on her side for election day. “I was out there talking to people so I guess we will see what happens,” she said. Chiarelli said he is excited for the change on council and is looking forward to moving ahead on the ward’s and the city’s key projects; projects like the Centrepointe Town Centre and Lansdowne. “There is a lot of work ahead,” he said.


Ottawa votes for change at city hall, new mayor Election results Jim Watson is our new mayor Percentage: 48.70% Actual Votes: 131,258


% vote

actual votes










Jim Watson celebrates victory on October 25, 2010

BLAIR EDWARDS KOURIER-STANDARD The winds of change swept city hall on election night. Ottawa elected a new mayor on Monday, Oct. 25, as Jim Watson cruised to a lopsided victory collecting 131,258 votes, or nearly half of the vote, easily trouncing the incumbent, Larry O’Brien by 66,405 votes. “Tonight we are celebrating but the hard work starts tomorrow,” said Watson, who celebrated his win with hundreds of well wishers at the Ukrainian Banquet Hall on Byron Avenue. “Each and every one of you embodies the spirit of our capital. I’m truly honoured to accept this privilege to serve as your next mayor.” Watson isn’t the only new kid on the block on council, with voters electing nine new councillors and unseating an unprecedented six incumbents. O’Brien took only 64,853 votes, a result that marked the end of his four years sitting at the helm of city council. Clive Doucet finished third with 40,147 votes or 14.9 per cent of the vote, signalling the end of his 13-year career at city hall where he served as councillor of Capital Ward. Former Nepean mayor Andrew Haydon fell into the fourth spot taking 18,904 votes, nearly seven per cent of the vote, followed by Mike Maguire who attracted nearly 2.5 per cent of the vote. The remaining 15 mayoral candidates collected only three per cent of the vote, led by Robert Gauthier with 1,413 votes.

The polls attracted a low turnout with only 269,547 registered voters casting a ballot in the 2010 mayoral election, down from 300,039 votes cast in the 2006 election. PREDICTABLE MAYORAL OUTCOME The results of the mayoral race came out as expected with Watson winning a landslide victory over O’Brien. Watson led in the polls since he declared himself a candidate, holding a double-digit lead over his opponents a week before the election. This is Watson’s second kick at the can serving as mayor of Ottawa – he was elected mayor of pre-amalgamation Ottawa in 1997. In 2003 Watson was elected MPP for Ottawa West-Nepean and he served in Premier Dalton McGuinty’s cabinet as minister of consumer and business services, health promotion and later municipal affairs and housing. O’Brien trailed behind Watson for the entire election. O’Brien congratulated Watson during his concession speech at Broadway’s Bar and Grill in Nepean on election night. “I think people like Jim Watson,” he said. “Certainly (the win) was not about getting things done.” O’Brien said his four-year term as mayor had its ups and downs. Earlier this month, the incumbent apologized to voters for his first two years as mayor, calling them “a disaster”. Watson will be joined by a host of neophytes to city hall including Tim Tierney, who defeated Michel Bellemare by

181 votes in Beacon Hill-Cyrville and Mark Taylor, a former aide to Watson, in Bay Ward. The other new councillors are: • Scott Moffatt, who defeated Glenn Brooks in Rideau-Goulbourn. • Katherine Hobbs who beat Christine Leadman in Kitchissippi Ward. •Stephen Blais beat Rob Jelllet to take Cumberland Ward. • Matthieu Fleury defeated Georges Bedard in Rideau-Vanier by 88 votes. “He’s been blessed with a wonderful crew,” said O’Brien of Watson. “He has a council I would have been happy to lead.” Watson will need the support of council to bring about his plan to shrink the number of councillors and to limit tax increases to 2.5 per cent per year as well as introduce a borough system allowing communities to make local decisions. Doucet told supporters at his Wellington Street campaign headquarters that he had no regrets. “We didn’t lose,” he said. “We just didn’t win – there’s a big difference.” Doucet said he didn’t lose because he campaigned for “the right reasons:” a vision of a city linked from east to west by light rail and a prosperous city filled with strong neighbourhoods. Doucet said it is now time for him to step back from the public stage and reflect on the future of the world’s cities, and perhaps visit some of them. Doucet choked on his words as he closed his speech by saying: “But my home, my heart and my greatest hopes will always be for my city, the City of Ottawa.” With files from Laura Mueller and Lois Siegel

Clive Doucet

Andy Haydon

Mike Maguire Other candidates who received less than 1 per cent of the votes Cesar Bello Idris Ben-Tahir Joseph Furtenbacher Robert Gauthier Robert Larter Robin Lawrance Vincent Libweshya Fraser Liscumb Daniel J. Lyrette Julia Pita Sean Ryan Michael St. Arnaud Jane Scharf Charlie Taylor Samuel Wright

0.34% 0.27% 0.11% 0.52% 0.08% 0.11% 0.05% 0.04% 0.06% 0.1% 0.13% 0.07% 0.43% 0.42% 0.14%

926 729 299 1413 219 300 122 104 166 265 360 200 1169 1125 371

Unofficial Results as of 11 p.m. Oct 25, 2010

Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010

Municipal Election 2010


Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010


New mayor, fresh start Congratulations Mr. Mayor. Voters have given you a four-year mandate to lead city council in governing the City of Ottawa. The position is nothing new for you; you were mayor of Ottawa before amalgamation. But a lot has changed since then. Amalgamation brought together a mish-mash of rural, suburban and urban communities; a variety of councils have struggled over the past decade to address the needs of this family of former municipalities. It’s a big city now, facing some large problems: suburban growth, pollution, higher-thaninflation annual tax increases to name just a few. Council has many issues on its agenda, including a multibillion dollar light rail project, cleaning up the Ottawa River and the city’s struggles to maintain its planning vision

in the face of objections from developers, who are often supported by the unelected Ontario Municipal Board. Voters were a bit frustrated with council’s performance over the past four years, which, we’re sure you’re aware helped you at the polls. Everyone who voted for you shared a common trait – hope. Hope that a Jim Watson-led council will turn the problems facing Ottawa into opportunities and solutions. Opportunities to build a world-class transit system, promote business and tourism and build a city where we can live, work and play. The people who voted you into office are counting on strong leadership from the mayor’s office. That doesn’t mean issuing edicts from the mount – as mayor, it will be your role to

set the legislative agenda and forge consensus on council. Ottawans don’t have an appetite for tax increases – residential taxes have gone up exponentially over the last four years despite the pledge of “zero means zero” from your predecessor. We’re happy to hear your vision for growth does not include urban sprawl and we’re hoping council will be able to work with developers and communities to form a consensus on infill development. We also hope you will move quickly to introduce your promised borough model of municipal government, giving more decision-making power over local issues to communities. You have a lot on your plate Mr. Mayor, but take a few days to enjoy your election win.You have the support of the greatest city in Canada behind you.



Ottawa car stars in new movie – or maybe not

pproaching the parking lot around midnight, I saw lights blazing and recognized it as a movie set. It wasn’t a movie set when I left my car there a few hours earlier and my first thought was not, “Oh, good, a movie!” It was, “Oh no, how am I going to get my car out of there?” Perhaps some of the sense of wonder has gone out of my life. After I determined cameras were not rolling, I trudged past a lot of people who didn’t seem to be doing anything over to where my car was. Except that my car wasn’t there. Around the spot where I thought I had left it was a grey car with a Pennsylvania licence plate. I stood there looking puzzled long enough for a movie person to offer assistance. “I’m looking for my car,” I said. “What does it look like?” he asked. I was starting to say that it was grey when I noticed that the grey car with the Pennsylvania licence plate had a familiar-looking dent behind the back door. “Um …,” I said. “It’s a sticker,” the movie guy said, reaching over and peeling the Pennsylvania plate off, revealing my Ontario plate. Too stunned to ask him anything else

CHARLES GORDON Funny Town – such as, what’s my car’s motivation? – I got in, backed out, helpfully directed by several movie people, and drove off. As I bounced along Sussex Drive, I pondered what profound conclusions could be drawn from this experience. The best I could come up with is that you think you know Ottawa but you don’t. I’ve lived here for 36 years and still can’t predict what will happen. I often arrive way too early for events because I figure that everyone in town will be there and I’ll have to drive around for hours to find a place to park. When I get there, I park right in front of the door and find 14 people inside, not counting me. Or it can work the other way. My first traumatic memory of the city is

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of trying to drive my family across the Champlain Bridge to see the autumn leaves in the Gatineau. How could I have known that everybody in Ottawa drives across the bridge into Quebec to look at leaves? It’s not as if there are no leaves in Ontario. For a while, I was working on a theory that people in Ottawa will go to anything if it’s free. And there’s something in that. But there are some very expensive events, galas and whatnot that are sold out every year. So then I developed the theory, equally flawed, that people in Ottawa will go to anything if it costs them $500. In terms of outdoor behaviour, my working theory is that Ottawa people will go to anything if they can take a lawn chair to it. None of this explains why a parking lot on Clarence Street would turn itself into Pennsylvania. Unless, the movie is really about a Pennsylvania car, played by mine, that, through a series of wacky coincidences, winds up in a lot in Ottawa. Of course, Mr. Google helps here, and through him, I learned that the movie is called The House at the End of the Street. It involves murder in Pennsylvania and has been described online as “Psycho-

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esque.” So you can see why Ottawa would be the logical place for it, although there are no reported plans for filming in the Senate. One thing I’ve learned in 36 years in Ottawa is that Psycho-esque behaviour is all around us. True, it is mostly confined to the letters-to-the-editor pages, but you can sense the undertone of violence as people rage on about whether pedestrians should walk on the left or the right side of the bicycle paths. As a famous film character might have said: “I have a feeling we’re not in Pennsylvania any more.”

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Police seek suspect following bank robbery on Strandherd

From ‘Nail biter’ on page 1.


cent of the vote. “I feel great,” he said. Newcomer to politics, Paul Obeda was cautiously optimistic and said given the right circumstances he might run again. “I came into it a little late in the game and didn’t have as much time out there knocking on doors as the other candidates,” he said. The race marks the end of Hunter’s 30-year career. Known for his thriftiness in spending and frank manner, his retirement opened the door for a number of council hopefuls, who talked about the good old days in Nepean. Egli was one of the candidates to espouse the Ottawa Taxpayers Advocacy Group’s “No new money” approach. “I propose that all departments do a cost-benefit analysis whenever seeking new funding,” Egli said during a debate held by the Fisher Heights Community Association earlier this month.

THE NUMBERS actual votes 1907 3954 121 116 268 485 2335 213 579 2115


Thursday, November 4 City of Ottawa Facility 100 Constellation Cres., Nepean *By appointment only. Book online at

Thursday, November 25 City of Ottawa Facility 100 Constellation Cres., Nepean *By appointment only. Book online at

Saturday, November 6 École Catholique Pierre-Savard 1110 Longfields Dr., Barrhaven 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.

Thursday, December 2 St. Paul High School 2675 Draper Ave., Ottawa 3:30 to 8:30 p.m.

Wednesday, November 17 Mother Teresa High School 440 Longfields Dr., Nepean 3:30 to 8:30 p.m. Thursday, November 18 City of Ottawa Facility 100 Constellation Cres., Nepean *By appointment only. Book online at

Monday, December 6 Confederation High School 1645 Woodroffe Ave., Nepean 3:30 to 8:30 p.m. Thursday, December 9 City of Ottawa Facility 100 Constellation Cres., Nepean *By appointment only. Book online at

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15.77 32.70 1.00 0.96 2.22 4.01 19.31 1.76 4.79 17.49



James Dean Keith Egli Fred Ennis Syed Asghar Hussain Mike Kennedy Paul Obeda James O’Grady Jules Ruhinda Al Speyers Rod Vanier

% vote

He is described as a white male, 25 to 30 years of age, with a large build, approximately six-footthree, and wearing a black jacket and a Chicago White Sox ball cap. Anyone with information about this or any other robbery is asked to contact the Ottawa Police Service Robbery Unit at 613-236-1222 ext. 5116, or phone Crime Stoppers at 613-233-8477 (TIPS) or toll free at 1-800-222-8477.

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Ottawa police are looking for a man in connection with a Barrhaven bank robbery on Oct. 20. The male entered the bank on the 3100 block of Strandherd Drive and demanded money from the teller. He then made off with an undisclosed amount of money.

9 Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010

Ward 9 race turns into nail biter in final hours

Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010


Photo by Jennifer McIntosh


Ottawa This Week-Nepean Edition staff member Messina Dumais poses with a pumpkin she carved for the celebrity pumpkin carving contest held by Children at Risk. The pumpkin was showcased as a fundraiser from Oct. 21 to 24.




Teenagers living in Michele Heights might be too young to vote, but the youth led a fierce campaign this year urging their community to get out to the polls. “We wanted to try and raise voter awareness by connecting with the younger audience and with youth,” said Sharmaarke Abdullahi, Michele Heights Community House co-ordinator. “We presented it to our youth group and they loved the idea. And then it just snowballed from there.” The Michele Heights Youth Council is a group of young adults who are working hard in their community to also advocate for safe roads, giving female youth more time on the area’s basketball court and fundraising after the earthquake in Haiti. The youth council is housed in the Michele Heights Community House, which is affiliated with the Pinecrest-Queensway Community Health Centre. Earlier this summer, the area teens organized a mock election to help increase voter turnout in the west end by five per cent. “They broke off into two groups presenting different issues,” said Abdullahi. “Members of the community voted on what they wanted “Our youth have done a great job in telling people there is a point to voting.” In the last municipal elections, the Michele Heights voter turnout was only at 41 per cent. Abdullahi said many people feel like their vote might not matter, but with the youth spreading awareness adults are starting to get excited about the elections.

“People are going to the all-candidates meetings,” said Abdullahi. “Now people are understanding that it’s their responsibility and their right.” He added that he has learned a lot

about what these youth are capable of accomplishing. “The kids’ true intentions were just to educate people about the process and for communities that might feel

marginalized – let them feel included in the process,” said Abdullahi. “I’ve learned how influential non-voting citizens can be, especially at a young age.”




Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010

Teens encourage voters to head to the polls

Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010


Exciting changes to Ottawa’s media landscape STAFF

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The media landscape in Ottawa has made a dramatic and positive change with the debut of four new community newspapers. Bucking the trend of downsizing at some area newspapers, Metroland Media – Ottawa Region, publisher of Nepean This Week is expanding. Four new community newspapers launched on Thursday, Oct. 28 and all will bear the name Ottawa This Week, but each one will have content targeted to the diverse neighbourhoods it serves. In addition, Nepean This Week will also be changing its name to Ottawa This Week - Nepean edition While still committed to serving the information needs of our Nepean readers, the name change will help our paper to be part of the larger Metroland brand. “We are very excited to be launching four new papers in some very vibrant areas of the city,” says Deb Bodine, editor-in-chief of Metroland Media – Ottawa Region. “While the mainstream media is filled with tales of layoffs and downsizing in the newspaper in-

dustry, it’s a great feeling to be the one that’s beating the odds and hiring talented staff for both print and online products.” Over 35 full-time staff members have been hired, and over 2,000 carriers will be delivering 100,000 copies of the tabloid-sized weekly papers within their community each Thursday. With the addition of Ottawa This Week, Metroland Media – Ottawa Region now publishes 15 community papers that reach 320,000 households, including some of Canada’s oldest newspapers, the Perth Courier and The Renfrew Mercury. “We are very excited to be expanding across the city of Ottawa,” says Chris McWebb, VP and publisher of Metroland Media – Ottawa Region. “Ottawa is a diverse collection of communities, which is a perfect match for our commitment to providing readers with the most important news and information affecting their neighbourhood.” Ottawa This Week will provide hyper-local content to the communities it serves with hard-hitting news, profiles of residents, thought-provoking edito-

rials, entertaining opinion columns and coverage of sports, upcoming events and arts and culture. Its accompanying website, YourOttawaRegion. com, will offer residents daily news updates and multimedia content. “There is a definite opportunity to provide readers with more focused local content, while offering advertisers targeting and flexibility that was not previously available – a win/win combination for everyone,” continues McWebb. “We are also very proud to be the only newspapers in the region to be using 100 per cent recycled newsprint,” adds Bodine. “Despite the fact it is more expensive than the whiter paper used by others, we truly believe it is the right way to go.” Ottawa This Week West will serve Britannia, Carlingwood, Westboro, Island Park and area; Central will serve the Glebe, Alta Vista, Elmvale Acres, Mooney’s Bay and area; East will serve New Edinburgh, Rockcliffe, Vanier, Pineview and area and South will serve Riverside South, Hunt Club, Blossom Park and area.


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Meet our newest newspaper: Ottawa This Week

We continue to grow thanks to readers and advertisers across Ottawa and the Valley. We are proud to deliver news and information and help local businesses reach audiences throughout the region. Thanks to all our readers in Ottawa and the Valley, and happy reading!

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Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010



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Courtesy of the City of Ottawa website

The above map shows the new route for the sewer system.

City to replace sewer in Craig Henry JENNIFER MCINTOSH

A realignment of the sanitary sewer line on Knoxdale Road will mean a delay in the project, with construction starting sometime in summer 2011, according to Knoxdale-Merivale Coun. Gord Hunter. The original intent was to replace the sewer along the existing line on Knoxdale Along Knoxdale, but this option wasn’t chosen because of ground conditions that made tie-in at Knoxdale Road and Woodroffe Avenue very costly. Senior project manager Ishtiaque Tunio said that there was some concern about the increase of traffic at the intersection during construction. “The Beechcliffe Street alignment was preferred as it offers a more cost effective abd lower risk solution, with less traffic disruption,” Tunio said.

The estimated cost of the project to replace all the sanitary, water and storm service laterals is in the neighbourhood of $3.3 million. Right now the water service laterals along Knoxdale Road need to be replaced because of freezing problems in the winter. Knoxdale-Merivale Coun. Gord Hunter said that the project is long past due. “There were some serious needs for an upgrade,” he said. “The work was actually supposed to start last summer, but the geotechnical survey showed that the route just wouldn’t work.” Hunter said many residents are viewing the work as positive and are hoping once city staff looks at the intersection they may move the bus stop or widen Knoxdale Road. “The turning radius just isn’t large enough,” Hunter said.

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A couple of students near the finish line during a cross-country meet at Merivale High School on Oct. 22.

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Protect yourself and your loved ones from the flu


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Korea: A Soldier’s Story

Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010

cines will cover three strains: the 2009 H1N1 strain, a sneezes with your arm, not your hand; and stay at home The influenza vaccine is now available at doctors’ ofnew H3N2 strain and an influenza B component, which if you are sick. fices, community health centres and walk-in medical was included in last year’s vaccine. The flu is a serious, infectious respiratory illness that clinics throughout the city. Dr. Sicard also reminds Ottawa residents of these is caused by the highly contagious influenza virus. The vaccine is publicly funded and recommended for key steps to avoid the flu: Wash your hands with soap This virus spreads rapidly from person to person, all people aged six months or older that live, work or and water, use hand sanitizer; cover your coughs and usually by a simple cough or sneeze. study in Ontario. “The flu vaccine is safe, free and the most effective way to proThe All-New 2011 SCIONS TOYOTA tect yourself and your loved ones Ottawa Valley Weavers’ and Spinners’ Guild YOUR DEALERSHIP WITHIN A DEALERSHIP from the flu,” said Dr. Nadine SiAnnual Exhibition and Sale card, Ottawa’s Associate Medical Officer of Health. More Than Cloth-Goes Green xD xB In the coming weeks, most Nov. 5, 6, 7, 2010 401 residents can receive the vaccine tC 1.877.686.2228 from traditional providers such Fri. 4-8, Sat. 10-5 and Sun. 10-4 Coming iQ Soon! We’re your EASTERN 1025 Dundas St. W. Whitby as their family doctor, health care Glebe Community Centre ONTARIO SCION CONNECTION! practitioner or at a workplace im- 422245 175 Third Avenue, Ottawa munization clinic. In fact, OPH Admission and parking free has identified 727 doctors at 312 Nepean Museum invites you to the offi cial opening of sites across Ottawa who will be providing flu vaccines. 421048 Ottawa residents will also be 419691-42-10 able to get the flu vaccine at 37 public clinics in neighbourhoods across the city beginning in late October. “We are seeing a trend where young and middle aged adults are skipping the vaccine. This is Saturday, November 6, 2010 cause for concern as many adults 1:30-3:30 pm between 20 and 64 years have a Nepean Museum chronic condition like lung or 16 Rowley Ave, Nepean heart disease, which puts them at ON K2G 1L9 increased risk for complications from influenza” said Dr. Sicard. “Taking this easy step, along with RSVP to washing your hands often, is the or call 613.723.7936 best way to stay healthy this flu Light refreshments will be served season.” 421371 This year’s Canadian flu vac-



Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010


Nepean businesses shine in the limelight Nepean Chamber of Commerce announces its annual business achievement awards JENNIFER MCINTOSH

Nepean’s brightest business stars gather together for a group photo after accepting their business excellence awards Oct. 21 from the Nepean Chamber of Commerce. Far right, Ken Ross accepts his Businessman of the Year award; right, Angela Sutcliffe accepts Businesswoman of the Year honours.

2010 BUSINESS ACHIEVEMENT AWARDS CONGRATULATIONS TO ALL THE 2010 BUSINESS ACHIEVEMENT AWARD WINNERS! Service Club/Non-Profit Organization of the Year Award Presented by TD Canada Trust

New Business Award Presented by Collins Barrow Ottawa LLP Two Monkeys Coffee and Tea House

Friends of Hospice

Good Neighbour Award Exceptional Employee Award

Presented by Baizana Insurance Brokers

Presented by Holiday Inn Express Hotel & Suites Nepean East

Hart Wolfe

Nancy Fitzgerald - Nepean Sports Medicine & Physiotherapy Centre

Exceptional Customer Service Awards Presented by Ottawa Flowers

Exceptional Web Site Award

Christopher Coulas - TD Canada Trust

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Henschel Business Services


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Business Man of the Year Presented by The Scottish and Irish Store

Home-Based Business Award

Ken Ross - Ross’s Independent Grocer

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Inviting Occasions - Cynthia Sutcliffe Thank you to the nominees for their community contributions and to those who took the time to nominate them, as well as the selection committee and all of the people who gave of their time to organize this event and last but not least, the sponsors for their continuing community support.

Nepean entrepeneurs had their time to shine at an annual business achievement awards gala put on by the Greater Nepean Chamber of Commerce at the Centurion Conference Centre on Oct. 21. More than 250 people turned out to honour those in the community who make it a better place to live and work. The principle behind the awards is that if the chamber pays tribute to businesses that go above and beyond, then the rest of the community will emulate them. From best businessman to best website, the common theme was that our west-end entrepreneurs love serving the community. Jill Sheppard, one of the co-owners for the Barrhaven restaurant Two Monkeys Coffee and Tea House, said she and Rob Kay feel like a part of the community and wouldn’t be able to provide the service without the welcome they have received. “It’s just a great honour,” she said. The new business award is given to business started within the previous 24 months and have demonstrated themselves to be highly successful with a potential for growth. Ken Ross, owner of Ross’ Your Independent Grocer and chair of the Barrhaven Business Improvement Area, took home the award for businessman of the year. Like Sheppard, Ross said that he felt welcomed by the community when he moved into the area. “I sing the praises of Nepean and Barrhaven wherever I go,” he said, adding that he couldn’t do anything without the help of his family and staff. “The people that surround me, do such a good job that I am able to be out doing the things that I love to do,” he said. The prize of businesswoman of the year was handed to Angela Sutcliffe, of Sutcliffe Consulting. The businessman and woman of the year awards are given out to men and women who have proven to be a leader in the business community and have shown a track record of business success. Sutcliffe said it was the business community in Nepean who held her up and have helped her to achieve her dream of working with people. “When people come in my door, they are handing me their dreams so that I can make them happen,” she said. “There is an incredible amount of honour and trust in that.” Sutcliffe Consulting works with sales professionals and entrepreneurs to develop strategies for growth. Marilyn Henschel of Henschel Business Services Inc. and Chris Coulas of TD Canada Trust were handed the title of exceptional customer service. According to the evening’s emcee Brian Goudge, the night made Chamber history

by having more than one recipient — and 11 nominees. “I never thought I would actually win,” Coulas said. “But I would like to thank my other boss — my new wife — who puts up with all the late nights and overtime, it’s such an honour.” Henschel ran up to the podium amid cheers from the crowd and thanked her friends and colleagues for supporting her. “It really doesn’t happen without the team,” she said. Most recipients were too humble and shy to take the credit for their accolades. Like Nancy Fitzgerald, who won the exceptional employee award for Nepean Sport Medicine. Fitzgerald is known for her quick smile and willingness to help. “It’s just a great place to work,” she said. But, the winner that stole the night was Hart Wolfe who won the good neighbour award for his decades of work with the Nepean Minor Hockey Association. “He is retiring this year after sorting through more than 600 hours of ice time a year and I thank him for all his hard work,” John Baizana, of Baizana Insurance Brokers, said. A man of few words, Wolfe made his way up to the podium amid a near standing ovation, but just smiled at the crowd and sat back down. Owner and designer of Inviting Occasions, Cynthia Sutcliffe, took home the award for best home-based business. The award is given out to businesses offer a unique or innovative product or service. Sutcliffe provides in-home or place-ofbusiness consultations and custom designs, source outstanding containers and select the finest plants and materials. She also presents seminars and demonstrations on container gardening to garden clubs and gardening shows. Bill De Jourdan, owner of Executive Promotional Products, took home the award for professional services. This award honours professional individuals or groups who are outstanding within their professional discipline; They may be doctors, dentists, financial analysts, bankers insurance professionals and the like. Executive serves the government, corporate, institutional and educational markets. The company works closely with over 100 Canadian and International suppliers. Friends of the Hospice Ottawa, serving the needs of community-based palliative care programs from Ashton to Manotick and Nepean, won an award in the category of service club. Dr. Kathryn Logsdail-Downer, Executive Director said that she was honoured that the organization had been chosen. See ‘Business” on page 19



writing was something that left an impact on them. “It wasn’t a concept that was familiar to them,” he says. “The press there isn’t ‘free’ as we think of it.”



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Business stars shine

From page 18 Working in the communities, Hospice palliative care aims to relieve suffering and improve the quality of living and dying. “We provide transportation and compassionate care,” Logsdail-Downer said. “And hope to be there when people need us the most.” Whether they serve the youngest or oldest members of the population, the common

halfway around the world who had no teaching experience. Despite the language and cultural barriers, Gordon says he felt like exposing the African students to his world of opinion


One thing you can’t accuse Charles Gordon of is being impartial. The longtime Ottawa humour columnist has taken jabs at everything from the Mike Harris government to Sunday shopping, and now his informed satirical wit can be found in the pages of Ottawa This Week. Being opinionated is all Gordon has ever known. Circumventing the usual career trajectory for a newspaperman, he went straight from being a political science student and pithy political commentator for Queen’s University publications to serving as the editorial page editor for Brandon, Manitoba’s Sun newspaper. It was 1974 when Gordon first hit the pages of the Ottawa Citizen, and the city has never been the same since. While he had brief stints as the newspaper’s books and city editor, among other roles, he

of Journalism, aims to address the shortage of journalism educators in Rwanda and help improve journalism standards in the country – no small task for an opinionated retiree from

thread of the evening was that businesses and clubs wouldn’t operate without the people they serve. Chiquicuts took the award for exceptional website, thanks to their medieval theme and kidcentred motif — promising a veritable wonderland to their pint-sized clientele. “All the winners and nominees have a lot to be proud of this evening,” Goudge said.

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was perhaps best known as one of the voices of dissent amongst a largely right-wing slate of columnists, and the newspaper’s token “pinko male” in the 1990s. Although he says he “never quite got the hang of the reporting thing,” readers know they can turn to Gordon for a reality check that’s rooted in well-researched facts – and be entertained at the same time. His goal, he says, is to keep readers laughing, but also to spin some kind of lesson out of his prose. “Without making them feel like they are being lectured at, of course,” Gordon says. “It’s my way of delivering a message.” Since his 2005 retirement from the Citizen, Gordon has imparted his expert style of wordsmithing to others – specifically, new journalists training to be part of a free and open media in Rwanda as part of the Rwanda Initiative. The project, which is run out of Carleton University’s School




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Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010

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Highlighted by a wrestling benefit at the Greely Legion on Oct. 2, Emily Tieu and Tyler Huneault have proven to quite the tag-team. The event was just the latest example of Emily, 12, a Kanata resident, being the muscle behind campaigns to raise money for Tyler – an 11-year-old who has sialidosis, which is a rare genetic disease developed either at birth or within a child’s first year. Together they’re trying to kick the snot out of the illness. The recent wrestling bout was organized by Barrhaven’s Acclaim Pro Wrestling. Owned and operated by Nancy and Brent Doherty, the whole family is involved with Chris – who goes by Charming Chaz Lovely – wrestling and daughter Jennifer providing the in-ring announcing. Nancy saw the pair on a recent A-Morning broadcast and not only was she mesmerized by Tyler, but by a little girl who graced the screen. “She inspired me to want to help him,” Doherty said of Emily. In total, the event raised $330. But the support for Tyler goes back much further. Six years ago, Emily’s mother Carol received a mass email through Tyler’s mother Ida, explaining her family’s plight. (Both are dental hygienists in Ottawa). She immediately passed along the information to Emily – who had been looking to start raising money for cancer research. But with funding so rare for sialidosis, Emily, then 7, knew where her efforts had to go. What began with selling her own toys in her driveway – raising $94 in the process, which she hand delivered to the Huneaults – has grown exponentially. Through corporate support, leading to speaking engagements in places as far away as Florida, Emily has raised a grand total of $74,000 being given to McMaster University’s research team. Her annual garage sale has now reached its sixth

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year and has gotten so big that had to be moved to her high school, Collège Catholique Franco-Ouest, in Bells Corners last year. “She knows what she’s doing is a good thing,” Carol said. “Tyler’s family is telling her all the time that she’s their little angel.” Tyler couldn’t agree more. “There’s no words to thank them,” he said of the entire Tieu family over the phone. Sialidosis can be fatal. It has noticeable effects of the illness are swelling of many facial features including the around the eyes, nose, and mouth. But the family remains upbeat. “It’s all in relativity,” Ida said. “Tyler’s doing pretty awesome.” “You got that right,” Tyler added, as if to throw a viscous clothes-line right at whatever sialidosis can bring. At the Greely Legion, the Gloucester native was a little nervous at first, but eventually had a blast and got

right into the act. Tyler’s crowning moment was pinning down former World Wrestling Entertainment star B. Mahoney and even received an autographed chair from the event. “Just seeing his face light up,” Nancy said. At the end, all the wrestlers got in the ring and took a picture with Tyler and all the other kids that were there. Just to see it all come together; everyone was so supportive.” But for Ida, the support at the Greely Legion wasn’t surprising. She’s seen the way Emily has been able to appeal to the community and get residents to open their hearts. “How she can inspire other people to give is inspirational in itself,” she said. No need to twist anyone’s arm here. For more information about Emily’s efforts to raise money for sialidosis, visit www.helpemilyhelptyler. com.




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Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010

Wrestling with sialidosis


Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010


Lumber Kings smother Nepean’s attack DANIEL NUGENT-BOWMAN

It was more of the same for the Nepean Raiders on Oct. 20.

While they didn’t stink out the joint at Nepean Sportsplex, the Raiders played just well enough to lose, dropping 4-0 decision to the Pembroke Lumber Kings (14-1-1). The defeat extended their losing streak to

nine games. Of their nine-straight defeats, six have been by two goals or less – four of which have been by one. Following the loss to the Lumber Kings,


the Raiders dropped a 2-1 decision to the Hawkesbury Hawks before finally ending a 10-game winless stretch with a 4-2 victory over the Ottawa Jr. Senators. Their record stands at 5-9-4. “Losing breeds losing and winning breeds winning,” Raiders head coach and general manager Peter Goulet said after the Pembroke game. “When you’re losing you always find a way to lose.” Coming into the game, goaltender Dan Altshuller said the team “may surprise some people” with their performance against the Lumber Kings, but the Pembroke seemed more than up to the task. The Raiders tried to play dump-and-chase hockey, doing their best to limit the Lumber Kings’ chances. But Pembroke used a strong breakout and speed to counterattack the Raiders’ defence, preventing Nepean from generating much offensively. While goaltender Gregg Gruehl did have to make 29 saves, most were from well out and certainly not of the tough variety. “A big part of it was maintaining puck control,” Keefe said. “We had the puck a lot so we didn’t have to defend a whole lot. Our defence was really good at controlling the neutral zone and because of that we didn’t have to defend a lot.” From the time the CHL’s reigning Player of the Week Jonathan Milley opened the scoring 9:33 into the game, the Lumber Kings were in complete control of the outcome. “We got a break off the rush and I got a nice pass and put it in,” Milley said. “From there we never looked back.” Milley also added an assist on the Lumber Kings’ fourth goal – a rocket from the right face-off dot by league leading scorer Tyler Tosunian off a rush. Nathan Siydock and Mitchell Gallant had Pembroke’s other goals on Altshuller, who was strong in the Nepean net with 32 saves. The Siydock marker was the only goal he could perhaps be faulted on. Altshuller was making the start in place of Michel Kowalew and was backed up by Ryan Mulder. Kowalew hurt his left ankle in the first period of a 3-2 loss against the Kanata Stallions on Oct. 17. While the Raiders didn’t allow too many quality scoring chances against, they didn’t play a very inspired game all around. It wasn’t until defenceman Grant Telfer rocked Lumber Kings centre Matthew Peca with an open-ice hit midway through the third that the Raiders started to play with a little more jump. By then it was too little, too late.


23 Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010

Nepean site home to milestone donation



Floralove Katz, a Sandy Hill resident and public servant, rolled up her sleeve for the hundredth time on Oct. 22. to give blood. Katz was joined by her father Leon Katz, who has been giving blood since the 50s. He also has received an Order of Canada for his work in biomedical engineering and is credited for his heart-lung bypass machine, used in the first open-hear surgery in Canada. When he left hospital work in the 70s, helped to develop standards and regulations for medical devices and instruments at Health and Welfare Canada. “He was responsible for the development of guidelines for the evacuation tubes when you give blood, stopping many people from getting infections and contaminated from the backflow of their own blood,� Katz said. Saving lives seems to be a tradition in the Katz family — starting with Floralove’s grandmother, Regina who also celebrated a centennial milestone for giving blood continually while her sons were away at war between 1943 and 1945. For Katz, it was never a question. She always saw the importance of giving blood and saving lives. “Obviously I was inspired by my grandmother, but also the work my Dad did in the field really opened my

Photo by Jennifer McIntosh

Floralove Katz celebrated a milestone on Oct. 22 when she donated blood for the 100th time. eyes,� she said. Katz is an active member in her community, from her work with people with disabilities, to her role in the Ottawa Klezmer Band — which regularly performs at the National Arts Centre. “I have always believed the more you put back into the community, the more you get out of it,� she said. “All of society benefits from this type of thinking. I am doing what I can and I think people who can’t give blood should find some other way to help out, maybe by donating their time.� According to the Canadian Blood

Services, on average someone in Canada requires blood or blood components every 60 seconds. One donation can improve or save up to three lives. Demand is growing. Hospital demand for blood is growing by two per cent per year, or 17,000 extra units. But, the donor base is not growing. It is estimated that one out of 2 Canadians are eligible to give blood. Last year only one in 60 did. Katz is happy to be a spokesperson for Canadian Blood Services and thanked all the other donors as she sipped her juice, following her milestone donation.


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Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010


Community Calendar • OCT. 28 ‘NEPEAN SENIORS CURLING CLUB, at the Sportsplex (rear/east entrances), invites those 55 PLUS to Come Out and Try CURLING ~ a natural and economical winter activity ~OPEN HOUSE ~ THURSDAY OCTOBER 28th from 9am to 11:30am. FREE Instruction FREE Use of Equipment FREE Refreshments email: or call: Nepean Seniors Recreation Centre (613) 580-2424 ext 46657 for more information’ “An evening of music with Ernie Cox and the London Trio Plus, Dominic D’Arcy and Rising Talent, and Newfoundland’s Fumblin’ Fingers. October 30th at 7:30 pm, at Fourth Avenue Baptish Church (cor.Bank and Fourth). Tickets $15.00 at door, or in advance call 613-726-2089 or 613-824-8780. In support of the Ottawa School of Theology & Spirituality.” Networking: Leslie Wieterman of Right Management will explain the value of networking for career success and how authors, freelancers and others can use it to develop useful business and research contacts. Wieterman will explain how to network spontaneously, how to network at large events and how to follow-up with new contacts. 7 p.m. Library and Archives Canada, 395 Wellington St., Room 156. $10 for non-members. Info: (613) 731-3873 Atrium Gallery Ben Franklin Place, 101 Centrepointe Drive IN FLUX: Emergence This exhibition of sculptural and functional ceramics expresses our individual experience of Emergence. IN FLUX: Francine Bellanger, Micheline de Bellefeuille, Maryl Morris, Géraldine Petit-Gras and Isobel Salole. October 29 to December 1, 2010 Monday to Thursday 8:30 am – 9 pm, Friday 8:30 am – 6 pm, Saturday 10 am – 5 pm. Open during scheduled performances at Centrepointe Theatre. Closed for statutory holidays. Information: 613-580-2424 ext 42263 Centrepointe Theatre Gallery Ben Franklin Place, 101 Centrepointe Drive Rosemary Randell: About Face In this series of multiple portraits and still life, the high realism paintings reveal a fascination with intense colours, a dramatic sense of lighting and very diverse personalities. October 29 to December 1, 2010 Monday to Thursday 8:30 am – 9 pm, Friday 8:30 am – 6 pm, Saturday 10 am – 5 pm, Open during scheduled performances at Centrepointe Theatre. Closed for statutory holidays. Information: 613-580-2424 ext 42263

• OCT. 28 TO NOV. 14 From October 27 to November 14, Kathleen L. Wright will be presenting “Earthsong: night and day,” an exhibit at the Foyer Gallery in the Nepean Sportsplex to celebrate life and nature. Approximately 30 artworks will be on display, including oil paintings, digital photographs, and mixed media. Although her landscapes have been described as “so real you could walk into them,” the work in the show is derived from imagination as well as the observable.The Foyer Gallery is open Wed. - Fri 3pm to 9pm and Sat - Sun 11am to 5pm. 613580-2424 ext42226 or

• OCT. 29 & 30 The Women’s Fellowship Group is hosting a rummage sale. St. Stephen’s Anglican Church Hall, 930 Watson St., Ottawa (one block west

of Pinecrest Road). Oct. 29 from 5 to 8 p.m. and Oct. 30 from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.

• OCT.30 Victoria’s Quilts Canada is sponsoring a Fall Fashion Show from 1 to 3 p.m. at the Barrhaven United Church, 3013 Jockdale Rd. Admission is $15 and all funds raised will be used for quilting supplies to help people with cancer.

• NOV. 1 CCFC will be launching Can’t Wait, an exciting new iPhone and Android application November 1st, which will help people find the public bathroom in a hurry. As next month is Crohn’s and Colitis Awareness Month, CCFC hopes that with this new application those living with inflammatory bowel disease will feel less isolated. The free application uses GPS to help track the user’s location and point out the closest bathroom.

•NOV. 5 On Friday, November 5th the Osgoode Legion is presenting Nepean based, Mick Armitage Band in concert. Advance tickets are on sale at the Legion by calling 613-826-2777. This is going to be an evening of classic rock and roll and a wee bit of country classics. Limited tickets so please buy now and support your local Legion. See band info at mickarmitageband. com.

• NOV. 6 Pre-Christmas sale at 207 Withrow Ave. Jan’s baked goods and crafts. Sale starts at 9 a.m. please drop in for cider, hot chocolate and fresh-baked doughnuts. For more information, call 613-225-4708 Christmas Treasures bazaar, sale at Rideau Park United Church at 2203 Alta Vista Drive from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.

Deadline for submissions is Monday at 9:30 a.m. Call 613-221-6237 or email


• NOV. 13 The Friends of the Farm invite you to come see the many crafts created by area artisans. Items available include jewelry, porcelain, weaving, wood crafts, , photography, clothing, soap, pottery, clay, tapestry and much more. The sale takes place in Building 72, Arboretum, Central Experimental Farm, just of the Prince of Wales traffic circle on November 13 and 14 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Free admission & parking. For information please call 230-3276, www/info@

• NOV. 21 The Nepean Fine Arts League will be holding its Annual Winter Sale of Art by local artists Friday November 19 to Sunday November 21 at the Hellenic Centre 1315 Prince of Wales Drive Ottawa. Hours are Friday from 5:00 P.M. to 9:00 P.M. and Saturday and Sunday 10:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. Admission and parking are free. Contributions to CHEO are appreciated. For more information contact Melody Duncan at 613-824-5522

• NOV. 28 Ottawa Brahms Choir Christmas Concert. On Sunday, November 28, 4 pm, St. Thomas the Apostle, 2345 Alta Vista Drive. The Ottawa Brahms Choir, in its 30th Anniversary Season, presents ‘Christmas Favourites’ under the direction of Kurt Ala-Kantti, with the Polished Brass Quintet and accompanying pianist Ioulia Blinova. A very warm welcome is extended to the Public to support and mark this special Christmas concert. $18 in advance at Leading Note on Elgin; and German Delicatessen on Merivale Road; $20 at the door. For further contact: Leo Heistek 613 749-2391;


On November 6, 2010, Ottawa Independent Writers will host a one-day workshop on writing flash fiction, a style of short fiction noted for its extreme brevity. While there is no real standard as to its length, it has been generally accepted as stories with word counts ranging from 300 words to 1,000 words. Molly O’Connor, a published author of flash fiction, will conduct the workshop from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Libary and Archives Canada,

Come sing with us! The Ottawa Brahms Choir under the direction of Kurt Ala-Kantti is recruiting members for all voice parts to join us and celebrate our 30th Anniversary season with two concerts: Christmas Favourites, November 28, 2010; Ein Deutsches Requiem by Johannes Brahms, Spring 2011. Our delightful accompanist is Ioulia Blinova. Our Rehearsals: Mondays 7 to 9 p.m.; at Southminster United Church at Aylmer/Bank. starting date September 13. For information: 613 749-2391;

395 Wellington St. in Ottawa. The cost is $20, paid in advance. Info: Mike Montreuil at


• NOV. 7 OSTEOPOROSIS BRUNCH Fundraiser at Tudor Hall, 3750 North Bowesville Rd. (Hunt Club and Riverside) Noon – 4 p.m. Guest Speaker Shirley Westeinde. Silent and live auctions, some of the items to bid on bid on include: One week condo in Maui with return air; Club 100 Level Senators Suite (16 tickets-Sens vs. Oilers Nov. 29); Elegant in-home 6 course dinner; many others. Reserve Bids accepted. $50 ticket, with partial income tax receipt. For more info 613- 829-8819

NOVEMBER The Nepean Fine Arts League will be holding its Annual Winter Sale of Art by local artists Friday November 19 to Sunday November 21 at the Hellenic Centre, 1315 Prince of Wales Drive Ottawa. Hours are Friday from 5 -9 p.m. and Saturday and Sunday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Admission and parking are free. Contributions to CHEO are appreciated. For more information contact 613-824-5522.

• NOV. 10

Villa Marconi is currently looking for volunteers to walk with our residents in the garden, help in the coffee shop, and visit with our residents. If you would like to assist, please call Antonietta at 727-6201 ext. 6660. Orientation and training are provided.

Christian Women’s Club, Dessert Buffet. Feature: “Fall Fair and Silent Auction”. Music: Jim Miller, Renfrew, ON, “A Touch of Country”. Speaker: Cheryl Fisher, Kingston, ON “When the Waters Get Deep”. $6.00, tooney first timers, 1:00 p.m., St. Paul’s Church, 971 Woodroffe. RSVP: 613-727-9456. EVERYONE

Tuesdays and Thursdays: Nepean YMCA-YWCA launches a new community indoor walking initiative. Get W.I.T.H It (Walking In The halls) begins Tuesday November 2 at Merivale High School. 1755 Merivale Road. Drop in between 6 and 8 pm. Free program with a mild and

moderate walking route, pedometers to lend and a social environment. Get involved now and continue with your walking during the colder, darker months of winter. All ages and abilities welcome. Contact the Nepean Y at 613.727.7070 for information. First 100 registered walkers get a special Get W.I.T.H It T-shirt! The Nepean Choir is a Community Choir that has been singing in the Ottawa area for over 35 years! The first two Wednesdays (September 8th and 15th) of our new season are open rehearsals that allow anyone interested in trying out choral music and trying their voices with the choir a chance to sing with us! Under the experienced guidance of our director Denise Hawkins the choir continues to grow and evolve singing a wide variety of interesting and accessible choral music that is sometimes challenging but always rewarding and fun! We are currently looking for new members in all sections (soprano, alto, tenor and bass) and would love to have you audition for us! If you are interested in attending the open rehearsals or would like to audition for the choir please contact us by calling 613-2265853 or emailing nepeanchoir+auditions@ VOLUNTEERS NEEDED You can make a difference in your community! Volunteer at The Ottawa Hospital and be part of World Class Care, Exceptional Service and Compassion – the kind of care we would all want for our loved ones. A wide range of volunteer opportunities are available; in the ER, ICU, clinics and Information Desks or if working directly with patients isn’t for you, volunteer in the shops and help to raise much needed funds. To join The Ottawa Hospital Team call us at: 613-761-4279. Bereaved parents self-help group: Understanding & Support The Compassionate Friends Ottawa Valley/Outaouais chapter meets the third Tuesday of each month at PinecrestQueensway Community Heath Centre 1365 Richmond Road. For more info call or email 613-692-4521 / The Ottawa Regional Youth Choir (ORYC), conducted by Kevin Reeves, is seeking young people between the ages of 15 and 23 to join the choir in September. Altos, Basses, Sopranos and Tenors interested in auditioning should contact Carolyn Smith at 613-823-1114; website: Ottawa Chinese-Canadian Heritage Center is going to provide free after school programs for youth between 13 to 18 years old to promote healthy lifestyle, increase the understanding and communication between Canadian and Chinese immigrant youth. The program will be held from September 12, 2010 to the end of June of 2011. The activities are very popular among youth including Lion and Dragon Dance, Martial Arts, Chinese Folk Dance, Hip Hop, Chinese Calligraphy and Brush Painting. Winter sports such as Skiing, Curling, and skating will be provided as well. This program is funded by the City of Ottawa Community Funding Project. However there is $20.00 registration fee to offset administrative cost per session (10 times) per activity. Registration is required. To register or get more information, phone 613-232-8403, 613800-0362, or email to Ottawa-cchc@hotmail. com, Information is also available on


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In fond remembrance of “my old friend” who passed away Oct. 28, 2009

My Old Friend Today I said goodbye to my old friend I pray some day we get to meet again Under one more clear, blue sky Up there where the eagles fly

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And we’ll go walking in the sunshine With a big smile on our face, Race the river to the ocean, Go splashing in the waves, And I’ll wrap my arms around you, We’ll be together once again. And I’ll tell you how much I’ve missed you My old friend.

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I know you’re up there looking down On that rainbow bridge we talked about, There’s a place for me and you Somewhere up there behind the moon. (Song & lyrics Johnny Reid)

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hypvuhê i|pskpunêê KANATA sv{z·ê ê m˜ê „†•ˆ–ê Æêê ’•ˆ·ê ê n˜„•„‘—ˆˆ‡ê mŒ¾ê Available ‘„‘†Œ‘Š·ê uvê jylkp{êê joljr·ê ¬ªê k’š‘±ê ¬ªêê Immediately 3 bedroom p‘—ˆ•ˆ–—­êêz—„•—Œ‘ŠêÍꍘ–—êê townhouse, 1.5 ¬¨©½’‘—‹ê |zk·êê j’–ˆê—’ê{˜†–’‘êp‘—؏êhŒ•¾ê baths, 2 appliances, “’•—­ê ê myllê yˆ†’•‡Œ‘Šêê unfinished basement, „—ê ¡¾¨ªª¾¦£¡¾¨¡¦¤êê one parking spot. †’‡ˆê ¤ª¤ªê ’•êê $1000 per month ššš­z˜‘–Œ—ˆ–s„‘‡y˜–‹­ †’ê v‰‰ˆ•ê ˆ‘‡–êê plus utilities. ¨½¢ª½¡ª·


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“LE PARC CONDOMINIUM” OCCUPANCY: JANUARY. 1, 2011 WITH DECEMBER 2010 FREE RENT 1608-545 St. Laurent Boulevard $1,400/mo

Sought after “Le Parc” spacious 1 Bedroom plus den condo with wonderful view. Approximately 1000 sq foot of elegant living space with 24-hour security, utilities included along with washer and dryer, indoor and outdoor pools, gym, tennis courts, racquet ball and squash courts, sauna, underground parking, storage and locker. Close to shopping, public transit and minutes from downtown. Please call Mark or Diane-Colette Feldstein at: Home: 613-667-9404 Work: 819-953-2294 (Diane-Colette) GARAGE & STORAGE SPACE


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hê {v|joê vmê olh}¾ê luê jˆ„‘Œ‘Š²ê ~‹’êê •ˆ„œê ’™ˆ–ê —’ê †ˆ„‘¸ê pêê kv·ê ~ˆê “•’™Œ‡ˆê „ê –˜¾ê “ˆ•Œ’•ê–ˆ•™Œ†ˆê„‘‡ê†’¾ê “ˆ—Œ—Œ™ˆê•„—ˆ–±ê–†‹ˆ‡˜ˆ–êê …„–ˆ‡ê ’‘ê œ’˜•ê ‘ˆˆ‡–­êê yˆ‰ˆ•ˆ‘†ˆ–­ê j„ê k„™ˆ±êê ¦¡£¾¨¥¡¾¦§¦¢­ sp}punêjslhuê uˆˆ‡ê œ’˜•ê ‹’˜–ˆêê †ˆ„‘¸ê sˆ—ê ˆê ‹ˆ“­êê }ˆ•œê ˆ›“ˆ•Œˆ‘†ˆ‡ê m„êê †ˆ„‘Œ‘Š²ê ’™ˆ¾ê Œ‘½’™ˆ¾’˜—½±ê ’•Š„‘Œ¾ê Œ‘Š±ê šˆˆŽœ½…Œ¾šˆˆŽœ­êê wˆ„–ˆê ˆ„™ˆê „ê ˆ–¾ê –„Šˆ­ê u’•„ê ¦¡£¾ê ¨£¡¾©ª§§ {vê np}lê €v|yzlsmêê –’ˆê ˆ›—•„ê —Œˆê „’šêê ˜–ê —’ê •ˆ’™ˆê „ê Š•Œˆ­êê j„ê ¦¡£¾¢¦¢¾¢¢¤£­êê yˆ‰ˆ•ˆ‘†ˆ–ê „‘‡ê ˆ›“ˆ•Œ¾ê ˆ‘†ˆ­ê ~ˆê „•ˆê „š„œ–êê „—꜒˜•ê–ˆ•™Œ†ˆ­ ~vyrêohykê hssêkh€¸ €’˜ê‡ˆ–ˆ•™ˆê—’ꆒˆêê ‹’ˆê —’ê „ê –“„•ŽŒ‘Šêê †ˆ„‘ê‹’˜–ˆê‡’‘ˆê…œêê „ê “•’‰ˆ––Œ’‘„­ê ê j„êê œ’˜•ê ’†„ê ‹„•‡êê š’•Žˆ•®ê h}hpshislêê uv~­ê ê iˆ—‹ê ¦¡£¾ê ¢¥¨¾¤©¥ª


¬¬tvul€¬¬ê j’‘–’Œ¾ê ‡„—ˆê kˆ…—–ê t’•—Š„Šˆ–êê —’ê ©¥Üê u’ê Œ‘†’ˆ±êê i„‡ê †•ˆ‡Œ—ê vr·ê iˆ——ˆ•êê v“—Œ’‘ê t’•—Š„Šˆêê Ρª©¦©ê ¡¾¨ªª¾¢¨¢¾ê ¡¡¦©ê ššš­’•—Š„Šˆ¾ê ’‘—„•Œ’­†’





Audrey Hanniman

jslhuê ky€ê zlh¾ê zvulkê ê ‹„•‡š’’‡±êê ’–—œê t„“ˆ±ê †˜—ê „‘‡êê –“Œ—±ê¢êœˆ„•–꒏‡­êêm•ˆˆêê ‡ˆŒ™ˆ•œ­ê rŒ‘‡Œ‘Šêê „™„Œ„…ˆ­ê ê j„ê —’‡„œêê ¦¡£¾¤¨©¾£§ª¥­






y­êms€uuê shukzjhwpun vš‘ˆ•ê ’“ˆ•„—ˆ‡êê †’“„‘œ­ê x˜„Œ—œêê š’•Ž®ê yˆ‰ˆ•ˆ‘†ˆ–êê „™„Œ„…ˆ­ê p‘—ˆ•’†ŽŒ‘Šê –—’‘ˆ±êê n„•‡ˆ‘ê š„–±ê „‘‡êê „ê œ’˜•ê „‘‡–†„“Œ‘Šêê ‘ˆˆ‡–­ê ¡£ê œˆ„•–ê ˆ›¾ê “ˆ•Œˆ‘†ˆ­ê m•ˆˆêl–—Œ„—ˆ–­ê j„ê¦¡£¾¨¢¨¾¦¤ªª

~pssê wpjrê |wê Æê yl¾ê tv}lê „‘œê ˜‘š„‘—ˆ‡êê †„•–±ê —•˜†Ž–±ê …’„—–±êê –‘’š’…Œˆ–±ê „š‘¾êê —•„†—’•–±ê –‘’š…’šˆ•–±êê ˆ—†­ê j„–‹ê “„Œ‡ê ‰’•êê –’ˆ­ê ê ê wˆ—ˆ•±ê hê w˜•¾ê “’–ˆê ê ê ê {’šŒ‘Š­ê ¦¡£¾ê §©§¾¢£¡¥± ¦¡£¾¥¦ª¾©ª¤¢ê ššš­„“˜•“’–ˆ­¤¾œ’˜­†„


ihzltlu{ê yluv}h¾ê {pvuz±ê ˜“Š•„‡ˆ–±ê †ˆ¾ê •„Œ†±ê „Œ‘„—ˆ±ê š’’‡êê ‰’’•Œ‘Š±ê•ˆ“„Œ•–­êwˆ„–ˆêê †’‘—„†—ê yŒ†ê „—êê •Œ†Íz„•—yˆ‘’–­†’ê’•êê ¦¡£¾¨£¡¾¥¥¥¥­ê iˆ——ˆ•êê i˜–Œ‘ˆ––ê i˜•ˆ„˜­ê zˆ‘¾ê Œ’•–ꇌ–†’˜‘— PUBLIC NOTICE

Ρê puê whykvuzê •ˆ¾ê ’™ˆê œ’˜•ê †•ŒŒ‘„êê •ˆ†’•‡­ê ê l›“•ˆ––ê w„•¾ê ‡’‘–ê ’‰‰ˆ•–ê —‹ˆê mhz{¾ê lz{ê “„•‡’‘–±ê sv~lz{êê “•Œ†ˆ–±ê „‘‡ê Œ—Ø–ê n|hy¾ê hu{llk­ê ê iiiê h††•ˆ‡¾ê Œ—ˆ‡­ê ê ê ê myllê j’‘–˜—„¾ê —Œ’‘ê {’¾‰•ˆˆ®ê ¡¾¨¦¦¾ê ¤¡¦¾¦§§¢êššš­ l›“•ˆ––w„•‡’‘–­†’ ÊÊwslhzlê ilê hk¾ê }pzlkÊÊê {‹ˆ•ˆê „•ˆêê uvê •ˆ‰˜‘‡–ê ’‘ê j„––Œ¾ê ‰Œˆ‡ê h‡™ˆ•—Œ–Œ‘Š±ê ‹’š¾ê ˆ™ˆ•ê šˆê „•ˆê ‹„““œê —’êê ’‰‰ˆ•ê „ê †•ˆ‡Œ—ê ‰’•ê ‰˜—˜•ˆêê j„––Œ‰Œˆ‡êh‡–±ê™„Œ‡ê‰’•êê ¡ê œˆ„•±ê ˜‘‡ˆ•ê †ˆ•—„Œ‘êê †Œ•†˜–—„‘†ˆ–­ ÊÊyljlpw{zê mvyêê jshzzpmplkê ~vykêê hkzê t|z{ê ilê yl¾ê x|lz{lkê h{ê {olêê {ptlêvmêhkêivvr¾ê punÊÊ ÊÊ~vykê hkêê jvw€ê {hrluê i€êê wovulê pzê uv{êê n|hyhu{llkê mvyêê hjj|yhj€­ê m’•êê Š˜„•„‘—ˆˆ‡ê š’•‡Œ‘Šêê “ˆ„–ˆê ‰„›ê œ’˜•êê š’•‡ê „‡ê ’•ê ˆ„Œê Œ—êê —’ꘖ­

Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010



rhuh{hê slnpvuêê ipunv±ê z˜‘‡„œ–±êê ¡®ªª“­ê §ªê oŒ‘ˆ–êê y’„‡­ê m’•ê Œ‘‰’±ê ¦¡£¾ê ¥©¢¾¥¤¡§­

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~zpiê ‰•ˆˆê †„–ˆê „––ˆ––¾ê ˆ‘—­ê u’ê ˜“ê ‰•’‘—ê ‰ˆˆêê ‰’•ê mŒˆê •ˆ“•ˆ–ˆ‘—„—Œ’‘­êê v™ˆ•ê ¬¡ªªê tŒŒ’‘ê Œ‘êê –ˆ——ˆˆ‘—–­ê j„ê —’êê ‰•ˆˆê ¡¾¨¨¨¾§¤§¾¦¤§¤±êê z{p{{z}psslê slnpvuêê ohss±ê t„Œ‘ê z—±ê ˆ™ˆ•œêê x˜’—ˆêÎê¡¢£ ~ˆ‡±ê¦®¤¥ê“­­


Monday, Nov. lst. - 4 p.m. - 8 p.m.

svjhsêjhipul{êthu¾ |mhj{|yly s’†„—ˆ‡ê Œ‘ê yŒ†‹’‘‡ê zˆˆŽŒ‘Šê ˆ›“ˆ•Œˆ‘†ˆ‡±ê m˜ê {Œˆ­ê ê Ât¾ê mÃê Šˆ‘¾ ˆ•„ê „…’˜•ˆ•–­ê ê zˆ‘‡ê •ˆ–˜ˆê „‘‡ê –„„•œê ˆ›¾ “ˆ†—„—Œ’‘–ê ê šŒ—‹ê †’™ˆ•ê ˆ——ˆ•ê…œêˆ„Œê’•ê‰„›­êˆ®ê …„•…Í’——„š„™„ˆœ ŽŒ—†‹ˆ‘–­†„ê’•êêêêꉮꦡ£¾ ¨£¨¾¤©¢¨

For more information Visit:


OR Call:


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~„—ˆ•êi„Žˆ•êj‹•Œ–—„–êê h•ˆê œ’˜ê —•’˜…ˆ‡ê …œêê j•„‰—ê z‹’š­ê ê z„—˜•‡„œêê –’ˆ’‘ˆØ–ꇕŒ‘ŽŒ‘Š¸ u’™ˆ…ˆ•ê ¢ª—‹ê „‘‡êê ~ˆê†„‘ꋈ“­ ¢§—‹­ê ê ¡ª„ê Àê ¤“­êê h¾h‘’‘½h„—ˆˆ‘ê m„Œ¾ê m•ˆˆê „‡Œ––Œ’‘­ê ê v™ˆ•êê œên•’˜“– ¥ªê ’†„ê †•„‰—ˆ•Ø–ê „‘‡êê ¦¡£¾¨¦ª¾£¤£¡ „•—Œ–„‘–­ê p‘‰’êê ššš­Š’‡ˆ‘’““­†„ê ’•êê ¦¡£¾¨¢£¾¤ª¤© sv}l·ê tvul€·ê spml·êê Ρê w–œ†‹Œ†–·ê ¡¾¨§§¾ê ¤§¨¾¤¤¡ª­ê ê j•ˆ‡Œ—¾ê HELP WANTED j „ • ‡ – ½ k ˆ “ ’ – Œ — ­êê ¬£­¡©½Œ‘ê ¡¨Ðê ¡¾©ªª¾ê §¨£¾£¨ªª­êꚚš­œ– —Œ†„†’‘‘ˆ†—Œ’‘–­†„ ¬¬¬êzlj|yp{€êê n|hykzꬬ¬ ylhk€ê {vê tll{êê u’ê l›“ˆ•Œˆ‘†ˆê uˆˆ‡¾ê zvtlvulê €’˜ê †„‘êê ˆ‡­ê m˜ê {•„Œ‘Œ‘Šê v‰¾ê †˜•ê ˜“ê ’‘ê —‹ˆê †’˜†‹êê ‰ˆ•ˆ‡ê¦¡£¾¢¢¨¾¢¨¡£ šŒ—‹¸ê {Œ•ˆ‡ê ’‰ê “ˆ’“ˆêê š š š ­ Œ • ’ ‘ ‹ ’ • – ˆ ¾ê š‹’ê †„‘Ø—ê š’‘Ø—ê †’¾ê Š•’˜“­†’ Œ—¸ê q’Œ‘ê —‹ˆê –ˆ•™Œ†ˆêê šŒ—‹ê ¡§ê œˆ„•–ê ˆ›“ˆ•Œ¾ê whpkê puê hk}hujl·êê ˆ‘†ˆê „—†‹Œ‘Šê –Œ‘Šˆ–êê t„Žˆê ¬¡ªªªê ~ˆˆŽœêê šŒ—‹ê ê —‹ˆŒ•ê “ˆ•‰ˆ†—êê i•’†‹˜•ˆ–ê ‰•’ê ‹’ˆ­êê „—†‹¾tŒ–—œê yŒ™ˆ•ê p‘—•’¾ê ¡ªªÜê sˆŠŒ—·ê p‘†’ˆê Œ–êê ‡˜†—Œ’‘–­ê ¦¡£Ãê ¢¥§¾ê Š˜„•„‘—ˆˆ‡·êu’ꈛ“ˆ•Œ¾ê £¥£¡ê ššš­Œ–—œ•Œ™ˆ¾ê ˆ‘†ˆê •ˆ”˜Œ•ˆ‡­ê ê l‘•’êê {’‡„œ·ê •Œ‘—•’–­†’ Ꚛš­‘„—Œ’‘„¾š’•Ž­†’

ullklkê uv~¾hêê kyp}lyzê Æê v~ulyêê vwz¾­ê ~ˆê –ˆˆŽê “•’‰ˆ–¾ê –Œ’‘„ê –„‰ˆ—œ¾Œ‘‡ˆ‡êê ‡•Œ™ˆ•–ꗒꍒŒ‘ê„ꏈ„‡Œ‘Šêê Œ‘—Øê †„••Œˆ•ê šŒ—‹ê ‰Œ‘„‘¾ê †Œ„ê –—„…ŒŒ—œ²ê †’“ˆ—Œ¾ê —Œ™ˆê “„œê „‘‡ê …ˆ‘ˆ‰Œ—–²êê Š•ˆ„—ê „‘ˆ–²ê ”˜„Œ—œêê ‰•ˆŒŠ‹—²ê’‘ꇕœê™„‘–ê’‘¾ê œ­ê i•„‘‡ê ‘ˆšê —•˜†Ž–êê „™„Œ„…ˆ­ê sˆ„–ˆê “•’¾ê Š•„ê h™„Œ„…ˆ­ê ê j„êê jˆ„‡’‘ê j„‘„‡„±êê rŒ—†‹ˆ‘ˆ•­ê ê ¡¾¨ªª¾££¢¾ê ª¥¡¨êššš­†ˆ„‡’ ‘†„‘„‡„­†’





Steady Part-Time needed, especially covering routes in West Carleton, Kanata, Stittsville, Richmond, Barrhaven and Bells Corners. We provide free training and a generous training allowance.

hk|s{êjhyyplyzêullklkê s’’ŽŒ‘Šê‰’•ê„‡˜—ꑈš–“„“ˆ•ê†„••Œˆ•–ꗒꇈŒ™ˆ•ê ’†„ê†’˜‘Œ—œê‘ˆš–“„“ˆ•–­ê

Great for stay-at-home parents, retirees or home-based professionals. No evenings and weekends. School holidays off. Openings are limited. Must have at least 1 year of driving experience in North America.

k’’•ê—’ꇒ’•ê‡ˆŒ™ˆ•œê’‘†ˆê„ꚈˆŽ­ê t˜–—ê‹„™ˆê™ˆ‹Œ†ˆ­ê

Call: 613-688-0653 E-mail: You can also pre-apply online at

h•ˆ„–ꒉꇈŒ™ˆ•œê„•ˆê¾êv——„š„ꈄ–—±ê êêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêê¾êv——„š„êjˆ‘—•„ê êêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêê¾ê}„‘Œˆ•ê êêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêêê¾êv•ˆ„‘–ê„•ˆ„–ê

We are an equal opportunity employer.

wˆ„–ˆê†’‘—„†—ꅜꈐ„Œê’‘œ­ês’’ŽŒ‘Šê‰’•ê“ˆ’“ˆê —’ê–—„•—ê„–ê–’’‘ê„–ê“’––Œ…ˆ­ê

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please drop by our office & pick up your submitted photo, if you ha ven’t already done so .







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Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010



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Payroll & Administrative Clerk Responsible for Company’s computerized payroll system, process employee’s expenses, benefits and monthly Gov’t remittances. Computer literacy is essential; experience with Accpac/windows and bilingualism would be assets. Must be organized and able to multi -task in a past pace environment. The position offers a pleasant, professional work environment, competitive salary, and group benefits. Please send your resume with cover letter to: Email:

Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010

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ADOR ABL E PUGGLE . 2 years old. Lookin g for a lovi ng home. Call Gina 5 55.3210

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Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010


Th e

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• It’s Affordable • It’s Fast • It’s Easy • It’s Effective • One Bill Does It All • All Ontario $449 • National Packages Available!



Starting from



50 In Stock!

All fees included, only HST extra.



Lease from /month for 48 months @ 4.9%

German Engineering at an Affordable Price ++ Lease is $219/mth for 48 months at 4.9@. All fee included, tax is extra. $588.41 security deposit required at delivery. Lease based on a 16,000km/year lease .15 cents per km exceeded. Purchase price includes all fees, HST extra.

HUGE SAVINGS on all remaining NEW 2010 Models

2010 Passat


Financing up to 66 months*

2010 Routan

+ $2,000 Cash Back

$23,888+ including $8,500


cash purchase incentive**


OR 0% Purchase ďŹ nancing up to 66

months PLUS $2,000 Cash Back!

Cash Purchase Incentive**


Volkswagen Certified Pure 2 yr/40,000 km Warranty included 2006 Beetle Convertible

2006 Passat

Black Leather,Sunroof, Dual Zone A/C 79,000 kms Stk# D0016

Stk# D0052

2007 Rabbit Black




Automatic A/C, Alloys 93,000 kms Red/Black Interior Stk# 0074A

2006 Jetta





4 door 5 spd A/C ONLY 37,000 kms Stk# D0056

2006 Beetle Convertible Mellow Yellow Auto ESP A/C 74,000 kms 2006 Jetta

Red/Blk Cloth Auto ONLY 54,000 kms Stk# D0036

up to

2006 Jetta




5 Speed, Blue, A/C, Power group, Only 54,000 kms. Stk# D0033

visit to view more models and pictures

*Monthly payments are 66/60 months at 1.9%. Financing example $10,000, 0%/1.9% for 66/60 months, monthly payment is $152/$160. COB is $0/$584. **Cash purchase incentives are for cash purchases only. +Purchase price includes all fees only HST and license extra.

Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010

Jetta Days NOW ON!


Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010


Let’s feedOTTAWA


Partners in Success Metroland Media is the most trusted media source in all communities that we serve in Ottawa and the surrounding region. As a long time community builder, we are pleased to join with GABRIEL PIZZA and A&W, two strong community partners raising funds for the Ottawa Food Bank.


r e g r u B e s e e h C Papa Combo PROUD TO BE A PART OF YOUR COMMUNITY. Order a Papa Cheese Combo® at any Ottawa A&W Location during the month of October and $1.00 will be donated to the Food Bank.


Not Valid with coupon or other offers.



Friday, Friday, October October 29 29 to to Thursday, Thursday, November November 4, 4, 2010 2010 t

Mon. to Wed., Nov. 1 to 3 ONLY!



Limit: 8 per customer





Minute Maid and Five Alive juices. Assorted. 1.89L. 53-7280X


1/2 price


69 99



Premium Plus crackers. Salted or unsalted.

Original Kraft Dinner. 225g. 51-3211-8. Reg 1.39


each Hungry-Man frozen dinners. Assorted varieties. 53-7442X



Diana gourmet sauces. Assorted flavours. 53-8382X




Schneiders fully cooked meatballs. 53-9442-8




Tetley tea. Assorted flavours. Pkg of 24. 53-8515X






Bick’s pickles. Assorted. 53-8571X




Neilson milk. 4L bags of skim, 1% or 2% milk. 53-9560X




Dempster’s bread. 100% whole wheat or white.



Large white eggs. 53-9453-2



Product and service availability, pricing and selection may vary by store. Sizes quoted are approximate. Some products may require assembly and delivery lead time. Regular prices shown are the prices at which the products have been sold by Canadian Tire as of September 22, 2010. Individual stores may sell for less. Market conditions may cause prices to change without notice. For hot buys, special buys, clearance and seasonal items and bonus with purchase items, shop early for best selection as no rainchecks or substitutes will be given. We reserve the right to limit quantities, to correct typographical, illustrative or pricing errors and unless otherwise indicated, to offer rainchecks or substitute equivalent products where advertised products are unavailable.

PARTICIPATING STORES: BARRHAVEN: 2501 HAMILTON: 1283Greenbank Barton Street RoadE OTTAWA EAST:2560 330 Coventry KINGSTON: PrincessRoad Street KANATA: 81811400 Campeau DriveStreet S KITCHENER: Ottawa


4 Becel margarine. 907g. 53-8454-6

OTTAWA: 1660 Carling Avenue GLOUCESTER: Ogilvie W Road SARNIA:OTTAWA: LINDSAY: 377 2010 Kent Street 1380 1660 London Road, Lambton Mall Carling Avenue OAKVILLE: 1100 Kerr 158 Primeway85 Drive OTTAWA SOUTH: 1170Street Heron RoadWELLAND: BELLS CORNERS: Robertson Road ORLEANS: Road SCARBOROUGH: 4630Merivale Sheppard Ave. E. ORLEANS: 3910 3910 Innes Innes Road NEPEAN: 1820 Road

Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010




Thank you Ottawa for making us in customer service satisfaction in all of Canada!

Dodge Journey Chevrolet Camaro SS 0 0 1 1 0 $139* Bi-weekly 0 $279* Bi-weekly 2004 2 2 Plus Taxes 7.09% for 84 Mths


Dodge Durango LTD

Plus Taxes 6.99% for 84 Mths



7 pass., 3rd seat, only 31,000 km, daily rental p-3474a

Sunroof and Leather. 3,400 kms. PR 3364

$51,888** Navigation, DVD, Sunroof, 30,000 kms. 10-9363A

Plus Taxes 6.99% for 84 Mths


Z-71, 4X4, Leather, Sunroof, with 85,050 kms! P-3525A

4X4, 20” wheels, DVD and NAV with 20,229km US1604

Plus Taxes 6.99% for84 Mths

2500, LS, 8’ box, 6.0L, Power windows and locks with 57,000kms 10-7161A

Buick Rendezvous CX 6 0 0 $119* Bi-weekly 2



$44,888** Nav., AWD, Sunroof, with 22” Wheels Us1564

Get a Cruise


Dodge Dakota Sport Crew 0 1 0 $175* Bi-weekly 2

Plus Taxes 7.79% for 72 Mths

$14,488** AWD, 17” Alloys with 70,000km P-3502a


Plus Taxes 6.69% for 84 Mths



GMC Sierra Crew $216* Bi-weekly

Plus Taxes 6.99% for 84 Mths

$30,888** 4X4, leather with 58,000km P-3511A


Saturn Vue $145* Bi-weekly

Plus Taxes 6.99% for 84 Mths

2@ $20,888** Fwd, V-6, Power Group, Low kms.

+ Carnival Cruise for 5 days, 4 nights for two – See dealer for details.

$292* Bi-weekly

Plus Taxes 6.99% for 84 Mths

1@$41,900** Heated leather, Remote start, USB port ONLY 28,000km!

GMC Acadia SLT AWD Cadillac CTS Chevrolet Equinox 0 7 0 1 $258* Bi-weekly 0 1 $161* Bi-weekly $208* Bi-weekly 20 20 20 Plus Taxes 6.99% for 84 Mths

Plus Taxes 7.79% for 72 Mths

Plus Taxes 6.99% for 84 Mths



Auto, Sunroof, Luxury package Only 18,000 kms

Cloth Interior, 16” Alloys, 60,000 kms. P-3522A





Buick Enclave $264* Bi-weekly

Plus Taxes 6.99% for 84 Mths

Cadillac DTS $313* Bi-weekly

Plus Taxes 6.99% for 84 Mths

Heated leather. Only 21,000 kms. 5 Available.

Cadillac Escalade $459* Bi-weekly

Plus Taxes

1@ $37,888**


1@ $65,900**

8 Passenger, Leather, Remote Start, Only 16,000 kms. 3 Available.

Heated seats, sunroof, DVD Navigation. Only 13,000 kms

Sunroof, Navigation, DVD, and much more. Only 20,000 kms. 2 Available

Myers HUGE

Tire Storage Available

Winter Tire Sale!

Tires from + $ 99


plus tax. see store for details. Installation and valve stems extra.

A dollar from every tire sold will be donated to the CHEO Foundation until December 31, 2010

Queensway (417)

613.225.CARS (2277) 1200 Baseline @ Merivale

*Payments include all fees only HST and license extra. Bi-weekly payments are for 72/84 months at 7.79/6.99%-7.35% O.A.C. Finance example, $10,000 financed at 7.79% for 72 months, monthly payment is $209.47 COB is $2568.72. **Purchase price includes all fees only HST and license extra.


Merival e

4X4 Power Group, 30,000 kms PR-3362

iPad or Winter Tire Package with every purchase of a 2011 Cruze!**

Yukon SLT 4WD



Starting from All fees included, taxes extra

$209* Bi-weekly




Chevrolet Silverado Crew-cab

Plus Taxes 6.99% for 84 Mths

7 in stock, V6 Power Grp. 36,843km. PR3356

Plus Taxes 6.99% for 84 Mths

Plus Taxes 6.99% for 84 Mths

AWD, leather, 5.7L, sunroof, with only 94,000 kms! US1601A

$17,888** Cadillac Escalade EXT 8 0 $313* Bi-weekly 20

$362* Bi-weekly


Chevrolet Avalanche LT Chevrolet Avalanche LT Chevrolet Impala LS 8 8 0 0 0 1 1 0 $199* Bi-weekly 0 0 $321* Bi-weekly 200 $139* Bi-weekly 2 2 2 Plus Taxes 7.09% for 84 Mths

Cadillac Escalade

(Experimental Farm)

Baseline Myers Cadillac Chevrolet

Clyde Me riva le


Ottawa This Week - Nepean - OCTOBER 28, 2010



Myers Used Car Centre

Ottawa This Week - Nepean  
Ottawa This Week - Nepean  

October 28, 2010