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Emma Jackson

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Manotick family continues disability awarness with second Pet Rat book.

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South Carleton`s first Grade 11 students get back together after 61 years. – Page 12

News – The watchful eyes of residents may once again monitor Manotick streets as the community association considers reviving the village’s neighbourhood watch program. The Manotick Village and Community Association has directed a new committee to investigate how to bring the program back to Manotick, after long-time co-ordinator Michael Hall quit last fall. The controversy began last August when Manotick’s community police centre welcomed a new community police officer, Const. Arun Daniels, to replace the outgoing Const. Peter Jeon. Jeon had maintained an ongoing flow of detailed information to Hall and his watch team, which they forwarded to the community. These reports gave detailed information about collisions, break-ins and other crimes throughout the village, including how they happened and how to avoid them in the future. But when Daniels took over, the police service realized that Manotick was getting a lot of information it shouldn’t. Jeon’s level of detail was no longer allowed, Daniels said, because of privacy and investigation concerns. “There are issues regarding privacy and consistency across the city in terms of what we’re doing,” Daniels said. “Manotick was the only village receiving all that information.”

He said giving out too many details – such as what a suspect was wearing, or what car they were driving – could undermine an ongoing investigation. Suspects can get rid of that evidence, he said, or simply be tipped off that police are looking for them. In terms of privacy, Daniels said specific addresses and other details can be particularly damaging in a small town. “We’ve got to make sure we’re not identifying victims,” he said. “In small communities people know each other. The last thing I want is for someone to say, ‘I would report this but I don’t want people to know about it.’” Those reasons for an information claw back weren’t enough for Hall, who left the neighbourhood watch post after 10 years on the grounds that there wasn’t enough information to fill his newsletter. “Unfortunately, our new community constable, Arun Daniels, has not got the time nor direction from his superiors to deliver the information that we need to continue the neighbourhood watch,” Hall wrote on the program website. “He does provide rudimentary information on a few categories of crime, but these add up to one or two events a month and represent a tiny fraction of the crime facing our community.” The website says the watch has been shut down, and will not be restarted as it was. That’s where the community association comes in.

See WATCH page 5

EMMA JACKSON/METROLAND

Sweet strawberries Manotick resident Isabel Kritsch, 4, gets into the spirit of the season at Watson’s Mill’s annual strawberry social on Sunday, June 23. She and her mom Patricia Kritsch enjoyed strawberry shortcake and music from the Swamp Water Jazz Band.

Greely leaders discuss rural planning Emma Jackson

emma.jackson@metroland.com

News – Greely entrepreneurs got an in-depth look at rural planning from an insider on June 19. The Greely Business Association hosted its second breakfast meeting at the Rideau Carleton Raceway, where rural planner Derrick Moodie discussed rural development planning from the city’s perspective.

His presentation gave a run-down of the city’s current policies and its efforts to update some of those policies as part of the Official Plan review. In Greely, there are several challenges associated with “planning on the fringe,” Moodie said, including issues around servicing, transportation and striking a balance between commercial development, agriculture and protecting the environment. See TRAFFIC page 2

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Traffic biggest concern for Greely businesses Continued form the front

the premises. In areas zoned rural and agricultural, home-based businesses are allowed up to 150 square metres of space plus 100 square metres of outdoor storage. They can have three employees and several extra licensed businesses are allowed, including snow plow contractors, antique dealers and storage for vehicles and boats.

For all businesses, expansion in the rural areas can be a headache, especially after amalgamation when rules may be different than when the business was established. “We see people who have been operating for many, many years fully expecting to be compliant, and they aren’t and never have been,” Moodie said. Expansion can also get expensive if the business owner is planning to build a commercial building larger than 200 square metres in size, which requires a site plan and impact studies. “The process is very much the same if it’s 200 square metres or 5,000 square metres,” Moodie said. For businesses right on the line, Moodie said the city often recommends they reduce their project to less than 200 square metres to avoid the cost and process. “Our recommendation is to scale it back a little and ex-

pand later on.” OFFICIAL PLAN

Moodie said one of the most significant shifts in the city’s official plan review is in rural planning. Villages are now being categorized as large, medium and small, and growth is primarily being directed to the three largest villages: Greely, Manotick and Richmond. “These are going to be our centres of commerce and they may grow,” Moodie said. He said the city recognizes that such a plan may require sewer and water services in some villages, and the city is in the process of determining how much it would cost to service the city’s more substantial villages. Several business owners at the meeting said traffic concerns are a major hindrance to commercial development.

EMMA JACKSON/METROLAND

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A major component of the rural economy is home-based businesses, and Moodie explained some of the recent changes the city has made to its home-based business rules in the rural areas. “We often see home-based businesses trying to operate in secret, and the best way to get them out of the closet is to let

them know what the rules are and what they’re allowed to do,” Moodie said. For residential entrepreneurs living in village zones, business owners are allowed to use up to 45 per cent of their dwelling’s gross floor area (up to 75 square metres) for work purposes. Village home-based businesses are also allowed two employees who don’t live on

“What we’ve found since amalgamation is that urban influence dominates (city council),” said Dan Anderson, a prominent residential and commercial developer in Greely. Moodie agreed to an extent, acknowledging that the lightrail transit project in urban Ottawa has dominated transportation conversations and budgets. But he added that the vast majority of rural residents work in the city, which means urban infrastructure directly benefits them as well. “The rural community has to get downtown. Some of the developments we’re making in the urban area are for the rural residents,” he said. He also noted that a long list of major roads are due to be rebuilt or repaved in the Greely area this year and next. The Greely Business Association will host its next breakfast on Wednesday, Sept. 18 on the topic of strategic planning. Breakfast meetings are held at the Rideau Carleton Raceway beginning at 7:30 a.m.

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A FULLY ESTABLISHED COMMUNITY IN HISTORICAL BATH JUST 15 MINUTES WEST OF KINGSTON

EMMA JACKSON/METROLAND

Courtney Flynn, a rural outreach worker with the Nepean, Rideau and Osgoode Community Resource Centre, adds clouds to a growing “community garden” as part of a community conversation exercise at St. James Anglican Church in Manotick on June 25.

Community conversation to grow garden of services News – Inch by inch, row by row, Manotick residents want their village to grow. That was the message at a “community conversation” event hosted by the Nepean, Rideau and Osgoode Community Resource Centre on June 25. Residents gathered at St. James Anglican Church to discuss what’s working and what’s not in the village. The three event leaders – Courtney Flynn and Kyle Kearnan from NROCRC and Marisa Moher from the South Nepean Community Health Centre – said they were there to understand the village’s needs on a broad scale. Paper flowers, snails, clouds and watering cans were scattered across the work tables for residents to identify problems, solutions, assets and long-term plans for the village. These comments were pasted periodically to a large garden mural on the wall, representing a growing community with all elements coming together to produce a healthy, vibrant place to live. Conversation at the three large tables quickly turned to youth issues, including the ongoing prescription drug abuse problem in the village and surrounding area. Many agreed this was partly due to a lack of recreational activities - and few transportation options to get to activities elsewhere - for teens. Almost everyone agreed that a regular youth drop-in centre, similar to the Osgoode

Youth Association in nearby Osgoode, would give kids a constructive place to hang out. The community centre and the legion hall basement were both tagged as potential youth hotspots. But the lack of services in Manotick extends to all demographics and across all areas of need. Rev. Ross Hammond, who leads the Anglican congregation in Manotick, said family services like counselling, family planning and other resources are missing from the village – and having to travel downtown for help can be discouraging. “Folks really struggle,” Hammond told the others around his table. “There’s a whole range (of issues not addressed), from ‘I’ve got twins and I’m dead on my feet’ to ‘We’re in crisis and we think our child has a serious mental illness.’ ” Moher told Hammond that several YouthNet programs are coming to the village next year and that a comprehensive

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resource guide for the Rideau-Goulbourn area is almost complete. Lack of recreation activities for the wider community also came up at several tables, along with transportation constraints, lack of affordable housing for seniors and the need for emphasis on community-run activities. But the meeting didn’t just focus on what’s missing. Residents also hailed the village’s service clubs, such as the legion, Kiwanis and Lions, for their hard work and volunteerism. “We have a lot of events and the reason is the service clubs provide the core of the volunteering,” said Klaus Beltzner, president of the Manotick Village and Community Association. A strong presence from the Manotick BIA was also considered a big factor in organizing so many community events throughout the year. For residents unable to attend the event, comments can be forwarded to Flynn at cflynn@nrocrc.org.

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Connected to your community

Pet rats squeak into Catelli Castle Manotick family publishes second book for disability awareness Emma Jackson

emma.jackson@metroland.com

News – When you pack an emergency kit, do you include your two pet rats? If you’re Tommy and Melanie Glatzmayer you do. The Manotick siblings are once again the adventurous stars of a self-published book to raise awareness about Cornelia de Lange syndrome and other disabilities. Their mother, Nathalie Wendling, has written a sequel to Tommy’s brainchild, Melanie and Tommy Have Two Pet Rats and One Syndrome, which was published when he was in Grade 2. He wrote it to help his sister who suffers from CdLS, and to teach other kids about her syndrome. The family has spent several years travelling across the country with rats in tow to bring their story of love and acceptance to as

many schoolchildren as possible. In this second adventure, the story expands its focus from just CdLS and encourages kids to accept everyone as they are, even if they look different. Wendling writes in her book, “Sometimes people with a syndrome look different. Not everyone with a syndrome looks different. Not everyone who looks different has a syndrome.” Along with Melanie, the book includes Manotick student Zachary, who has Treacher-Collins syndrome, and former Manotick student Alex, who has a large scar on his jaw from a surgery to remove a tumour. “Since we live in a small village, it’s nice to let people get to know these kids who look different, so people can smile at them when they see them,” Wendling said. In the new story, Tommy, Melanie and their rats head off to Catelli Castle to search for the lost jewels of Princess Zoe. After a few brushes with crazy cats, a bully and a raging fire, they recover the jewels and, like all good archaeologists, give it to a museum for safekeeping. Along the way, loyal rat friends Chewy and Jay Bee help the sibling team out of a few squeakers.

Near the end, Zachary is featured as Princess Zoe’s generous brother. A whole page is dedicated to his syndrome and his ability to use sign language to communicate. It includes pictures of alphabet and number signs for kids to practice. Alex is also featured at the end of the book, with a message that everyone deserves respect – and a smile. The new book will be launched at the annual Taste of Manotick event on Aug. 17 in front of Hair Ink salon. From 4 to 10 p.m., visitors can buy a signed copy of the book and meet the rats who have become celebrities in their own right. Visit www.2petrats.com for more information.

EMMA JACKSON/METROLAND

Tommy and Melanie Glatzmayer welcome 6,500 copies of their new book on June 24. The new story, written by their mother Nathalie Wendling, is a sequel to the picture book Tommy wrote several years ago to help his classmates understand Melanie’s rare disability, Cornelia de Lange Syndrome.

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Vibrant village Artist Jen Wyngaarden poses with her recently completed mural, which has been installed on the concrete bridge over Cassidy drain on Victoria Street in Metcalfe. The Metcalfe Community Association commissioned her to bring her drawings to life on the village’s busy main street last summer after she won a community design contest. Wyngaarden said it took her about 50 hours to complete the four-panel mural, which is painted on wooden boards and focuses on the historical and agricultural culture of Metcalfe. She will soon begin another four panels for the other side of the street. The second mural is expected to be installed next spring. Emma Jackson/Metroland

Watch program depends on resources, volunteer interest President Klaus Beltzner said he believes the neighbourhood watch program is something his association is willing to run, if volunteer, time and information resources support it. While the information output would be different than residents are used to – Jeon wrote full narrative reports – Beltzner said everything the watch program needs can be found on the city’s public crime map website. All they would do, he said, is compile it. “The question is, how do we launch a new program that will actually work, that will achieve some objectives that have measurable outputs? This is what the board is struggling with,” Beltzner said. His hope is that interested neighbourhoods within the village will have volunteers come forward to compile crime information for small groups of streets. That’s the best way to do it, Daniels agreed. “It doesn’t have to be just one (neighbourhood watch),” Daniels said. “Ideally we’d like to see several so it doesn’t come down to just one person.

That’s not sustainable.” Board member Jane Dormon has volunteered to chair the new committee, which will decide how best to go forward. “Our purpose right now is to do a little quick survey ... and then consult the membership to see if they see the value in the neighbourhood watch,” Dormon said. “One of the lessons I’ve learned listening to people involved in neighbourhood watch in Manotick and other places is it’s only as good as the people willing to pitch in.”

She is looking for feedback via email for several weeks before deciding on a plan. “If I get a resounding yawn from the members, the board can’t justify the resources for it,” she said, adding that a strong positive response would likely lead to a public information meeting. “In two weeks time we should have a sense of whether we’re going to go forward or explore other avenues.” Send comments to jane.dormon@gmail.com.

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Giddy up to Greely for Western-themed camp Emma Jackson

emma.jackson@metroland.com

Community - Round up the young’uns and head down to Parkway Road Pentecostal Church this

to 12. This year’s camp has a Western theme, complete with a full stage set of Dirtclod Town where the sheriff will attempt to track down Dirty Daryl and teach him a few life lessons.

July for the biggest toe-tappin’, lasso-wrappin’ fandango Greely has ever seen. The church will once again host its summer camp for kids aged four to 12 in the mornings from July 8

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she said. Apart from the show, kids can enjoy cowboy-themed crafts, sports and campfire stories. Greely Idol singer Savannah Elder will also lead the campers in rousing western music, along with Dans and the church’s team of back-up singers. “She’s a local girl about 8 or 9 with a country voice,” Dans said. “She’s a June Carter imitator; she’s awesome.” The camp costs only $10 for the entire week and offers activities between 9:30 a.m. and noon each weekday. A “moms’ room” is available for parents who want to stay with their kids. Throughout the week parents will be working on a simple quilt to be given to a cancer patient in the area, as part of the Victoria’s Quilts program. On Friday the mothers can enjoy a spa day. The camp is open to people of all backgrounds, Dans said, and operates as a community camp first and foremost – especially for kids who otherwise wouldn’t be able to afford a day camp. But it is a church, after all, and Dans said Bible stories and Christian lessons certainly play a part in the programming. Dans said the Western theme also offers a perfect opportunity to teach campers about compassion and caring for others by reaching out to those affected by flooding in Alberta. “We’ll put a big card together and send it to the mayor to help encourage the people of Calgary,” she said, adding that the exercise will also teach kids about being thankful for what we have. The camp has attracted more than 300 kids in the past, although numbers have been lower the past few years as the church built a new facility and hosted its camp at a school in Metcalfe. Dans hopes to rebuild their attendance this year. To register in advance visit parkwaychurch.ca. Walk-ins are also welcome on July 8.

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Craft beer event offers taste of Ottawa Valley

emma.jackson@metroland.com

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Community – Let your taste buds roam the Ottawa Valley this July at Watson’s Mill’s new and improved beer tasting event. Billed “Not Your Father’s Labatt 50,” the event on Friday, July 12 will feature beer from 10 specialty breweries from Ottawa and across the province. Watson’s Mill has hosted beer tasting events in the past, but this year guests can zero in on craft beers that mostly come from the surrounding area. Brews from Hogsback, Kichesippi, Mad Hatter, Mill Street and Turtle Island breweries will represent urban Ottawa while Cassel Brewery will represent the east and Barley Days will bring a taste of Picton. Nickel Brook brewery will come in from Burlington. Turtle Island will launch its brewery at the event, meaning guests will be the first to try Ottawa’s newest craft beer. “This is another great thing that’s happening at the event and its fun for us to share that with the Manotick community and other local breweries,” said mill manager Isabelle Geoffrion. “We’re just thrilled to be doing that.” Turtle Island founder J.P. Fournier has been working towards opening a brew pub for about three years, he said, after he started brewing his own beer at home about four years ago. He didn’t even like beer at the time, and hadn’t consumed it for about a decade, he said. But then a friend introduced him to a few local craft brews, and he was hooked. “I’m a little bit obsessed when I get passionate about something,” Fournier said. “I want to do it on as big of a scale as I can.” He began brewing at home, and founded the Ottawa Beer Tap Society which worked with local restaurants to pair home-brewed beer with gourmet food. Last summer Fournier organized the first annual National Capital Craft Beer Week, including a twoday festival outside city hall that attracted 6,500 people. In February he partnered with Winterlude to create WinterBrewed – an outdoor event that attracted 12,000 to drink cold beer in -20C weather. Now Fournier hopes his brewery can share his taste for excitement as he launches specialty craft brews that

with the Swing Bridge Band providing live music. “It changes it up a little bit from previous years when it was just taste the beers and move along,” said organizer Alex Smaridge. “It’s going to be a little more upscale than it has been in the past.” From 7 to 10 p.m., Indulge Kitchens catering company will provide beer-friendly appetizers and hors d’oeuvres, including gourmet sliders. Guests will vote for their favourite beer, and the winning brewery will be invited to return for a more intimate pairing event with Indulge Kitchens later this summer. A brewers’ corner is another new addition this year, with a brewmaster on hand to answer any questions about beer types and the beer-making process. “I’m really very excited for this one,” Smaridge said. Tickets are $30 and include five tasting tickets. Extra tasting tickets are available for sale. For more information call 613692-6455. Watson’s Mill is located at 5525 Dickinson St., Manotick.

Home is where you build it. Morewood Model Court, 20 Mill St.

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2013

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Emma Jackson

are far from normal. “The goal is to share our sense of adventure and passion for exceptional craft beer,” he said. At the Watson’s Mill event, Fournier and his team will launch a dark honey brown beer as well as a single-malt, single-hop cherry ale. While he’ll technically be surrounded by his steepest competition, Fournier said he thinks a craft beer event is the perfect launch pad. “We sort of see the other brews as being our brethren,” he said. “With the personality of the industry I firmly believe it will be about supporting each other.” Of course, his interest in growing Ottawa’s craft beer industry in general pairs perfectly with what Watson’s Mill is trying to accomplish. “I love that it’s in Manotick,” he said. “If the attention we’re going to get for a launch can help that event grow as well I’m ecstatic about that.” And growing it is. In previous years, the event has been relatively simple in scope. But this year the mill has added catered pairings and a chance to make it a true night out

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

7


OPINION

Connected to your community

EDITORIAL

Local acts make Bluesfest great

O

ttawa is spoiled for festivals each summer. Dragon Boats hit the waters of Mooney’s Bay. Jazz drifts through down-

town. Countless other events draw people each weekend, with Canada Day leading the way. On LeBreton Flats, blues – and an amalgam of other sounds – draws thousands of Ottawans and visitors to this city. We’re lucky to live in a city that hosts the second largest blues festival in North America (Chicago holds top spot). While the headline acts at Bluesfest garner the most attention, it’s local acts that make up the majority of the entertainment. They may play earlier in the day than B.B. King or the Tragically Hip, but every one of the local musicians is really what makes Bluesfest work. Without the input of Ottawa artists, Bluesfest couldn’t fill multiple stages for the festival’s 10 days. The payoffs from this commitment to the local community are immeasurable. Not only does Ottawa get an economic boost as thousands of visitors arrive to take in the shows, the

local musicians get a chance to share their material with large crowds of music fans. For the Ottawa entertainers, there’s the added bonus of getting to open a stage for national and international stars they might never have the chance to meet at any other time. The RBC Ottawa Bluesfest always draws a few grumbles for straying from its blues roots, but the crowds that arrive each year suggest the lineups meet with mass approval. The growing list of genres that can be heard each year also means more and more local acts can try to snag an invitation to play. And every note – in some way – can be traced back to the blues, because it’s the root of almost every North American musical style. And because Bluesfest draws such large crowds, ticket prices can often be much more affordable than an arena show by one headlining act. Once you have a ticket for that famous act, you’re also able to arrive earlier or stay later to take in everything the music fest has to offer. Including all those local acts. If you’ve never spent a lazy Saturday or Sunday wandering between six musical stages, taking in unknown acts and finding real gems, you’ve been missing out. Grab your lawn chair and sunscreen. And have fun right here in Ottawa.

COLUMN

We’ll miss having our own man in Toronto

T

oo bad Dalton McGuinty had to leave politics in such an awkward way because he actually was a pretty good premier until things started to go a bit weird toward the end. It would be an exaggeration to say he will be impossible to replace, because his replacement seems to be doing all right so far. But in one respect, Kathleen Wynne cannot replace McGuinty. She is not from Ottawa. McGuinty is. That meant that for the 10 years McGuinty was premier we had a premier who knew that Ottawa existed. Knowing that Ottawa exists is not as easy as you might think. The government of Ontario resides in Toronto and Toronto is a needy place. Amplified by Toronto’s rather noisy media, the city’s needs are all too evident. To remember that Ottawa exists, it helps to be from here and come back on weekends. On those visits, a premier can leave behind Toronto’s traffic, its urban sprawl, its overcrowded schools and understaffed hospitals and notice our traffic, our urban sprawl, our overcrowded schools and our understaffed hospitals. No matter what is going on in the 416, the premier will be reminded of the Queensway,

Manotick News 57 Auriga Drive, Suite 103 Ottawa, ON, K2E 8B2

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CHARLES GORDON Funny Town OC Transpo, Carling Avenue and some of the other things that make our city great, or not. Not to mention some of the things that make Ottawa unique, such as the presence of the federal government, its departments and agencies and the need to go through nine layers of government (it seems) before action can be taken on any problem. Born and raised in Ottawa, McGuinty couldn’t help but be aware of such things. Wynne is from Toronto. This doesn’t necessarily mean that she thinks all problems can be solved with latte. In fact, her instincts on the casino issue seem to be surer than McGuinty’s. While he was in power, it looked like we would get one downtown whether we wanted it or not. Not long after Wynne came in, the downtown casino seemed to disappear

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

and it began to appear that the Rideau Carleton Raceway might in fact survive. But being from Toronto, Wynne gets overexposed to all that Toronto stuff. Lately she has been musing about improving the provincial government’s relationship with the city. “I’ve prided myself and ourselves on being able to rebuild that relationship,� Wynne said, as reported by the Globe and Mail. “It pains me that it’s not as good as it maybe has been, and I hope that we’ll be able to rebuild those relationships.� This can hardly be seen as good news. Toronto’s municipal leadership being what it is, rebuilding those relationships is going to take most of the time the premier has available. It is also going to take a lot of money, given the rather expensive list of things Toronto needs – such as subways. And while that is going on, the rebuilding process with Toronto, what happens to Carling Avenue and the Queensway and OC Transpo? Not to mention light rail, which it sometimes seems we will never get. Would it help if Ottawa had a more colourful mayor? Not meaning any disrespect to Jim Watson, but his demeanour does not demand attention, it does not cry out to the provincial government that if Ottawa does not get what

it wants he will hold his breath until it does. Other Ontario cities have mayors that. So maybe Watson needs to develop a few rough edges, become colourful, learn how not to keep his temper in check. As soon as he does that, he becomes a problem and a problem needs to be solved. Right now, Watson is not a problem for Queen’s Park. That was OK when an Ottawa guy was premier. But now, Watson not being a problem means Ottawa is not a priority. Can Jim Watson learn how to become a problem? Maybe. You should never underestimate a politician.

Editorial Policy The Manotick News welcomes letters to the editor. Senders must include their full name, complete address and a contact phone number. Addresses and phone numbers will not be published. We reserve the right to edit letters for space and content, both in print and online at ottawacommunitynews.com. To submit a letter to the editor, please email to theresa.fritz@metroland.com, fax to 613-224-2265 or mail to the Manotick News, 80 Colonnade Rd. N., Unit 4, Ottawa, ON, K2E 7L2.

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NEWS

Connected to your community

NCC gives up bridge fight Federal agency won’t spend more money to study new interprovincial crossing Laura Mueller laura.mueller@metroland.com

News – The National Capital Commission has pulled the plug on a proposed new bridge to Gatineau after spending six years and almost $7 million studying it. NCC chairman Russell Mills made the announcement at a June 27 board meeting, 10 days after the provincial government announced it would not support a bridge at the preferred location – Kettle Island – nor the other top two locations.

“It is the province that made the decision to pull the plug,” Mills said. He said the NCC would have given up on the study earlier if it had been clear that the province never intended to support any of the top three routes that have been identified since 2009. The NCC and ministries of transportation for Ontario and Quebec had planned to jointly spend a total of $1.6 million dollars to finish up the study in the next month. The NCC’s half-million portion doesn’t represent significant savings,

Mills said. Rideau-Vanier Coun. Mathieu Fleury said the NCC stepping back further bolsters the Ministry of Transportation’s responsibility to address the issue of transport trucks travelling through his ward en route to Gatineau. “It puts the pressure back onto the MTO and the province,” he said. “It’s clear now that the MTO needs to find a way to connect the 417 to the 400-series highway on the Quebec side, which is the 50.” Fleury said he sees a “political willingness” to address the truck issue now that the province has flatly rejected a bridge. The local councillor requested a meeting with Transportation Minister Glenn Murray to discuss how the province plans to solve the truck issue. “The ball is in their court,”

he said. On June 17, Murray announced that Ontario will not provide funding for a bridge proposal that would cross at Kettle Island and make use of the Aviation Parkway to connect bridge traffic with Highway 417. Murray said the province “listened very carefully” to the public. He said the Liberal caucus, including local MPP’s Madeleine Meilleur and Phil McNeely, were unanimous in turning down any involvement with the Kettle Island plan. Meilleur called the provincial decision a victory for residents. “My thanks go out to the community,” she said. “You were all there at every meeting.” Residents were concerned about the additional traffic the bridge would generate on the

Airport Parkway, which representatives from the Montfort Hospital worried would slow down ambulances. Rideau-Rockcliffe Coun. Peter Clark represents residents in Manor Park who would have been most affected by a new bridge at Kettle Island. He said the NCC’s announcement shows that “reality is setting in.” As far as the NCC’s role in solving the truck issue in the future, Fleury said “we’ll see.” Mills was not receptive to discussing the possibility of a tunnel to get trucks out of Ottawa’s core.

“Unfortunately, there is no solution to the truck problem without a bridge,” Mills said. “To us now, it is unacceptable.” The NCC considered a tunnel at the very beginning of the interprovincial crossings study, but that idea was dismissed as too expensive and not feasible. More recently, Mayor Jim Watson and city councillors have revisited the possibility of looking at a tunnel for trucks. With files from Nevil Hunt and Michelle Nash

Local band to show no mercy at Bluesfest Jennifer McIntosh jennifer.mcintosh@metroland.com

Entertainment - Everything seems to have come together for local blues-rock band the Wicked Mercy. Regulars at the Black Sheep Inn and Irene’s Pub, the fourpiece band, known for the blistering vocals of Case Bronson released their self-titled debut album at Irene’s Pub on April 27. They will also bring their unique sound to the Black Sheep stage at Bluesfest on July 13. “We are pretty excited to be playing Bluesfest,” said Bronson, who works at the Third World Bazaar in Manotick. “It’s kind of like the brass ring in Ottawa.” Coming off the release of their first album, Bronson said

the band is pretty excited for what’s next. The album was produced by Jordan Zadorozny, who works with the likes of Sam Roberts, Hole and Melissa Auf Der Maur. The members all bring something to the sound, whether it’s bassist Mark Sudiacal’s love of funk bands like the Red Hot Chili Peppers or Dave Nado’s love of heavy metal as evidenced in songs like Wanted Man or Love Like a Gun. “I like all kinds of stuff,” Bronson, a Hintonburg resident, said, naming influences such as the Beatles, Rolling Stones and Queens of the Stone Age, off the top of his head, while the band prepared for a night out at the Jazz Festival to see the Doobie Brothers.

Before they hit the stage at www.reverbnation.com/theR0012077113_0509 Bluesfest, the Wicked Mercy wickedmercy. will play Sab Stock in Pembroke, opening for David Wilcox on July 7. They are also working on recording their own EP, which Bronson said they plan to offer for free. “We have learned a lot about recording over the last year so we’re going to give it a try,” he said. The guys are a tight knit group, making regular treks This summer, as in past years, the City of Ottawa will be testing municipal fire to Pembroke to jam with drummer Cory Zadorozny. hydrants on various streets throughout your community. Fire hydrant testing may Bronson said songwriting result in temporary inconveniences, such as poor water pressure and brown or used to come solely from rust-coloured water. It is important to note that temporarily discoloured him, but the band is evolving into a more organic City water is not harmful to your health. This ongoing maintenance procedure process where everyone ensures that our hydrants are ready, should Fire Services require their use. has a little bit of input. To hear the band, visit

FIRE HYDRANTS: TESTING FOR YOUR SAFETY

Over the next few weeks, the City will be testing fire hydrants in the following neighbourhoods:

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

9


NEWS

Connected to your community

Federal funding aimed at human trafficking jennifer.mcintosh@metroland.com

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News - The federal government hopes to have an impact on human trafficking in Ottawa. Rona Ambrose, the federal minister responsible for the status of women announced that $200,000 would be given to Persons Against the Crime of Trafficking in Humans Ottawa at a June 24 event at city hall. “This project will help to support the safety of women and girls in our nation’s capital,” Ambrose said. “Our government is taking action to protect the most vulnerable women in Canadian society. We

are doing this through action plans, new laws and essential women’s projects.” Ambrose added the federal government recently launched a national action plan to combat human trafficking. To improve the safety of women and girls across Canada who are targeted for sexual exploitation. The money will fund a two-year study that aims to prevent trafficking through education and collaboration. PACT Ottawa, along with the Ottawa police and Crime Prevention Ottawa will be working together to compile the data. Consultations within the community will aim to find gaps in programs.

Bring in this ad to the event to receive an additional ticket for a door prize

Gloucester-South Nepean Coun. Steve Desroches said there have been charges of human trafficking laid by the Ottawa police in the past and he supports the initiative because it will work with stakeholders to protect the city’s women and girls. “Our organization is committed to ending the victimization of women and girls that results from the crime of human trafficking,” said Christina Harrison, director of project imPACT for PACT Ottawa. “We are pleased to partner with the Status of Women Canada and local agencies on this timely project, which will focus on vulnerable girls and young women from varied socio-economic backgrounds.” Insp. Uday Jaswal, who will be the lead on the project from the Ottawa police side, said it can be hard to identify trafficking victims because of under-reporting. “I think there’s also a wealth of information in the many agencies locally that provide support for victims of human trafficking, but they don’t often get a chance to collaborate,” he said. The project will be entitled JENNIFER MCINTOSH/METROLAND Working Together: Engaging Com- Rona Ambrose, the minister for the status of women, announces munities to End Violence Against $200,000 in federal funding for a new project to combat the trafficking Women and Girls. of women. Ambrose made the announcement at city hall on June 24.

PET OF THE WEEK

Pet Adoptions

SMUDGE ID#A068449

SERENA ID#A155057

Meet Serena, a two-year-old, spayed female, gold and white Golden Retriever who loves to learn! This sweetheart was brought to the shelter as a stray on May 17, and is now ready to find her pack leader! Serena is a bright, and fun dog who just wants to please. Her and her new owner

will be sure to blow away any competition in obedience classes! Serena has a long, beautiful coat that will require some grooming to stay nice and soft, and to help reduce shedding. Serena is a “Special Needs” adoption. She came in to the shelter with a bad ear infection, and though she seems to be responding to the treatments, we are unclear at this point if her ears will be a chronic problem or not, as this dog’s new

owner you should be prepared for this possibility by discussing this with your veterinarian. Meet Smudge, a 6-year-old, neutered male, brown tabby and white Domestic Shorthair cat who loves to cozy up with his human and is available for adoption! Smudge is patient and has a great easy-going disposition. He wouldn’t mind sharing his household with cats and children, as long as they are cool as a cucumber, just like him. Smudge has only ever known an indoor lifestyle, and would rather not be an outdoor cat. Smudge loves to play and would love if his new family could provide him with great toys! For more information about these or other animals available for adoption, please call the Adoption Centre at 613-725-3166 ext. 258 or visit www.ottawahumane.ca.

Hughie

Cool ways to beat the heat in lakes and larger bodies of water. PFDs are made just for dogs and are available at many stores – including the Ottawa Humane Society’s retail store located at 245 West Hunt Club Road. A good PFD will have flotation all around your animal’s body, not just along their backs and will be brightly coloured and have a large grab handle along the back of the jacket. If your dog has never worn a PFD, give them time to get acquainted with it before actually getting on the boat. Get your pet used to the PFD in small steps. Start with wearing it in and around your home, then outside for short walks and finally aboard the boat. Make sure the life jacket fits properly and allow your dog to practice swimming in it. To keep your dog from swimming too far away, use a long nylon lead. Keep a close watch to make sure your dog doesn’t get tangled in the lead. This is a great way to make sure new swimmers are relaxed and comfortable in the water.

Please note: The Ottawa Humane Society has many other companion animals available for adoption. Featured animals are adopted quickly! To learn more about adopting an animal from the Ottawa Humane Society please contact us: Website: lll#diiVlV]jbVcZ#XV Email: 6Ydei^dch5diiVlV]jbVcZ#XV Telephone:+&(,'*"(&++m'*10

Manotick News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

Hughie is a Scottish Fold, a grey tabby, whose ear cartilage is folded, giving his face an owl-like appearance Smart, sweet and laid back, Hughie is a loverboy with big round golden eyes and a soft, tiny voice which is only used for greetings and food emergencies. This fur-face is a trusting homebody and a sharer of favorite things such as live frogs and deceased field mice at the cottage. Playful, curious, he accompanies me ‘round the garden sniffing the roses, his only dispute with the evil resident squirrel. Folds are also loved for their amazing body contortions, their eccentric positions when asleep. Fur-face does this unique sitting thing called the “buddha position”. On haunches, leaning against a pillow, back legs stretched out and front paws crossed on a furry tummy, he sleeps… and everyone in the room tiptoes because we simply cannot bear to disturb this lovable wonder who chooses to live in our home. 9dndji]^c`ndjgeZi^hXjiZZcdj\]idWZÆI=:E:ID;I=:L::@Ç4HjWb^iVe^XijgZVcYh]dgi W^d\gVe]nd[ndjgeZiidÒcYdjiH^beanZbV^aid/X[dhiZg5i]ZcZlhZbX#XVViiZci^dcÆEZid[i]ZLZZ`Ç

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Summertime and the livin’ is easy, until a heat wave strikes and the recent weather in the Ottawa area makes it difficult for furry friends to stay cool. You may think that a backyard pool party or a trip to a local beach that allows dogs is a perfect way to beat the heat, but there are some things to think about before you dive in. If you’re swimming with your dog, don’t get in over your head. Many dogs will try to climb on their guardian’s head or shoulders when they tire. Keep a close watch on dogs near pools: an untrained animal will probably head for the nearest edge of the pool to get out, but slippery pool walls do not offer an easy exit. Panic can lead to exhaustion. Barking may be difficult for a dog in the water, making it tough for them to cry for help. Use a canine life vest or PFD. A well-fitted canine life vest is an easy way to keep your dog safe on a boat or while swimming

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Jennifer McIntosh


NEWS

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Bling for a fling Staff at the Scotiabank branch in Osgoode present a $5,000 cheque to members of Osgoode Public School parent council on June 25 as part of a fundraising partnership at the school’s annual spring fling. From left, Holly Currie, Colleen Hambleton, Eric Currie, Christine Scharff, Natalie Currie, Natalie Hilborn, Nicole McKerracher and Kate Verhoeven. The money will be used for buses, sports equipment and other extras.

Check out what’s happening: Billings Estate Children’s activities on Wednesdays, Thursdays and Fridays in July and August Bytown Museum Explore Ottawa’s vibrant history through theatre and performance, Thursdays in July, from 5 pm to 8 pm. Free admission Cumberland Heritage Village Museum Classic car show - July 14 from 10 am to 4 pm Diefenbunker: Canada’s Cold War Museum Top Secret: Moscow String Quartet plays the Bunker, July 13 starting at 6:30 pm

Fairfields Heritage Property Tours offered daily Goulbourn Museum Family Craft Day, July 21 from 1 pm to 4 pm for children 4 to 11 with an adult Nepean Museum Nepean’s Finest: Celebrating 30 years of the Nepean Museum, daily

Pinhey’s Point Historic Site Children’s activities on Wednesdays, Thursdays and Fridays in July and August Vanier Museopark Bilingual summer camps, weekly, in July and August Watson’s Mill Craft beer night event, July 12, starting at 7 pm

“I know speaking French will open doors for him in the future.”

Learn more about a bilingual education.

Osgoode Township Historical Society and Museum Pioneer Day, July 20 - from 10 am to 4 PM free admission

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

11


COMMUNITY

Connected to your community

South Carleton class together again Emma Jackson

emma.jackson@metroland.com

Community - When South Carleton High School opened its doors in 1952, it was like a homecoming. Students from continuation schools across Manotick, North Gower, Kars and Richmond had finally come together under one roof, and for many it felt like a reunion. “It was a big homecoming when we came together because we all knew each other in certain respects,” said Denny Charlebois, who hosted a reunion at his home on June 26 for the school’s first Grade 11 class. Students from the 1952-53 Grade 11 classes have been recreating such homecomings about every five years since the school’s 25th anniversary in 1977, when one former student decided to host the class for a proper catch-up. “It was very special,” Charlebois said. “Many of us hadn’t seen each other in 25 years.” This year about 35 former students celebrated the school’s 61st anniversary in Charlebois’ backyard. “It’s just all about good friends getting together.” As more students arrived at the event, laughter and chatter took over the shady backyard on the shore of the Rideau River. Most of the guests are now about 75, but leafing through the yearbooks took them back to their

youth in an instant. Marilyn Findlay, inspired by an old cheerleading photo found in one of the books, gathered together three of her former teammates to recreate the pose; their inability to stop laughing as they remade the moment was the only difference between the images separated by 60 years. Manotick couple Barb and Bruce Bracken didn’t sit together – preferring to catch up with old friends – but they are the only high school sweethearts from their Grade 11 class to get married. This year they will celebrate their 55th anniversary.

The pair met at a continuation school in Kars in Grade 10, and both moved to South Carleton for Grade 11. Their legacy at the school is impressive: their children and even some of their grandchildren attended the school after them. Still, Barb thinks her class shared a special connection, more so than her children or grandchildren felt with their classmates. “It was a different time,” she said, adding that these reunions are a good way to remember the past. “It’s wonderful. It’s nice to see our classmates.”

EMMA JACKSON/METROLAND

Above, Denny Charlebois tries on former classmate John Roy’s original South Carleton High School sweater at a Grade 11 class reunion on June 26. Left, Barb and Bruce Bracken are the only married high school sweethearts from their grade at South Carleton. They will be married 55 years this year.

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arts & culture

Connected to your community

OYA shows off young talent at Gallery B show A taste of fame St. Mark student and aspiring photographer Emily Dozois, left, brought some her test subjects to the Osgoode Youth Association’s Gallery B opening on Saturday, June 22 where her best photographs were for show and sale. The gallery features photography, paintings and jewellery made by about 20 local young people over the past four months.

photos by Emma Jackson/Metroland

About 20 young artists took part in the Osgoode Youth Association’s art workshops over the winter and spring. They gathered at the youth centre on June 22 with some of their mentors to officially open Gallery B to the public. Paintings, photography and jewelry will be on sale year-round.

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arts & culture

Connected to your community

10th Ottawa Lumière Festival announces 2013 lineup michelle.nash@metroland.com

The line-up for the 2013 Evening of Light will feature the following Ottawa-area artists: • Canada China Art Association, Ethnic Chinese dance and traditional Chinese music • Cultural Horizons, Indian dance, music & story-telling • Giant Seagulls • Gillian Kirkland, accordion and story-telling • Gitana Georgia and Istvan Betyar, fire and flamenco • Jean-Guy Beaudry, unicycle, juggling, fire • Maccie Paquette • Mike Essoudry’s Mash Potato Mashers, mobile dance riot • Mini Cirque/Fire Weavers, fire spinning/hooping/acrobatics • Pirates • Samba Ottawa • Success Lion Dance • Whimsimole (Emily Soussana and company), dance and music.

Creating a Sustainable Public Sector Average Canadians understand that in order to be prosperous, you need to live within your means. You cannot spend more than you make, and you see that every dollar is spent wisely. Our government knows this too. That is why we are ending stimulus spending and taking steps to balance our budget and return to surplus by 2015. To do this, we are reforming the public sector in order to align it with current standards in the private sector. Public servants in the federal government have an average absentee rate of 18.2 days per year. This number is two and a half times more than what is common in the private sector. To put this in perspective, on any given day, approximately 19,000 public service workers are off sick. This is unsustainable.

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Fire-dancing of Sophie Latreille will be back for the Evening of Light in New Edinburgh’s Stanely Park on Aug. 17. The Ottawa Lumière Festival’s 10th annual Celebration of Light begins on July 29 with the New Edinburgh Culinary Tour and three photo marathons running on Aug. 3, 10 and 17.

The solution is to reform and modernize the current disability system for public servants, which has gone unchanged for 40 years. By modernizing this system and creating a short-term disability insurance plan, we will be able to provide proper support to employees through periods of illness.

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News – New Edinburgh’s annual festival of light will showcase a number of Ottawa’s visual, music, film and circus artists this year. The New Edinburgh Community and Arts Centre announced the lineup for the 2013 Ottawa Lumière Festival on June 25. The organization promises a three week-long festival full of activities fit for the whole family. “Lumière is not your typical static audience experience,” said Melanie Davis, executive and creative director of the centre. “Lumière embraces all different types of artistic expression, inviting artists from all over the National Capital Region to come together and collaborate through photography, film, performance and visual arts and create something unprecedented.” Professional fire dancer Sophie Latreille, who will perform along-side her Mini Cirque/Fire Weavers troop for her 10th year, loves the participation and enthusiasm at the festival. “I absolutely love the Lumière Festival,” Latreille said. “There is a special ambiance there. It really is magical.” The festival is presented each year by the New Edinburgh centre and celebrates creativity and light. Among the activities which will be returning this year are the lantern workshops, a photography marathon challenge, story telling, fire dancing and circus arts. There will also be a lantern labyrinth, which invites festival patrons can silently walk through 600 candle lanterns that will be arranged in an ancient labyrinth pattern known as the “seven circuit labyrinth,” a pattern which dates back more than 4,000 years to ancient Crete. More than a dozen artists will perform during the Evening of Light. Davis said the festival invites participation, exploration and celebrates everyone’s creative spirit. “Lumière tears down the fourth wall and provides a dynamic creative experience for everyone,” she said. The event is pay-what-youcan. For more information about the festival or to view its full schedule please visit lumiereottawa.com.

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COMMUNITY

Connected to your community

EMMA JACKSON/METROLAND

Transformation to summer Russell resident Allashua Gilarowski, 4, is slowly transformed into a butterfly during Osgoode Coun. Doug Thompson’s annual community picnic on June 22. This year’s barbecue partnered with the Metcalfe Community Association’s annual Water in the Park event and area volunteer firefighters.

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SENIORS

Connected to your community

Mary has her first foray into milking the cows

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’m telling you, she’s too young,” Mother said. Father said he milked a cow the day he learned to walk. Mother said “that’s nonsense, and you know it.” Rarely did I have so much attention sent my way and I loved every minute of it. With four siblings, rarely was I singled out, but that day I was getting my share. The subject was if I was old enough to milk. Once a calf got to the cow stage, I lost interest in her and I had little desire to sit with my head on her belly and try to get milk into a pail. But Father said it was time I did my share like everyone else in the family. Needless to say I was never consulted as to how I felt about the issue. And so on a Saturday, Father put a three-legged stool at the rear end of the quietest

MARY COOK Mary Cook’s Memories cow in the cow byre, put a pail under her and without a word of instruction told me to go ahead and milk. The old cow turned her head in my direction and then back to chewing her cud. After watching my three brothers and sister do the milking often enough, I figured there wasn’t much to it. Well, I pulled and I tugged, and I spit on my hands and kept saying “sooo Bossie.” Nothing worked. The brothers were real pros at the job. The barn cats lined up on the other side of the gutter and every so often a squirt

of milk would be headed in their direction. Without fail, the milk went right into their opened mouths. But here was I who couldn’t even get a drop of milk into the pail. My arms ached right up to my shoulders and a couple times I almost fell off the three-legged stool. It was beyond me why the milk stool only had three legs in the first place. To add to my misery, it was fly season and the poor old cow kept swishing her tail trying to rid herself of the pests. With each swish, however, I

took a lash square in the face. Mother was right -- I was too young for this job. But to convince Father was another matter. First of all, I didn’t like the cow byre. It was full of cobwebs, the cows smelled differently from the horses and I wouldn’t put it past any one of them to give me a good kick, especially when I was engaged in something as personal as tugging at her private parts. Emerson, Everett and Earl were into the snickering and I knew it wouldn’t be long before I was into the tears. It was my beloved sister Audrey who finally came to my rescue. She finished milking her cows, the milk had been emptied into the cans, and came over to where I was sitting hunched over, still tugging away with absolutely not a drop to show for my efforts. “Let me try,” she said, and I gladly surrendered the stool. The milk spewed out on the first try with Audrey. I blamed it on the cow. I thought I was doing exactly what my sister was doing, but it certainly wasn’t working for me. I was convinced the cow

didn’t like me any more than I liked her. Audrey tried her best to show me how to milk. Nothing worked. Finally, she went up to Father who was at the far end of the cow byre. “Mary’s hands are too small,” she said. “And the cow’s too big,” I offered. Father ran his hand over my head. Even though it wasn’t near my nose, I could smell cow and milk off him, neither of which were my favourite odours. “Well, we’ll try again some other time,” he said. I was out of the barn before you could say “milk pail.” I ran to the house and told Mother I wanted to change my clothes. She knew exactly why. I bundled up what I had on in the barn and brought the whole pile down to the summer kitchen to wait for the Monday wash. I asked Mother for a pan of hot water and wash cloth and towel, which I hauled upstairs to the privacy of the bedroom. I washed every square inch of my body I could reach, but I thought I could still smell the cow byre off my skin.

I opened my sister Audrey’s drawer of the little wash stand we shared and took out her precious can of Lily of the Valley talcum powder and slathered it on with abandon. Then I put on clean clothes from the inside out. When we sat down for supper, my try at milking was never mentioned. I figured the brothers had been warned not to bring up the subject and I knew, without a doubt, my milking days were over, but only for the time being. Everyone had to pull their share back then and I knew the time would come when I would be led back into the cow byre and made stick at it until I could fill a milk pail like the brothers and Audrey. Not a word was spoken all during supper about how I had failed at a job that everyone worth his or her salt would be expected to do growing up on a farm long before modern milking machines did the job for you. Even Audrey, who guarded her belongings like a mother hen guarding her chicks, never said a word about how I smelled of Lily of the Valley.

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Get active in our community! You’re always welcome at Alavida programs and special events. At Alavida Lifestyles, we pride ourselves on providing fun, fulfilling lifestyles that seniors enjoy with us, every day. Residents work with a dedicated on-site recreation director to create a calendar filled with a variety of daily events and activities. Guests are always welcome to join us for special events—and to take a tour of our elegant properties.

Upcoming events and activities at Park Place and The Ravines. Spots are limited, RSVP today! PARK PLACE Massage p.m. Therapy for Seniors Thur. JulyCelebration 4th 2:30pm – Sunday, July 28, 2:30 p.m. PARK PLACE: BBQ/Garage Sale/Bake Sale –EVENTS: Saturday, The JuneBenefits 1, 9:00 of a.m.–1:00 High Tea Royal Birth Wills, Trust and Estates Series with Pat Murphy: Saving Taxes and Cost with Wills containing Testamentary Trust, Organizing your Assets and Documents Thur. July 4th 7:30pm THE RAVINES: A Night Full of Lighters – Friday, May 24, 7:30–9:00 p.m. “Over the Hill and Under the Sheets” with guest speaker Sue McGarvie – Saturday, June 8, Pig Roast – Wed. July 10th 4:30pm-6:30pm Guests $15.00 Come dine and dance the night away Very Berry Social – Fri. July 12th Wonderful entertainment to look forward to 2:30pm -3:30pm 2:00–4:00 p.m. FamilyNaturopathic Fun Day – Saturday, JuneAging 22, 12:00–4:00 p.m. Food Fair Tuesday, 9, 1:00–4:00 p.m. BBQ and Rummage Sale – Saturday, 20, 10:30 a.m.–3:30 p.m. Treatments: Gracefully, Naturally by: – Dr. Tamar July Ferreira of the Puremed Naturopathic Centre Thur. July 18thJuly 2:30pm Wine and Spirits Series featuring Tropical Drinks Fri. July 19th 2:30pm Weddings Through the Ages Fashion Show – Come and enjoy a glass of Champagne and Petit Fours Thur. July 25th 3pm-4pm. Get Moving with Alavida! In partnership with Family Physio, Alavida offers yoga, tai chi, Nordic walk and exercise programs for adults Lifetree Counsellor Christine Warrysh, MA, CCC presents: Information Seminar on Reminiscence Sessions and Memoir Writing Workshops Thur. July 25th 7:15pm over 65 years old (under OHIP). Programs run until at various sure to find one to fit your schedule. Highfrom Tea toMay Celebrate theAugust Royal Birth Sun. July times—you’re 28th 2:30pm

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food

Connected to your community

Mushroom-shrimp pasta packs a flavourful punch Lifestyle - The classic combination of mixed Ontario mushrooms, shrimp and pasta in a delicate lower fat sauce will become a new family favourite. This flavour packed, one-pot dish is quick to prepare. Preparation time: 15 minutes. Cooking time: eight minutes. Serves: four to six. Ingredients

• 1 litre (4 cups) farfalle or rigatoni pasta • 15 ml (1 tbsp) vegetable oil • 500 g (1 lb) mixed mushrooms, sliced (crimini, shiitake and/or white button) • 3 cloves garlic, minced • 1 large onion, finely chopped • 5 ml (1 tsp) each of dried thyme leaves and salt • 1 ml (1/4 tsp) pepper

• 45 ml (3 tbsp) all-purpose flour • 500 ml (2 cups) partly-skimmed milk • 125 ml (1/2 cup) sodium-reduced chicken stock • 500 g (1 lb) large frozen shrimp, thawed peeled and deveined • 125 ml (1/2 cup) freshly grated parmiagiano-reggiano cheese, divided • 10 ml (2 tsp) hot pepper sauce (or to taste) • 25 ml (2 tbsp) finely chopped fresh Italian parsley Preparation

In large pot of boiling salted water, cook the pasta according to the package directions and then drain and set aside. In same pot, heat the oil over medium-high heat and cook the

mushrooms, garlic, onion, thyme leaves, salt and pepper, stirring occasionally, for about five minutes or until mushrooms have browned. Whisk the flour into the milk and gradually stir into the pot along with the chicken stock and bring the mixture to simmer. Add the shrimp and cook for two minutes. Stir in the drained pasta, 75 ml (1/3 cup) of the cheese and the hot pepper sauce. Cook, stirring gently, until the sauce has thickened and the shrimp are cooked. Taste and adjust seasonings with more hot pepper sauce, salt and pepper if desired. Stir in the parsley; sprinkle with remaining cheese. Foodland Ontario Emma Jackson/Metroland

A family affair Barrhaven resident Barb Drummond, left, and her mother Joan Drummond enjoy strawberry shortcake at Watson’s Mill’s annual strawberry celebration on Sunday, June 23. The mill welcomed visitors to enjoy local berries and homemade whipped cream, made all the sweeter with entertainment from the Swamp Water Jazz Band.

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NEWS

Connected to your community

Province should step in to help arbitration, says El-Chantiry pleboeuf@metroland.com

News – Arbitration reform at the provincial level is needed to keep police costs sustainable, says Ottawa Police Services board chair and West Carleton-March Coun. Eli El-Chantiry. The Ottawa Police Services board agreed to cap the 2014 police budget with an increase of 1.99 per cent. This translates into about $3.6 million dollars which will need to be cut. El-Chantiry believes this target

will be reached by cutting spending on fuel and storage and decreasing spending on printing and advertising. Though the nearly two-per-cent increase was agreed by all parities on Monday, future budgets may not be so easily ratified. Over the past decade, policing cots have doubled and every year the increase is a “moving target” besieged by the whims of union arbitration. “Last time, we budgeted for 2.5 per cent and it came out to three per cent, so that half a per cent along

in the police salary budget is over a million dollars,” said El-Chantiry. To avoid such a financial kerfuffle, deep changes must happen, namely that arbitration should be held at the provincial level, said ElChantiry. “My only option is that the province takes on negotiations,” he said. “They negotiate teachers’ salaries and benefits, for nurses and doctors and others. Why don’t they take on emergency services and negotiate their salaries?” Policing alone doesn’t make a community safer, he claimed.

Stay smart on the water Jennifer McIntosh

jennifer.mcintosh@metroland.com

News – Staying smart on the water is all about common sense said Boatsmart president Cameron Taylor. Taylor spent the morning of June 27 cruising the Ottawa River near the Nepean Sailing Club to remind boaters to be safe this summer. He said it’s especially important to be vigilant around long weekends. “Keep an eye out for other boaters because there’s going to be a lot more traffic on the waterways,” he said.

Boatsmart was founded 10 years ago and is mandated by Transport Canada to outfit drivers with their Boatsmart operator card and to increase awareness of safe practices on the water. The fine for operating a boat without the card is $250, Taylor said, but avoiding the fine isn’t the only reason to get the qualification. “You need to get the card so that when you’re out on the water you know how to navigate and know the rules,” he said. Rule number one is never go out on a boat without wearing a personal floatation device. Taylor said 85 per cent of drowning fatalities could have been prevented by

One out of five police calls are mental health related and support is needed. “That’s what’s missing in this conversation,” said the chairman. “Let’s go back and evaluate what the police job is and what they should be doing.” El-Chantiry has been pushing for arbitration reform since 2004 and believes all emergency services should fall under that umbrella. “Fire always sits on their hands waiting for the police to negotiate their contract and then they’ve been asked to be given the same thing,”

wearing one. Drinking and boating also don’t mix. “Seasoned boaters might think it’s OK to have a drink before they boat, but they forget that the effects of alcohol are four times more severe on water than they are on land,” he said, adding 40 per cent of boating fatalities are alcohol related. Before heading out on a trip, the boater should file a travel plan with a trusted friend or the coast guard so someone knows when they should be back. He also recommended having a look at the navigation chart of the area where you’ll be travelling to avoid rocks. Checking the weather before you head out can prevent accidents, Taylor said, but if something comes up unexpectedly head to the nearest safe harbour.

he said. “It’s happened in the past.” “Where is the sustainability here?” he added. There needs to be a balance in what the city can afford to pay, what police deserve to be paid and what is being paid. Every half per cent increase in the policing budget equals to about $1.3 million that the city must pay. “That’s why I put the call out to the province,” said El-Chantiry. “Like either you fix arbitration so we have something balance here or you take on the negotiations with all emergency services.”

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s$RYWALL s0LUMBING"ATHROOMS s4APING s#USTOM"ASEMENTS s3TIPPLED#EILING s&RAMING#ARPENTRY 2EPAIRS s2EPAIRSOF!LL+INDS s0AINTING s.EW!DDITIONS'ARAGES

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Ceramic Porcelain Vinyl Carpet Hardwood Laminate Area Rugs

Appliance Repair - Most Brands

Over 25 years Experience

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LEAKING BASEMENTS!!

WWW.KINGSCROSS.NET (613-271-0988 ex 3) denis.laframboise@gmail.com * Solar Panels Wind Gen/ Inverters Equipment * Geothermal Systems Commercial & Residential * Air ďŹ lters Commercial & Residential * Electric Motors * Variable Frequency Drives * -30c Air Source heat pumps heat & cool your home. Get a $5000 grant for qualifying customers

COMPUTER HOUSE CALLS

CALL SHARON AT 613-688-1483

or email srussell@thenewsemc.ca Fax: 613-723-1862


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St Catherine of Siena Catholic Church in Metcalfe on 8th Line - only 17 mins from HWY 417

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Holy Eucharist Sunday 9:30 am Play area for under 5 years old

934 Hamlet Road (near St Laurent & Smyth Rd) 613 733 0102 www.staidans-ottawa.org

Come to Worship - Sunday 10:30 Bible Preaching, Hymn Singing & Friends

Riverside United Church R0011949720

Refreshments / fellowship following the service

www.riversideunitedottawa.ca

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Invites you to our worship service with Rev. Dean Noakes Sundays at 11 am, 10 am in July/August 414 Pleasant Park Road 613 733-4886 www.ppbc.ca

613-737-5874 www.bethanyuc.com

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10 Chesterton Drive, Ottawa (Meadowlands and Chesterton) Tel: 613-225-6648 parkwoodchurch.ca

Sunday Worship - 10:00 a.m. Nursery and Sunday School

July 7th: The riches of the Christian faith (Part 2) Guest minister: Rev. John Fair

www.rideaupark.ca • 613-733-3156

BARRHAVEN PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Worship - Sundays @ 6:00 p.m.

Children’s program provided (Meets at the 7th Day Adventist Church 4010 Strandherd Dr.) Tel: 613-225-6648, ext. 117 Web site: www.pccbarrhaven.ca

St. Clement Church/Paroisse St. Clément

NOT YOUR AVERAGE ANGLICANS St. Michael and All Angels Anglican Church 2112 Bel-Air Drive (613) 224 0526 Rector: Rev. Dr. Linda Privitera

Celebrating 14 years in this area!

613.247.8676

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Location: St. Thomas More Catholic School, 1620 Blohm Drive

(Do not mail the school please)

All are Welcome Good Shepherd Barrhaven Church Come and Worship… Sundays at 10:00 am Pierre Elliott Trudeau School 601 Longfields Dr., Barrhaven

A warm welcome awaits you For Information Call 613-224-8507

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613.224.1971 R0011949536

For more information and summer services visit our website at http://www.stmichaelandallangels.ca – Everyone welcome – Come as you are –

email: pastormartin@faithottawa.ca website: www.faithottawa.ca

St. Timothy’s Presbyterian Church

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2400 Alta Vista Drive (613) 733 0131 Sunday Worship at 10:00 a.m. Sunday School; Ample parking; OC Transpo route 8 A warm welcome awaits you. Minister: Alex Mitchell sttimothys@on.aibn.com www.sttimsottawa.com

4550 Bank Street (at Leitrim Rd.) (613) 277-8621 Come for an encouraging Word! R0011949748

Dominion-Chalmers United Church Sunday Services Worship Service10:30am Sundays Prayer Circle Tuesday at 11:30 Rev.10:30 Jamesa.m. Murray 355 Cooper Street at O’Connor 613-235-5143 www.dc-church.org

265549/0605 R0011949629

Choral Eucharist ( SUNDAYS AT 10:00 AM ) with Sunday School and Nursery ALL ARE WELCOME WITHOUT EXCEPTION

760 Somer set West W W W. S T L U K E S O T T A W A . C A

For all your Church Advertising needs Call Sharon 613-688-1483 email srussell@thenewsemc.ca

0523.R0012108899

Email: admin@goodshepherdbarrhaven.ca Telephone: 613-823-8118

43 Meadowlands Dr. W Ottawa

Anglican Church of Canada

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Service Time: Sundays at 10:30 AM

Sunday Services: Bible Study at 10:00 AM - Worship Service at 11:00 AM

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at l’église Ste-Anne Welcomes you to the traditional Latin Mass Sunday Masses: 8:30 a.m. Low Mass 10:30 a.m. High Mass (with Gregorian chant) 6:30 p.m. Low Mass For the Mass times please see www.st.-clementottawa.ca 528 Old St. Patrick St. Ottawa ON K1N 5L5 (613) 565.9656

Venez-vous joindre à nous (Située au coin du boul. Breadner et Pvt. Deniverville)

Come & worship with us Sundays at 10:00am Fellowship & Sunday School after the service

meets every Sunday at The Old Forge Community Resource Centre 2730 Carling Avenue, Ottawa, ON K2B 7J1

Gloucester South Seniors Centre R0012171235

Sunday Worship 10:00am Wednesday Chapel 7:15pm

Service protestant avec l’école du dimanche 09:30 Messe Catholique romaine avec la liturgie pour enfants 11:15

The West Ottawa Church of Christ

Worship services Sundays at 10:30 a.m.

Rideau Park United Church

Les Services de l’aumônerie des Forces canadiennes Services du dimanche de la chapelle militaire

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ALL WELCOME Sundays at 10:30 a.m. The Salvation Army Community Church Meeting at St. Andrew School 201 Crestway Dr. 613-440-7555 Barrhaven www.sawoodroffe.org

Building an authentic, relational, diverse church.

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Join us for worship, fellowship & music Nursery, children and youth ministries Sunday Service at 10:30 am Rev. Kathryn Peate

205 Greenbank Road, Ottawa www.woodvale.on.ca (613) 829-2362 Child care provided. Please call or visit us on-line.

Watch & Pray Ministry

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3150 Ramsayville Road

off 417 exit Walkey Rd. or Anderson Rd.

We are a small church in the city of Ottawa with a big heart for God and for people. newhopeottawa.co

Pleasant Park Baptist

2203 Alta Vista Drive

Bethany United Church

Minister: James T. Hurd Everyone Welcome

(613)733-7735

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The Canadian Forces Chaplain Services Military Chapel Sunday Services

Come Join Us: (Located corner of Breadner Blvd. and Deniverville Pvt.)

Sunday Services at 9 or 11 AM

Sunday Worship at 9:30am

Two blocks north of Carlingwood Shopping Centre on Lockhart Avenue at Prince Charles Road.

613-722-1144

Protestant Worship with Sunday School 09:30 Roman Catholic Mass with Children’s Liturgy 11:15

3191 Riverside Dr (at Walkley)

All are welcome to come hear the good news in a spiritually uplifting mix of traditional and forward looking Christian worship with summer Sunday morning service at 9:00 June 23 to Sept 8th.

Email: admin@mywestminister.ca

St. Aidan’s Anglican Church

1584 JohnHoliness Quinn Road Church Metcalfe Greely ON K4P 1J9 R0011949457

470 Roosevelt Ave. Westboro www.mywestminster.ca

613 821-3776 • www.SaintCatherineMetcalfe.ca

Metcalfe Holiness Church 1564 John Quinn Road 613-821-2237 Greely ON K4P 1J9 Come to Worship - Sunday 10:30 613-821-2237 Bible Preaching, Hymn Singing & Friends

Minister - Rev. William Ball Organist - Alan Thomas Nusery & Sunday School, Loop audio, Wheelchair access

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Tel: (613) 276-5481; (613) 440-5481 1893 Baseline Rd., Ottawa (2nd Floor) Sunday Service 10.30am – 12.30pm Bible study / Night Vigil: Friday 10.00pm – 1.00am Website: heavensgateottawa.org E-mail: heavensgatechapel@yahoo.ca

Worship 10:30 Sundays

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Only south Ottawa Mass convenient for those who travel, work weekends and sleep in!

Heb. 13:8 “Jesus Christ the same yesterday, and today, and forever

WESTMINSTER PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

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Sunday 7 pm Mass Now Available!

The Redeemed Christian Church of God

Heaven’s Gate Chapel

Manotick News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

25


Youths!

Adults!

Seniors!

NEWS

Connected to your community

Earn Extra Money! Councillors seek help for Keep Your Weekends Free!

victims of ‘sewer blasts’ Laura Mueller laura.mueller@metroland.com

ROUTES AVAILABLE! We’re looking for Carriers to deliver our newspaper!

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Call Today 613.221.6247 Or apply on-line at YourOttawaRegion.com 0307.R0011950359

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

EMC news - Kanata South Coun. Allan Hubley is spitting mad over the city’s lax procedures to help homeowners who fall victim to the city’s “sewer blasts.” There’s no way to put it delicately, Hubley said. The way the city clears blocked sewer pipes can sometimes cause the sewer’s contents – including human waste – to explode from a toilet into someone’s home. This happens to an average of 55 buildings in the city each year, according to a 2009 city report. “It’s hazardous waste,” Hubley said. But there is a simple way to prevent it, he said – one that he has been working with city staff to implement since shortly after he was elected in 2010. “(Staff) told me the simple solution is … what your mother told you as a young boy: to put the (toilet) seat down,” he said. Since he found that out thanks to an inquiry by his predecessor, Peggy Feltmate, Hubley has asked for staff to let him know before they show up on a street to clear the sewers. He sends out a flyer to all the affected homes to let them know how to prevent issues. Hubley thought that was being done for councillors across the city, but he was “shocked”

COUN. ALLAN HUBLEY

to find out on June 19 that other councillors were not being told when sewer clearing is happening in their wards. A livid Alta Vista Coun. Peter Hume raised the issue at a June 18 environment committee meeting. He recounted a story of a resident in his ward who suffered that fate and was sprayed with effluent as a result of sewer cleaning. When the resident called 311, they were given no information or advice on how to deal with the situation and were told to contact their insurance provider. “If someone gets splashed with that effluent while they’re

doing the laundry, we don’t give them any advice,” Hume said. “It’s incredibly poor customer service. “In the world of municipal politics, there is nothing worse than crap in peoples’ basements,” he added. Hume said the city should be responsible for the cleanup and should not “download” the responsibility onto homeowners. Hubley agreed. “We created this problem. We should be part of the solution,” he said. Sewer cleaning needs to be done approximately every five to seven years in each community, Hubley said. Annual clearing happens in problem areas where sewers have dips that collect leaves and other materials that block the flow. The other cleaning option would be to send city workers into the sewers to dig up the blockages, Hubley said. That process is more tedious and expensive and involves closing roads, he said. There are approximately 200,000 buildings connected to 2,700 kilometres of sanitary pipes in the city of Ottawa. Each year, the city cleans 800 km of pipes in front of approximately 60,000 buildings. The report indicated in 2009 there were 1,591 buildings receiving special notifications of sewer cleaning. Recurrences are uncommon, the report states.

To Advertise in the

emconline.ca Mike Stoodley 613-688-1675 Email: mstoodley@theemc.ca We also provide flyer printing & distribution services Discover how WagJag can develop new marketing opportunities for your business. R0011949731


sports

Connected to your community

South Carleton superstars South Carleton High School in Richmond recognized its top athletes at an annual athletesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; banquet this June. Left, Sandeep Gunawardena is awarded the annual Bob Erwin Scholarship for his involvement in track and field and football, and his positive attitude on the field. Below, graduating student Kailan Clark takes home the award for top female athlete of the year. Clark also won the Storm Award for her dedication and contribution to the South Carleton athletics program throughout her high school career. Clark was a member of the nordic, cross country, swim, track and badminton teams throughout her time at the school.

Submitted photos

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Race to the finish Teams are neck in neck during the Dragon Boat Festival at Mooney’s Bay on June 22. The event pitted teams against each other to raise money for a number of charities in the Ottawa area. The free festival welcomed about 85,000 people into the park over the weekend, including more than 200 dragon boat teams.

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

29


Local events and happenings over the coming weeks — free to non-profit organizations Fax: 613-224-3330, E-mail: manotick@metroland.com

July 6:

Youth on the Move will host a free barbecue for Manotick teens on Saturday, July 6 from 5 to 9 p.m. Teens can enjoy music and food at the Manotick community centre on Dr. Leach Drive, with raffle prizes drawn every hour. Come out for a great day of fishing and fun at the Osgoode Township Fish, Game and Conservation Club’s free fishing day from 8 a.m. to noon on July 6. No licenses required. Free hotdogs and drinks for the kids. Free rod and reel, tackle box or net for the first 100 kids aged 4 to 12. Taylor Park at River Road and Osgoode Main.

Parkway Kids camp is the

July 13:

Acclaim Pro Wrestling will host a fundraising wrestling match on July 13 in support of the Canadian Cancer Society at the Greely Legion,

8021 Mitch Owens Rd. Former WWE and Ring of Honor superstar Colt Cabana will participate. Doors open at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $12 in advance or $15 at the door. $8 in advance for kids under 12. Tickets at 613-791-9761 or jenndoherty80@hotmail. com.

July 14:

A garden party and tea will take place on the property of Canadian Guide Dogs for the Blind, 4120 Rideau Valley Drive North, Manotick, on Sunday, July 14 from noon to 3:30 p.m. Tickets are $13 in advance, or $15 at the door, with all proceeds to the Guide Dogs. Enjoy authentic cream tea with imported Devon cream from the U.K., and scones prepared by the chef of Earnscliffe, the residence

ing at 7:30 p.m. Experience not required. The bar is open Tuesdays through Saturday from 6 to 11 p.m. unless otherwise posted.

of the British High Commissioner. Entertainment by Lynch & Fine. Rain or shine. Phone 613-692-7777 for tickets.

The Gloucester South Seniors meet at 4550 Bank St., Leitrim for a full schedule of activities every week including contract bridge, carpet bowling, euchre, five hundred, shuffleboard and chess. Membership is $15 per year. The club is easily accessible by OCTranspo #144 and free parking. Call 613-821-0414 for info.

July 20:

Treats, Treasures and Open Market in Kars. Join us between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. to mingle, browse and purchase art, crafts and homemade edibles from people in your community. Kars Recreation Association grounds, 1604 Old Wellington Street, Kars. Free parking.

Greely Community Centre, 1448 Meadow Drive, Greely. Old Time Fiddle and Country Dance. First Friday of every month. 7:30 p.m. to 11:30 p.m. $5/person at the door or yearly memberships available. No charge for participating musicians and singers. Join us for a good time.

Ongoing:

Greely Foodland is hosting its first annual golf tournament in support of ovarian cancer on August 14. We are looking for local businesses and residents to participate and/or sponsor this event. Contact Cheryl Ozen at 613-8214895.

Mondays and Thursdays:

Osgoode Country Creations Summer Artisans & Vintage Collectibles Show is looking for vendors for its first annual event to be held at Market Square Mall, Monday, July 1 till Sunday, July 14. If you are interested in participating in this co-operative show, please contact Marlene at 613-826-1511 or Mary Louise at sweetpeaspantry@ gmail.com. Proceeds from rental fees are donated to the Osgoode Care Centre.

SUNDAY, JULY 7@ 3PM

The Gloucester South Seniors Chess Club, 4550 Bank St. (at Leitrim Road) meets every Monday and Thursday at 7 p.m. Immediate openings available for more chess aficionados. Please contact Robert MacDougal at 613-8211930 for more information.

Mondays:

Get Working Café is a support group for the unemployed and underemployed in our community. Meet every Monday morning from 8 to 10 a.m. at St. James Anglican

Come to the Osgoode legion for darts on Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday evenings start-

Improve your Spanish speaking skills with Los Amigos Toastmasters. The group meets at Tunney’s Pasture Mondays from 4:55 to 6:30 p.m. For more information, contact Carole at 613-7616537 or visit www.amigostm.ca.

Tuesdays:

In Harmony, a woman’s chorus, is welcoming new members. Practices are from 7 to 8:30 p.m. on Tuesdays. Call 613-722-0066. Enjoy Scottish country dancing for fun, friendship and fitness. Share the music and joy of dance. You do not have to be Scottish. You do not have to wear a kilt – but you most certainly can. No experience or partner is required. Meet Tuesday evenings at Manotick United Church from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. For information, contact Marie at 613-826-1221 or email Osgoodedancescottish@ gmail.com.

TOURS BEGIN MONDAY, JUNE 24th

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VS

Church in Manotick. Together we support one another in our journey towards employment consistent with our talents. We help one another discover our talents, share our skills, knowledge and experience and share leads. While this is a peer-to-peer support group, from time to time other speakers will be brought in to share their insights. For further information call Myles Frosst at 613-897-1601, or e-mail getworkingcafe@ stjames-manotick.org.

SCENIC CANAL DAY TOURS

WEDNESDAY, JULY 10 @ 7PM

Laval Comets

Fill your day with beautiful sights while traveling along a part of our historic Rideau Canal! Air conditioned coach for return comfort and light lunch on board.

SCHEDULE:

Mondays: Merrickville To Ottawa Tuesdays: Ottawa To Merrickville Wednesdays: Merrickville To Westport Thursdays: Westport To Merrickville

Your Community Newspaper

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July 8 to 12:

biggest affordable kids’ camp in Greely, with an average 200 kids a day. For only $10 a week, kids can spend the week enjoying campfire stories, crafts, sports, snacks and cool music within this year’s western round-up theme. Fabulous local actors and our new facility boasts a state of the art sound and lighting stage. There is even a mom’s room so you can have a chance to relax and be pampered. July 8 -12 from 9:30 a.m. to noon. Ages four to 12. Contact 613-821-1056 or parkwaychurch.ca to register. 7275 Parkway Road, Greely.

8995 /Person +HST

$

Licenced, Refreshments and Snacks Available on Board Offering charters Fridays to Sunday for your special day Adult Birthday Parties, Weddings, Anniversaries, Corporate Events

Group Discounts and Gift Certificates Available!

www.rideaukingtours.com E-mail: rideauking@bell.net

613-269-9342


56. Big man on campus 58. “Frankly my dear, ___” 63. American Indian group 64. Lots of 65. Life stories 67. Sour taste 68. The Phantom’s first name 69. Leading European space Co. 70. Native of Thailand 71. Drive into hard 72. NY state flower CLUES DOWN 1. Male parent 2. Afresh 3. South American weapon 4. Set out 5. Volcano aka Wawa Putina 6. Soviet Union 7. A single piece of paper 8. A bird’s foot 9. Of this 10. Restores 12. Paper adhesives 14. Lordship’s jurisdiction 17. River in Paris 20. Headed up 21. Sir in Malay 25. Soft-shell clam genus 26. Mega-electron volt

27. Indicates near 30. The central bank of the US 33. Central processing unit 34. Direct toward a target 35. Side sheltered from the wind 37. 6th letter of Hebrew alphabet 40. Form a sum 41. The cry made by sheep 42. Defensive nuclear weapon 44. Clan division 45. Adult male deer 46. Patterned table linen fabric 48. Subtract 49. An imaginary ideal place 51. Chuck Hagel is the new head 53. Round flat Middle Eastern bread 55. Chickpea plant 56. Make obscure 57. Pole (Scottish) 59. Cavities where spores develop 60. Vintage Auto Racing Assoc. 61. Hmong language __: Yao 62. Small head gestures 66. Point midway between S and SE

ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20

LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23

TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21

SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22

GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21

SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21

CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22

CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20

LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23

AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18

VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22

PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20

You don’t need to hide behind a mask, Aries. Let your true feelings be shown and you will gain more respect for having done so. If you meet resistance, try again. Don’t worry about a missed opportunity this week, Taurus. You will get a second chance and make the most of that welldeserved opportunity. Gemini, you will need to find ways to sure up a plan of action before you can start to move forward. You may want to seek advice from Pisces. Cancer, keep trying even if you feel as though your efforts are getting you nowhere. Eventually you will make a breakthrough, and all that hard work will pay off. Leo, take care of a few things early in the week and then enjoy some much-needed and well-deserved rest and relaxation. Put travel at the top of your to-do list. Virgo, you may experience a scare, but it will be short-lived and you will recover quickly. The rest of the week may prove uneventful, but do your best to stay busy.

Here’s How It Works: Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!

0704

CLUES ACROSS 1. Applies paint lightly 5. House mice genus 8. Bible’s Chronicles (abbr.) 11. Old World buffalo 12. Expression of contempt 13. Levi jeans competitor 15. A small-wooded hollow 16. Donkeys 18. River in Florence 19. L. Rukeyser’s TV show 22. The abominable snowman 23. Deerfield, IL, Trojans school 24. Be obliged to repay 25. Woman (French) 28. Delaware 29. Fools around (Br. slang) 31. Affirmative (slang) 32. With three uneven sides 36. Tel __, Israel city 38. “As American as apple __” 39. Aba ____ Honeymoon 43. Fictive 47. Press against lightly 48. Eiderdown filled 50. In the year of Our Lord 52. Obstruct or block 53. A companion animal 54. Political action committee

Libra, you may be second-guessing an earlier decision that you now find isn’t working out exactly as you had hoped. It is not too late to take a different path. Scorpio, spend some quality time at home if you have been away for awhile. Time spent with your loved ones will reinvigorate you and put some hop back in your step. Sagittarius, step out of the shadows for a bit this week to get the praise and recognition you deserve. There’s no shame in accepting the gratitude of others. Capricorn, your focus on the future may be making it difficult for you to see what is right in front of you. Take stock of your immediate future and you’ll be glad you did. Aquarius, expect to tackle many things on your to-do list this week. While you are feeling motivated, keep going. You may accomplish a lot more. Pisces, sometimes you will have to make sacrifices, and this week you may find yourself putting others first. You thrive at being selfless.

This weeks puzzle answers in next weeks issue

Some things are just better together. #itsbettertogether facebook.com/flyerland.ca @flyerland

Manotick News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

31


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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

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