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Orléans News Manotick News GRRAANNDD G Oawa East News D ND RARNA GG Oawa South News G N I N G E 10 N P I O N E D E 10 N P A R G O R G N I E West N R News D E 4Oawa N 10 P A R O G E R DAYS 4 G N I N E 10 P Nepean-Barrhaven News O WIN RE RE-OPWIN G N I N 150 E G 10 N I 150 N E 10 P O 150 E R 4 DAYS The Renfrew Mercury 4 40 100 Connected to Your Community

Total EMC Distribution 474,000

Service Your Outdoor Power Equipment! • Pickup & delivery available • on all makes & models

3˝ Gatefold Image: 2 3⁄8˝ w x 20.25˝ h

STORE 442 - BARRHAVEN STORE

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5.97 5.97 59.97 59.97

23.97 23.97

Auto-feed line advance. 60-2272-6. Reg 99.99.

Reg 79.99.

23.97

Suspend 21-speed mountain bike. Shimano EZFire shifters, Suntour fork and 3-pc crank. Women’s 16˝ and men’s 18˝ frames. 71-1381X.

SAVE SAVE

60%%

75 75%%

%% 60 60 %%

SAVE SAVE

SAVE % 60

70 Hardware70

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7.97 7.97

4.97 4.97

Stainless-steel Stainless-steel BBQ brush. With BBQ brush. With 2 replacement 2 replacement heads. 85-1438-2. heads. 85-1438-2. Reg 19.99 Reg 19.99

70

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3.973.97

car right at your 79-piece tool set. 1⁄4˝-drive A clean A clean car right at your 1 79-piece tool set. and ⁄4˝-drive Yardworks sockets bit set with fingertips. Simoniz gel gel fingertips. Simoniz sockets andmagnetic bit set with heavy-duty ratcheting driver. wash. Get your vehicle to wash. Get your vehicle to oscillating sprinkler. magnetic ratcheting driver.securely locks Dual-lock case a sparkling shine.shine. 1.89L.1.89L. a sparkling Waters upcase 300 sq-ft area. intoopen position for quick 39-2566-2. Dual-lock securely locks Reg 10.69 39-2566-2. Reg 10.69 tool access. 58-1210-8. Reg 21.99 in59-7600-2. open position for quick tool access.Reg 58-1210-8. 79.99.

23.97 While Sorry, no rainchecks. Whilequantities quantitieslast! last! no rainchecks. RegSorry, 79.99. 23.97 GE13-402-S442

Yardworks Yardworks heavy-duty heavy-duty oscillating oscillating sprinkler. sprinkler. Waters Waters up up to to 300 300sq-ft sq-ftarea. area. 59-7600-2. Reg 21.99 59-7600-2. Reg 21.99

now

7.97

SAVE SAVE

SAVE

The first 150 customers on Sunday will receive a

GIFT CAR $

10 GIFT CARD

*NO PURCHASE NECESSARY. Contest available at Barrhaven Location on *NO PURCHASE NECESSARY. May available 3, 2013. Correct answer to a skill Contest at Barrhaven Location on *NO PURCHASE May 3,question 2013. Correct answer a skillNECESSARY. testing required. Prizetoavailable to testing question required. Prize available toTire be won will consist of a $150 Canadian Contest available at Barrhaven Locat be won consist of a CDN. $150 Canadian Tire gift card.will ARV $150.00 Odds of winning May 3, 2013. Correct answer to a s gift card. $150.00 CDN. Odds winning each prizeARV is 1:150. See store forofOffi cial Rules eachtesting prize is 1:150. See storedetails. for Official RulesPrize availa question required. and complete

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4.97 Stainless-steel BBQ brush. With 2 replacement heads. 85-1438-2. Reg 19.99

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250 250 60 GIFT CARD GIFT CARD %

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*NO PURCHASE NECESSARY. *NO PURCHASE NECESSARY. Contest available at Barrhaven LocationLocation on Meguiar’s Hot Shine tire foam. Contest available at Barrhaven on Meguiar’s Hot Shine tire foam. A clean right at your High-gloss, wet-look shine.answer May 5, May 2013. Correct to a car skillto 5, 2013. Correct answer a skillgel High-gloss, shine. fingertips. Simoniz 39-2900-6. Reg 11.99. testingwet-look question required. Prize available to testing question required. Prize available toto wash. Get your 39-2900-6. Regwill 11.99. be won consist of a $250 Tirevehicle be won will consist ofa Canadian asparkling $250 Canadian Tire shine. 1.89L. gift card. ARV $250.00 CDN. Odds of winning gift card. ARV $250.0039-2566-2. CDN. Odds of winning 10.69 each prize is 1:150. See store for OfficialReg Rules each and prizecomplete is 1:150.details. See store for Official Rules and complete details. Sorry, no rainchecks.

5.97

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10 GIFT CARD $

*NO PURCHASE NECESSARY. Contest available at Barrhaven Location on May 5, 2013. Correct answer to a skill testing question required. Prize available to be won will consist of a $250 Canadian Tire gift card. ARV $250.00 CDN. Odds of winning each prize is 1:150. See store for Official Rules and complete details.

Plus a chance to

WIN WINaa R0012062435-0502 Plus a chance * to

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13-04-02 4:01 PM

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May 5

May55 May

While quantities last! SAVE canadiantire.ca canadiantire.ca canadiantire.ca Sale starts Thursday, May 2 atBUYS 8:00am canadiantire.ca FEATURE AT• GREAT SAVINGS! FEATURE BUYS AT GREAT SAVINGS! GE13_402_S442_01_Barrhaven.indd 1

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$ $ $

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SUNDAY SUNDAY

Zone 0 GE13-402-Flap GE13-402_Barrhaven-SS_01 –– (Store #442) Zone 0 –– (Store #442) Zone 0 GE13-402-Flap GE13-402_Barrhaven-SS_01 –– GE13-402_Barrhaven-SS_01 (Store #442) SAVE SAVE SAVE Meguiar’s Hot Shine tire foam. 79-piece tool set. ⁄ ˝-drive

GE13_402_S442_01_Barrhaven.indd 1 GE13_402_S442_01_Barrhaven.indd 1

WIN a WIN a SUNDAY WIN a *

and complete details. be won will consist of a $150 Canadia gift card. ARV $150.00 CDN. Odds of w each prize is 1:150. See store for Offici and complete details.

50% Automotive 50

75%

GIFT CARD

Plus a chance to

5.97 Reg 249.99. EachEach 147.97 Reg 249.99. 147.97

$$

GIFT CARD

Plus a chance to

Schwinn Suspend 21-speed Schwinn Suspend 21-speed mountain bike. Shimano EZmountain bike. Shimano EZFire shifters, fork and Meguiar’s Hot Suntour Shine tire foam. Fire shifters, Suntour fork and High-gloss, wet-look shine. 3-pc crank. Women’s 16˝ and 3-pc crank. Women’s 16˝ and 39-2900-6. Regframes. 11.99. men’smen’s 18˝ 71-1381X. 18˝ frames. 71-1381X.

a a FEATUREBUYS BUYSAT ATGREAT GREATHardware SAVINGS! FEATURE SAVINGS! Automotive Hardware Automotive Reg 249.99. Each147.97 FEATURE BUYS AT GREAT SAVINGS!

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$ a WIN $

*NO PURCHASE NECESSARY. Contest available at Barrhaven Location on May 3, 2013. Correct answer to a skill testing question required. Prize available to be won will consist of a $150 Canadian Tire gift card. ARV $150.00 CDN. Odds of winning each prize is 1:150. See store for Official Rules and complete details.

100

$

GIFT CARD

* The first 150 customers on Friday will receive a

GIFT CARD

SAVE SAVE SAVE

18V/10” cordless grass trimmer/edger. Meguiar’s Hot Shine tire foam. 18V/10” cordless grass trimmer/edger. Meguiar’s Hotbattery. Shine tirecutting foam. 1.7 High-gloss, Ah NiCad 10˝ shine.10˝width. 1.7 Ahwet-look NiCad battery. cutting width. High-gloss, wet-look shine. Auto-feed line advance. 60-2272-6. 39-2900-6. Reg 11.99. 1line advance. 60-2272-6. Auto-feed 79-piece tool set. ⁄ 4˝-drive 39-2900-6. Reg 11.99. Reg 99.99.Reg 99.99. sockets and bit set with magnetic ratcheting driver. Dual-lock case securely locks in open position for quick Schwinn tool access. 58-1210-8.

79-piece tool set. 1⁄4˝-drive 79-piece tool set. 1⁄4˝-drive sockets and and bit bitset setwith with sockets magnetic ratcheting ratchetingdriver. driver. magnetic Dual-lock case securely locks Dual-lock case securely locks in open open position positionfor forquick quick in tool access. 58-1210-8. tool access. 58-1210-8. 18V/10” cordless grass trimmer/edger. Reg 79.99. Reg 1.779.99. Ah NiCad battery. 10˝ cutting width.

May 3

The first 150 customers on Friday will receive a Plus a chance to

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Nepean (Barrhaven) 613-823-5278

Thurs. & Re-Opening Fri. 8:00am -9:00pm Grand Store Hours Schwinn Suspend 21-speed mountain bike. Shimano EZ- May 5 Starts Thursday, 147.97 8:00am -9:00pm Sat.Thurs. & Fri. 8:00am -6:00pm Fire shifters, Suntour fork and May 2, 8:00am May 5 147.97 9:00am -6:00pm 3-pc crank. Women’s 16˝ and Sun. 8:00am -6:00pm Sun.Sat. 9:00am -6:00pm 59.97 71-1381X. men’s 18˝ frames. May 2, 8:00am Reg 249.99.-6:00pm Each147.97 Sun. 9:00am The first 150 customers The on firstSunday 150 customers will receive a on Sunday will receive a

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Schwinn Suspend 21-speed mountain bike.21-speed Shimano EZSchwinn Suspend Fire shifters, Suntour fork mountain bike. Shimano EZ- and 3-pc crank. Women’s 16˝ and Fire shifters,cordless Suntourgrass fork and 18V/10” trimmer/edger. 71-1381X. men’s 18˝ frames.16˝ 3-pc crank. Women’s and 1.7 Ah NiCad battery. 10˝ cutting width. men’s frames. 71-1381X. 60-2272-6. Auto-feed line advance. Reg18˝ 249.99. Each Reg 99.99. Each Reg 249.99.

59.97 59.97

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DAYS $ 2501 Greenbank Rd. SAVE $ DAYS Grand Re-Opening Store Hours SAVE OF SAVINGS! 100 $ OF&% SAVINGS! Thurs. Fri. 8:00am -9:00pm 40 100 SUNDAY Starts Thursday, SUNDAY Sat. 8:00am -6:00pm

18V/10” cordless grass trimmer/edger. 1.7 Ah NiCad battery. 10˝trimmer/edger. cutting width. 18V/10” cordless grass Auto-feed linebattery. advance. 1.7 Ah NiCad 10˝ 60-2272-6. cutting width. Reg 99.99. Auto-feed line advance. 60-2272-6. Reg 99.99.

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Thurs. & Fri. 8:00am-9:00pm Sat. 8:00am-6:00pm May 2, 8:00am Sun. 9:00am-6:00pm Specials available only at d.

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40 Starts Thursday,

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Starts Thursday, Starts May 2,Thursday, 8:00am May 2, 8:00am

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OF SAVINGS!

C IN N E P EVENTS RE-O M

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STORE 442 -

The first 150 customers BARRHAVEN on Friday will receive a Image: 10.25˝ w x The first 150 customers on Friday will receive a

8

ING RE-OPEN

May 3

Deal 402_S442 Art ENG_RE_OPENING Text COM ENG Art ENG Art COM Art COM BKG

DAYS OF SAVINGS!

3

Fold

May 2, 2013 | 40 pages

small engine sales & service 3˝ Gatefold Image: 2 3⁄8˝ 613-748-3991 Image: 10.25˝ w x 20.25˝ h 442www.YourOttawaRegion.com - BARRHAVEN 3˝ Gatefold 2 ⁄ ˝ wON x 20.25˝ h Image: 10.25˝ w x 20.25˝ h 1419 Star Top Rd.,Image: Ottawa, Fold

Deal 402_S442 Art ENG_RE_OPENING Text COM ENG Art ENG Art COM Art COM BKG

13-04-02 4:01 PM

Fold

Art ENG_RE_OPENING Text COM ENG Art ENG Art COM Art COM BKG

Fold

STORE 442 - BARRHAVEN Image: 10.25˝ w x 20.25˝ h Proudly serving the community

R0011956175

3˝ Gatefold Image: 2 3⁄8˝ w x 20.25˝ h

D N A R G GRN D N A D A GRGGRAND 4 Image: 10.25˝ w x 20.25˝ h

Fold

STORE 442 - BARRHAVEN

Fold

See Our Showroom

or e f he C id f t M ns o s E e i ue w Se r iss Ne u ck yo oti an M

Deal 402_S442 Art ENG_RE_OPENING Text COM ENG Art ENG Art COM Art COM BKG Deal 402_S442 Art ENG_RE_OPENING Text COM ENG Art ENG Art COM Art COM BKG Deal 402_S442

250

$ GE13-402-Flap $ 13-04-02 4:01 PM


4-DAY SALE! 4-DAY SALE!

SAVE SAVE

SAVE SAVE

120

150

SAVE SAVE

60

$$

SAVE

Recreation

Outdoor Living

4-DAY SALE!

% % 60 60SAVE

% %

85 40 40

Master Cuisinart MasterChef Chefportable portablegrill. grill.370 370sq-in sq-incooking cooking Cuisinart3-piece 3-piece surface. BBQ surface.15,000 15,000BTUs, BTUs,stainless-steel stainless-steelburner. burner. BBQtool toolset. set. 85-3606-0. Includes 85-3606-0.Reg Reg199.99. 199.99. Includesstainlessstainlessspatula, tongs 3 burners plus sidesteel burner. 580 sq-in cooking surface. steel spatula, tongs andsilicone siliconebasting basting 85-3078-6. Reg 399.99. 47,000 total BTUs.and brush. brush.85-3256-2. 85-3256-2. Natural-gas model. 85-3079-4. Reg 24.99. Reg 24.99.Reg 449.99...299.97

$

79.97 79.97

Cuisinart Gourmet 600S BBQ

9.97 9.97

$ % % 4 65 120 day sale! SAVE SAVE SAVE

SAVE SAVE

Reg 159.99.

Broadstone 2-room dome tent sleeps 7. 2 separate entry doors provide easy access. Quick set-up with shock-corded poles. 15´ x 9´ x 5´10˝ high. 76-2254-4.

% %

Boxwood. Boxwood.7-gallon. 7-gallon.

SAVE SAVE

33-7448-6. 33-7448-6.

29.97 29.97

50 50

EmeraldCedar. Cedar. Emerald 33-7298-2. 125cm.33-7298-2. 125cm. Reg49.99. 49.99. Reg

Cuisinart 3-piece BBQtool toolset. set. BBQ IncludesstainlessstainlessIncludes steelspatula, spatula,tongs tongs steel andsilicone silicone basting Dwarf Korean lilac Dwarf Korean lilac and basting brush. 85-3256-2. tree. 5-gallon. tree. 5-gallon. brush. 85-3256-2. Reg24.99. 24.99. 33-6440-8. Reg 33-6440-8. Reg74.99. 74.99. Reg

* 25¢ * 25¢ willwill donate to to donate

® ® Canadian Tire Canadian TireJumpstart Jumpstart

when youyou purchase thisthis product when purchase product

18.97 18.97 SAVE SAVE

40%

9.97 39.97 39.97 9.97

SAVE SAVE

Boxwood.7-gallon. 7-gallon. Boxwood.

SAVE SAVE

33-7448-6. 33-7448-6.

% %65%

40

Reg49.99. 49.99. Reg

29.97 29.97 SAVE SAVE

50%

Multi-purposeigniter. igniter.Refi Refillable. llable. Multi-purpose Retractablehandle. handle.Adjustable Adjustable Luca Luca3-pc 3-pcBistro Bistrofolding foldingset. set. Retractable ameheight. height.76-2044-4. 76-2044-4.Reg Reg2.99. 2.99. Includes Includes2 2folding foldingchairs chairsand and flflame folding foldingglass-top glass-toptable. table. X-Lite X-Lite 88-1199-4. 88-1199-4.Reg Reg129.99. 129.99. will donate* * 25¢ to

97¢ 97¢

74.97 74.97

SAVE SAVE SAVE SAVE

100

$$

SAVE SAVE

35

% %

Miracle-Gro Miracle-Gro garden gardensoil. soil. Premium Premiumorganic organic ingredients. ingredients.28L 28Lbag. bag. 59-4576-8. 59-4576-8.

Reg Reg5.99. 5.99.

3.87 3.87

Havana Havanagazebo. gazebo.Powder-coated Powder-coatedblack blacksteel steel frame. frame.Water-resistant Water-resistantcanopy canopywith withmosquito mosquito netting. netting.1010x x1010x x9.8´ 9.8´h.h.88-0342-8. 88-0342-8. Reg Reg449.99. 449.99.

349.97 349.97

4-DA

60%

%

SAVE SAVE Cuisinart 3-piece

X-Lite X-Lite

74.97

SAVE SAVE

60%%

Reg Reg49.99. 49.99.

MasterChef Chefportable portable grill. 370sq-in sq-incooking cooking Master grill. 370 Multi-purpose igniter. llable. Multi-purpose igniter.Refi Refi llable. surface.15,000 15,000 BTUs, stainless-steelburner. burner. surface. BTUs, stainless-steel Retractable handle. Adjustable Retractable handle. Adjustable Reg 199.99.Reg Reg 199.99. fl85-3606-0. ame 76-2044-4. fl85-3606-0. ameheight. height. 76-2044-4. Reg2.99. 2.99.

Outdoor Living

Enjoy the great outdoors

18.97 18.97

249.97

79.97 79.97 97¢ 97¢

$

Emerald EmeraldCedar. Cedar. 125cm. 125cm.33-7298-2. 33-7298-2. Reg Reg49.99. 49.99.

will donate

DwarfKorean Koreanlilac lilac Dwarf tree.5-gallon. 5-gallon. tree. 33-6440-8.Reg Reg74.99. 74.99. 33-6440-8.

25¢ to

CanadianTire TireJumpstart Jumpstart®® Canadian

whenyou youpurchase purchasethis thisproduct product when

39.97 39.97

SAVE

50

SAVE

%$120

40

% %

SAVE

Master Chef portable grill. 370 sq-in cooking surface. 15,000 BTUs, stainless-steel burner. Luca 3-pc Bistro folding set. Luca 3-pc Bistro folding set. 85-3606-0. Reg 199.99. Includes 2 folding chairs and Includes 2 folding chairs and foldingglass-top glass-toptable. table. folding 88-1199-4.Reg Reg129.99. 129.99. 88-1199-4.

Kelowna repit Kelownafifi repitring. ring. Maple Mapleleaf leafdesign. design. Antique Antiqueblack blackfinish. finish. 85-1678-0. 85-1678-0.Reg Reg49.99. 49.99.

79.97

24.97 24.97

74.97 74.97

SAVE

25

% %

Outdoor Outdoorplanters. planters. Assorted Assortedstyles stylesand and sizes. sizes.59-5123X. 59-5123X. Reg Reg9.99-19.99. 9.99-19.99.

SAVE

100

$

7.477.4714.97 14.97

EaEa

Havanagazebo. gazebo.Powder-coated Powder-coatedblack blacksteel steel Havana frame.Water-resistant Water-resistantcanopy canopywith withmosquito mosquito frame. 88-0342-8. netting.10 10xx10 10xx9.8´ 9.8´h.h.88-0342-8. netting. Reg449.99. 449.99. Reg

349.97 349.97

SAVE

%

SAVE

65

50

%

Multi-purp Retractable flame heigh

Kelownafifirepit repitring. ring. Kelowna Mapleleaf leafdesign. design. Maple Antiqueblack blackfifinish. nish. Antique 85-1678-0.Reg Reg49.99. 49.99. 85-1678-0.

97¢

24.97 24.97

Wallssold soldseparately. separately.88-1012-8... 88-1012-8...149.99 149.99 Walls

Sale starts • canadiantire.ca SAVE SAVEThursday, May 2 at 8:00am SAVE

%

Cuisinart 3 BBQ tool s Includes sta steel spatul and silicone brush. 85-32 Reg 24.99.

9.97

Walls 149.99 Wallssold soldseparately. separately.88-1012-8... 88-1012-8... 149.99

SAVE SAVE

60

R0012049858-0425


Orléans News Manotick News Oawa East News Spring Cleaning? Oawa South News Need to dispose of obsolete computers & electronics? Oawa West News Computer Recyclers Inc. is here to help! Nepean-Barrhaven News The Renfrew Mercury Connected to Your Community

Total EMC Distribution 474,000

Service Your Outdoor Power Equipment! • Pickup & delivery available • on all makes & models

May 2, 2013 | 40 pages

www.YourOttawaRegion.com

R0011956175

Proudly serving the community

or e f he C id f t M ns o s E e i ue w Se r iss Ne u ck yo oti an M

See Our Showroom

small engine sales & service 613-748-3991 1419 Star Top Rd., Ottawa, ON

Computer Recyclers Inc. is the premier recycler in Ottawa for all e-waste. We have been providing a way for individuals and business to ethically and responsibly dispose of their obsolete computer and electronic equipment since 1993. Our ENTIRE downstream (Where all our material is sent after being processed here) is ISO 14001 certified.

slack rd.

R0012062474

merivale rd.

hunt club rd.

Computer Recyclers

macFarlane rd. deakin st. prince oF wales

Computer Recyclers Inc.

Proud member of

613.723.3135 163 MacFarlane Road Ottawa K2E 6V4 www.ComputerRecyclersOttawa.com

APPROVED

SERVICE PROVIDER Safe & Secure End-of-Life Electronics Management rco.on.ca

Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday

8:30 – 5:00 8:30 – 5:00 8:30 – 5:00 8:30 – 5:00 8:30 – 5:00 8:30 – 5:00 CLOSED


Do Your Part for the Environment Computer Recyclers is the disposal site for obsolete computers and electronics. All OES computer and electronic material is now accepted FREE of charge. Computers such as

Printing Devices

Image, Audio and Video

• Computer terminal • Microcomputer • Minicomputer • Desktop • Laptop • Notebook • Notepad • Computer terminals embedded into non-Phase 1 products • Speakers • Other handheld devices (Walkmans, MP3 players) • Modems • Routers • Wireless routers • Wireless access points • Wireless bridges

• Desktop printers (Laser, LED, Ink jet, Dot matrix, Thermal, Dye sublimation) • Multi-function or All In Ones • Fax machines • Floor standing printers • POS receipt printers • Handheld printers such as calculators with printers attached or label makers • Printing devices embedded into non-Phase 1 products where the printer is not the primary product • Flatbed scanners • Copiers • Typewriters • Desktop photocopiers • Floor standing Photocopiers

• Cameras • Microphones • Displays embedded into non-Phase 1 products where the monitor is not the primary product • Amplifier • Audio player (Tape, disk or digital) • Equalizer • Preamp • Radio • Receiver • Turntable • Video player or projector • Video Recorder • Personal handheld computer

• Internal or external CD rom drive (CD, DVD, CDRW, DVDRW, HD-DVD) • Floppy drive, hard drive • Keyboards • Mice

Telephones

Monitors

Televisions

Other

• Telephone (cordless) • Telephone (wired) • Telephone answering machines • Satellite phones • VoiP phones • Cell phones, PDA’s and Pagers

• CRT • LCD • Plasma • Closed circuit monitors

• CRT • LCD • Plasma • Rear projection

• Speakers (Home, car) • Portable DVD players • Video game consoles • Glass electronics components (bare cathode ray tubes ) • Loose printer cartridges

If the equipment you want to dispose of is not on the list, please call us.

Proud member of

hunt club rd.

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NEWS

Sold into slavery: a special report looks at the problem of human trafficking in Ottawa. - Page 10

NEWS

Laureen Harper helps the humane society unveil a series of animal-themed stamps. – Page 32

May 2, 2013 | 40 pages

All thanks to the community, manager says

Emma Jackson

emma.jackson@metroland.com

EMC news - When the Raise the Roof fundraising campaign began in 2011, Watson’s Mill director Isabelle Geoffrion thought she was “dreaming in technicolour” to think the mill’s new roof might be done before the end of 2013. Yet weather permitting the new aluminum roof worth $500,000 will be complete by the time the mill opens on May 4 – a full six months ahead of the board’s earliest expectations. “We didn’t think it would happen,” Geoffrion said. “And now it’s April and the first shingle just went on the roof.” Geoffrion attributes the quick turnaround to community support. “It’s the generosity in this community, and the love that people feel for this very special heritage site,” she said. The mill received just over $100,000 in grants, on top of about $150,000 from the mill’s capital projects reserve. The rest came from donations. The ‘year of the roof’ kicked off in early 2011, and Geoffrion said the board of directors was hoping – somewhat optimistically – that they could raise the necessary $500,000 in less than two years.

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“It just seemed so impossible,” she said. But then the donations started coming in. The Kiwanis club was the first group in Manotick to pledge support, committing $20,000. “That was a huge morale booster,” Geoffrion said. The Manotick Lions then hosted a Night at the Races in support of the roof, and the Mill Tavern started hosting quiz nights. The Manotick Village and Community Association donated its Shiverfest proceeds, and Manotick United Church invited the mill to host its monthly Raise the Roof concerts in its building. And then, “the unthinkable happened,” Geoffrion said. At a concert in May, it was revealed that an anonymous benefactor had donated $100,000 to the project through the Community Foundation of Ottawa. “That was so shocking; I was at a loss for words,” Geoffrion said. “Your mind doesn’t register the amount of zeros.” That donation put the board far ahead of schedule, and encouraged other donors to step up. Before they knew it, board members had put the project out for tender. By the beginning of April, scaffolding was going up. “It’s been a long time, and a lot of different boards have planned for this over the years,” said board member Gerry Reisbeck. “Now we’ve delivered. We were very fortunate.” See WATSON’S, page 9

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emma.jackson@metroland.com

EMC news - Inch by inch and row by row, they’re going to make their garden grow. Staff at the Osgoode Township Heritage Society and Museum are finally breaking ground on a heritage school garden, as part of a five-year plan to landscape the Vernon museum’s property for agricultural interpretation. Staff at the museum wanted to start their garden construction last summer, but the project was delayed when planning took longer than expect-

ed in conjunction with a larger long-term plan mandated by the city. But with the help of heritage garden designer Lynn Armstrong, staff will officially break ground on Saturday, May 4 with a sod-turning ceremony and reception at the museum beginning at 10 a.m. Museum president Gary Briggs said within the next five years as much as a one third of the old schoolhouse’s property could be covered in heritage flowers, vegetables, grains and trees. Phase one of the project will be to build a heritage school

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garden, approximately 100 feet by 100 feet in size, that will feature heritage vegetable and perennial gardens as well as a number of plots set aside for students and community groups to get involved. Students would be given access to heritage seeds and given free range to plant what they want. Throughout the spring they will be able to tend to their vegetables and taste the fruits of their labour. Phase one will begin as soon as the ground is dry in May, and should wrap up in the summer.

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Briggs said the school garden tradition came from Upper Canada’s education commissioner Egerton Ryerson in the mid-1880s, when he decreed that all schools should have student-run vegetable and flower gardens. Since the museum was once a school, it’s a nice fit, Briggs said. It’s also an incredible educational opportunity. “If kids start gardening, it’s an educative thing,” he said. “It’s something they don’t have as much opportunity to learn now.” SITE PLAN

The garden will be located directly in front of the museum, beside the playground and running along Bank Street. The current driveway will become an “entry courtyard” with trees and benches leading into the square. Flower and vegetable gardens will flank three sides of the garden. The pathway leading into the site will pass a summer house which will hold garden tools readily available for visitors who want to get their hands dirty. Four large student plots will be arranged in a square around the garden’s centrepiece, a steel pergola made by the late artist Bruce Garner and donated to the project by his wife. A series of stone dust pathways around the garden’s edge and leading into the centre will allow visitors to get up close and personal with the vegetables and flowers within. On the south side of the square, a perennial bed will feature heritage plants like peonies, lilies and irises - some of which Briggs hopes to source from the community, especially if they can provide information about where the plant originated. He hopes to curate the garden so that each plant’s heritage is recorded and can be passed on at future plant sales and events. The eastern bed along Bank

Emma Jackson/Metroland

Osgoode Township Museum president Gary Briggs stands near the sight of a new heritage school garden which will be installed in front of the museum this spring and summer. Street will likely begin with annuals, but slowly convert to perennials as the garden and its volunteers get established. The northern bed will be preserved for heritage vegetables like carrots, parsnips and tomatoes. Briggs said the museum will source heritage varieties that would have been used in the 1890s. As part of this year’s project, the museum will also move its war memorial slightly south and east to the end of the current driveway, about 10 feet from its current location. Once a hedge is planted behind the memorial and around the south side of the garden, Briggs said it will be better seen by the public. “It’s not in a very (effective) spot, so it deserves some respect,” he said. FUTURE PLANS

After this summer, the museum will begin work on more gardens behind the main building and beside the barn, including a heritage apple orchard. A pathway will stretch

from Lawrence Street to the barn and over to the garden in the front. “As part of the city of Ottawa we’re tasked with telling the city’s agricultural story,” said museum manager Robin Cushnie. “We haven’t done much with our land, so this is taking us out of our proverbial box.” This summer’s project will cost about $10,000 and the five-year landscaping project will likely cost about $50,000. Much of the project’s material has been donated by local businesses, Briggs said, including stone dust from Tomlinson, excavation from Topline Equipment, geotextile cloth from Terrafix Geosynthetics and wood from Eastern Ontario Pallets. Local resident Mike Bernard will also help prepare the site with some of his personal machinery. Briggs said the museum is looking for volunteers to help during several work days this spring, and he’d like to partner with a high school class to make a small footbridge for a new pedestrian entrance off Bank Street.

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Those contributions will now be limited to 3.5 per cent of each councillor’s annual office and constituency budget. That’s around the median of what councillors spent on those sorts of expenses in the last two years. “It shouldn’t be the taxpayers that pay for it,” Watson said, referring councillors using their budgets to pay for things like residents’ water bills or trips abroad. “They are called constituency service budgets, not office budgets,” said College Coun. Rick Chiarelli. “They are also there to provide community outreach … It shouldn’t surprise people that the functions correspond to exactly what the description is.” Knoxdale-Merivale Coun. Keith Egli tried to get the limit upped to five per cent, but his motion was defeated in a 6-5 vote with councillors Egli, Chiarelli, Mark Taylor and Doug Thompson voting in favour and councillors Peter Clark, Katherine Hobbs, Maria McRae, Scott Moffatt, Bob Monette and Watson voting against the increase. “We’re putting limits on it so it’s not a bottomless pit,” the mayor said. Egli said that different neighbourhoods might have greater need for community building a any give time, so the five per cent limit would have offered more flexibility.

EMC news - Councillors decided to be more restrictive about the value of gifts they must disclose under a new code of conduct policy. Reducing the value of gifts or meals that must be publically disclosed from the recommended $200 to $30 was the only significant alteration made to the policy during a committee meeting on April 25. But before approving the new code of conduct, councillors peppered the city’s integrity commissioner and clerk with dozens of questions about how the rules limiting spending of their constituency budget. College Coun. Rick Chiarelli said several councillors are preparing motions aimed at changing the policy when it goes to city council on May 8. Mayor Jim Watson emphasized that it was important for him to push for accountability measures like the code of conduct and lobbyist registry before any scandals happened in Ottawa. “It does not set impossibleto-meet standards that won’t drown us in a sea of paperwork,” Watson said, adding the changes won’t add onerous paperwork for community groups. “We have found that the best time to put things in place is when there is no scandal

that council is addressing,” said Lesley Donnelly, the deputy city clerk. The city’s integrity commissioner, Robert Marleau, said he would prefer to eliminate gifts to council members entirely, but he understands it’s sometimes necessary to accept tokens so as not to offend the gifter. For the most part, the policies codify practices that are already in use, Donnelly said. Councillors were particularly concerned that the policy would impact their ability to contribute to community events. Things like providing refreshments for community barbeques or similar events would still be allowed, Marleau said. Councillors can also be involved in fundraising initiatives, but there must be a “a good, arms length relationship from the councillor and the funds that are raised,” Marleau said. Adding their signatures to letters asking for fundraising support is fine, Marleau said, as long as the letters are not send to lobbyists who are actively involved in lobbying the city. Donation of office funds to charities must be made by way of city-issued cheque, the policy states. “This is not our money, it is the public’s money,” Watson told councillors. “If you want to be generous, use your own money.”

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news

Connected to your community

Wedding dress exhibit opens at Dickinson House Emma Jackson

emma.jackson@metroland.com

EMC news - The Rideau Township Historical Society’s new wedding dress exhibit is small but mighty, with dresses representing eras from Marie Antoinette’s time all the way to the 1980s. The exhibit will open Sunday, May 4 as part of the society’s opening day festivities at Dickinson House in Manotick. On the top floor of the home, one of five heritage buildings in Dickinson Square, a collection of antique and reproduction dresses will take visitors through several centuries of wedding traditions. Some dresses come from local private collections, and were worn by some of the first Manotick area residents, said vice president Maureen McPhee. For example, a pale green dress and a man’s top coat were worn by Limebank-area Walter Christie and his bride Emily Lay at their nuptials in 1897. Another was worn by Harriet Hawkins in 1911 when she married the grandson of

Emma Jackson/Metroland

Vintage wedding dresses are prepared for opening day festivities at Dickinson House, where the Rideau Township Historical Society will launch its new wedding dress exhibit. one of Manotick’s first blacksmiths, John Condrie. Many dresses belong to exhibit curator Coral Lindsay’s private collection, including several from the turn of the century and another from the 1940s. Several more modern dresses belong to Lindsay’s sister Melanie Hayes. Others come from the Rideau Ar-

chives. McPhee said this kind of exhibit is nice for spring, and pairs well with several wedding-themed events they have planned for the season. The museum will host a traditional trousseau tea on June 8 and 9, and then a Victorian wedding re-enactment will take place on the lawn on June 15.

Emma Jackson/Metroland

Standing in a line like a real wedding party waiting to greet their guests, these wedding costumes are as fashionable now as they were almost a century ago.

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Connected to your community

Osgoode Township alumni honoured for community service Emma Jackson emma.jackson@metroland.com

EMC news - Former Osgoode Township High School student Chris Vizena is so accomplished on and off the soccer field, he has to consult a list to remember it all. Apart from playing varsity soccer every year since he began his studies at Mount Allison University in Sackville, Nova Scotia four years ago, he has also maintained healthy grades and spends the majority of his free time volunteering. For these efforts the 21-year-old Osgoode native has taken home three of the most prestigious awards an athlete can get from his school, region or country. In November, he won community service awards from the Atlantic University Sport association and the Canadian Interuniversity Sport association. Most recently, Vizena won the Harvey Gilmour Sportsmanship Award, one of Mount Allison’s most hotly contested athletics awards that recognizes “an individual who puts his heart and soul into practices and games while positively contributing to his team in every way,” said school spokesperson Susan Seaborn. Vizena said that’s just part of being a team player - especially when he’s a senior member of the team. “When you’re part of a team, being a leader and putting your heart

and soul into the team is so much more than just on the field,” he said. “By working hard it sets a standard for the team and the new players.” The fourth-year global health student is a four-time Academic AllCanadian (a varsity athlete who also achieves high grades) and regularly volunteers on and off campus.

“When you’re part of a team, being a leader and putting your heart and soul into the team is so much more than just on the field.” CHRIS VIZENA

He is a teaching assistant in the biochemistry department, the vice-president of academics for the school’s psychology society, chairman of the student government’s athletics affairs committee, and leads campus tours. He also co-ordinates Mounties in Motion, a campus group that facilitates community volunteer opportunities for varsity athletes. Through that group, he tutors Grade 5 students once a week and regularly spends time with hospital patients waiting for a spot in long-term care facilities. As part of his interest in public and global health, Vizena co-ordi-

nates the school’s public health brigade which travels to Honduras for 10 days every year to build water and sanitation facilities in remote rural communities. He has been three times: twice as a participant and once as a co-ordinator. In the summers, Vizena coaches a U14 boys’ soccer team in Sackville. Vizena said he came by most of his commitments by accident, and his reputation for helpfulness evolved from there. “When I first came to Mount (Allison) I had no intention of getting this involved,” he said. “But once you get your feet wet you want more and it kind of just happens, you just evolve into this leadership position because you know what’s going on.”Keeping up with school work between soccer and volunteering is never an easy task, he said, but that’s not the hardest part. “The biggest challenge is to say no,” Vizena said. “You could spend your four years not even in class and just doing all the other stuff.” Vizena will graduate this spring, and has already been applying to masters’ programs in public health. He will likely end up at Simon Fraser University in British Columbia. After that, he could go just about anywhere. “My degree is pretty international, and Osgoode and Sackville aren’t SUBMITTED PHOTO really public health hubs,” he joked. Former Osgoode Township High School student Chris Vizena has been “But maybe Ottawa.” honoured for his commitment to community service. R0012062252 R0012062242

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013


Put Your Best Foot Forward:

Plan, Walk, Play, Enjoy May is Physical Activity Month and there is no better time to lace up your sneakers and put your best foot forward. Ottawa Public Health is sharing some tips to get residents moving!

walk to work or school, to the store or simply to get a coffee. Walk with a friend during lunch or take the bus to work and build walking into your everyday activities. Getting off a stop earlier will add extra minutes of physical activity to your day. Plan When heading to the mall, grocery store or work, Whether you walk for leisure to get reacquainted park at the far end of the parking lot - will also Enjoy: with your neighbours or as a useful way to get help avoid parking lot car door dings! Change You need to enjoy what you do to stay active. from point A to point B, there’s an “App” for that. your walking routes, borrow a pedometer from Plan a date with friends and head to a local city Think about ways you can plan your trips and the library or rediscover Ottawa by taking walking pool for a swim, sign up to a run or a cycling activities. Take advantage of new technology tours – it will keep things interesting and fun. race or head to a dog park for human-dog social and Plan! Use websites such as Map my walk time. Whatever it is that brings you joy, put your to map your own routes or visit National Capital Play best foot forward. Get off the couch or out of Commission and Gatineau Park trails network Children need a variety of physical activities your office chair and start enjoying a more active websites for information on trails, maps, and throughout their day! Ensure your child takes part lifestyle – it’s easier than you think! route distances throughout Ottawa-Gatineau. in active and structured play. Active play is childOC Transpo has smartphone Apps that can help led, fun and energetic while structured play is For more tips and ideas follow Ottawa Public plan your trip. Or maybe you want to bike but adult-led, teaching movement skills like running, Health on Twitter @OttawaHealth, Facebook, the distance is too far? Find out what buses have jumping, climbing and balancing. Children Pinterest or visit our blog at OttawaPublicHealth. learn these skills by playing games, participating a Rack and Roll. ca in sports and activities such as dance. Visit the For questions or more information call or email Walk ‘Active for Life’ or ‘Bring Back Play’ websites the Ottawa Public Health information line at Walking is a low cost activity that can be for ideas and games to make play and physical 613-580-6744 healthsante@ottawa.ca. done by almost anyone, anywhere. It is the ideal activity fun for you and your family. mode of transport for trips of 2km or less. Take advantage of the beautiful spring weather and

Walking is good for your health, enjoy and be aware! Written by Joanne Veldman, Public Health Nurse Ottawa Public Health

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013

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• Let children see your commitment to following the rules of the road • Wear bright coloured and reflective clothing especially on rainy days and during dark Enjoy your walk and invite someone to join hours • Choose the safest route, even if you have to you! Remember your comfortable walking shoes, sunscreen and water. walk a little further Be aware of your surroundings • Plan your route and cross at intersections To find out more information on walking safely visit Safe Kids Canada www.safekids. • Seeing and hearing is key – be aware that or marked crossings cellphones and earbuds can lower your • Be predictable and follow the rules of the ca and Ministry of Transportation of Ontario awareness road • Make eye contact with drivers and cyclists before you step off the curb, make sure they Be a role model For more information, call the stop for you • Children need adult supervision to cross Ottawa Public Health Information • If no sidewalk is available, walk facing streets until they develop an ability to traffic judge speed, depth and distance of cars. Line at 613-580-6744, • Notice uneven surfaces to avoid falls This usually occurs with teaching, around TTY: 613-580-9656 or email us at 10-11 years of age healthsante@ottawa.ca. Walking is good for your health. It is a great chance to enjoy being active while going to school, work or doing errands. You and your family can enjoy walking with a few simple safety tips:

7


OPINION

Connected to your community

EDITORIAL

Time for a real transit plan

I

s a comprehensive transit plan too much for residents on both sides of the Ottawa River to ask for? Over the past few weeks, it has become clear that we don’t have a cohesive plan to direct the expansion of public transit services in the capital region. The National Capital Commission and the City of Ottawa are at odds on a pair of issues, namely a regional transit plan commissioned by those two organizations and the city of Gatineau and the preferred route for the western branch this city’s light rail system. For better or worse, Ottawa and Gatineau sit on opposite banks of what has long been Canada’s great divide. Despite those linguistic, cultural and political differences, people cross that divide on a regular basis to work, play or otherwise live their lives. This means leaders of both cities and the NCC, representing the federal government, need to consider how transit will evolve not only in Ottawa or Gatineau, but across the whole region. For example, the city’s transit commission rejected the findings of a regional plan because it didn’t align with goals for transit in Ottawa. Was

this because it sought to envision something bigger than just the needs of this city? Did it dare to think of the capital as something more than just those living on the south side of the river? But then during discussions surrounding the western route of the LRT, maintaining the Prince of Wales Bridge as a potential interprovincial transit crossing was referenced as reason to reject using Carling Avenue for light rail. So then is regional transit planning important after all? These questions make one wonder if the western LRT considerations are being made in isolation, or if they truly are part of a larger plan. If they are part of such a plan, what is it? Does the NCC know what those plans are? Does Gatineau? As veterans of the eastern interprovincial bridge saga can surely attest, decision making across the provincial divide is anything but easy, but are necessary in order to make effective decisions about how to spend billions of dollars and that affect more than a million people. Let’s not make decisions in isolation. Let’s keep lines of communication open. It may not be easy, but it’s the only way the cities of Ottawa and Gatineau and the NCC can deliver the kind of public transit the capital region deserves.

COLUMN

We’re not exactly digging a tunnel of love

T

here is no progress without heartbreak. Or, as they used to say on the left, you can’t make an omelet without breaking eggs. In this respect, it’s intriguing to see how many different perspectives there can be on one project. A guy was complaining on the radio the other day, a guy who probably doesn’t live too far from me, about the west end LRT route that has been proposed by city planners. The route goes beside the parkway, then up to the Richmond-Byron corridor, where it tunnels underground and emerges somewhere around Lincoln Fields. This was going to be awful, the guy said, in effect. Get ready for the lawsuits. I didn’t catch exactly where the guy lives, but I can feel his pain. I live a few blocks from where some of the work will being done and my feelings, while less intense, are certainly mixed. Which is the way it goes with projects of this magnitude. On the one hand, looking at the big picture: I’m glad that there is going to be more light rail. The city needs it. How many of us have just about stopped going downtown because parking and traffic are so difficult? I can see a day when I can walk a few blocks

CHARLES GORDON Funny Town and hop on the train downtown. It’s hard not to like that. On the other hand, this thing isn’t going to be complete for 10 years. How many of those years will feature noisy digging and blasting, dust and smoke, closing off of streets and general inconvenience? From where I sit, it could mean having to take a slightly different route home; from where somebody else sits – perhaps the guy on the radio – it could mean years of real discomfort. It’s very nice that the proposed plan will save the Richmond-Byron Linear Park by tunneling under it, but first that tunnel has to be made. If you’re sitting right next to it, it may be a bit harder to appreciate the joys of expanded public transit. Similarly, if you’re on the north side of Published weekly by:

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Richmond Road and accustomed to a nice view across the parkway to the river, it may not please you to know that trains will be coming along. And if you’re used to walking or biking along one of the paths beside the parkway, you may not be pleased at the thought it might disappear and be replaced by tracks. To dismiss such concerns at NIMBYism is unfair. NIMBYism is when you object to a proposed group home on your street – or someone else’s street. Being concerned about a tunnel being dug in front of your home is something else, as is being concerned about a 19-story condo going up beside you. Of course that’s one of the other perspectives on this particular transit project. Proximity to light rail makes an area attractive to developers, as if Richmond Road wasn’t attractive enough already. So with the light rail come more 19-story towers. The character of the neighbourhood changes – for the better, say the planners, maybe not, say the neighbours. Still, it could have been worse, couldn’t it? The whole linear park could have been torn up. The parkway could have been given over to light rail, making the National Capital Commission sad.

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013

Managing change is not easy for anyone. Imagine what it must have been like to live near the Queensway as it was being built in the late ’50s and early ’60s. That would have been serious noise. Then, just for fun, imagine what would have happened had opponents of the project won the day. Let’s see. No quick way into town from the suburbs. People who worked downtown would have to live downtown. Rapid transit would be a low priority. And no one would be arguing today about a tunnel along Byron. Sorry if that ruined your day.

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 www.yourottawaregion.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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Watson’s Mill gets new roof A LONG TIME COMING

The mill last received a new roof in the early 1920s. The original 1860s shingles were replaced then, but the original tongue and groove rough-cut roof boards were not; they’re still up there today. That might be why the roof was leaking in the first place. Reisbeck and fellow board member Allister Savage, who did the engineering consultation for the new roof through his company Stantec, said walking through the attic after the old shingles had been removed was like looking through a starry sky. Sunlight poured through hundreds of pinprick holes in the roof boards. Many areas of the roof have had to be patched before the new aluminum shingles are attached. “No wonder it was raining in the mill,” Geoffrion said. In 2010 Geoffrion and her staff started putting tarps down on the attic floor alongside the many buckets already there to catch any water that came through the badly leaking roof. The board knew a new roof was necessary as soon as possible, and members set about getting a quote for the work. Most came in around $400,000, and to account for taxes, extra costs and overages the board decided to fundraise an even $500,000. “We wanted to make sure that once we were ready to go we didn’t have to stop,” Geoffrion said.

with purchasing them in 2007. While members of the city-led Manotick Mill Quarter community development committee have made efforts to make sure the square’s green space remains accessible to the public and that any development fits into the square’s heritage atmosphere, those provisions don’t guarantee that the heritage buildings currently leased by non-profit groups will still be available once new owners take over. “That’s another challenge and it will be our next challenge to overcome,” Geoffrion said. Watson’s Mill has already met with the city to express an interest in staying in the carriage shed, and Geoffrion said the board expects to put an offer in for one or several of the buildings either as an individual party or in partnership with other heritage groups in the square. “We believe in the square. We would love to take on the two sites (Watson’s Mill and Dickinson House) so we have one tourist destination and continue the activities that go on there,” she said. The Rideau Township Historical Society and Watson’s Mill will both host opening day festivities in the square on May 4, with vendors, activities and refreshments from 10 to 4 p.m. Geoffrion said the completed roof gives her hope that Dickinson Square’s heritage buildings will remain open to the public. “If we’re able to do this (roof), it feels like you can do anything.”

UNCERTAIN FUTURE

Despite the joyful celebration of a new roof for Watson’s Mill, challenges still lie ahead for Manotick’s heritage quarters. The city is preparing to take offers for purchase and development of Dickinson Square, and resident community groups like Watson’s Mill Management Inc, Rideau Township Historical Society and Rural Ottawa South Support Services are waiting to find out if they will still call the square their home in 2014. “This is the year we will finally know if we can plan long-term,” Geoffrion said. The city is in the process of selling or leasing five buildings in the square to recoup costs associated

EMMA JACKSON/METROLAND

A crane lifts roofing materials on to the mill’s roof on April 22.

FILE PHOTO

Kids start their run at last year’s ‘Goode Run in Osgoode. Organizers are hoping to increase participation this year.

Running for a ’Goode cause O-YA run expands options for runners Emma Jackson emma.jackson@metroland.com

EMC news - Pacers, partnerships and pledge forms are making the third annual Goode Run more appealing than ever for runners of all skill levels. The charity run on Saturday, May 11, is the largest fundraising event for the Osgoode Youth Association, and last year attracted about 400 people who walked and ran two, five and 10-kilometre routes on Osgoode’s multi-use pathway. This year, event organizers are raising the bar with professional elements like learn-to-run clinics leading up the big day and pacers for the five and 10-kilometre routes. “There are people running the race that are more committed to improving their runs and making a certain time, and we had that request (for pacers)

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from a few people last year,” said Nicole McKerracher, executive director of O-YA. McKerracher and event organizer Heather Roe partnered with several elite runners from Good Guys Tri, a non-profit group that uses running events to support charitable causes. Several Good Guys members visited one of the weekly learn-to-run clinics hosted throughout March and April, and they will return as pacers on May 11. For the first time, runners can also collect pledges for their run, which McKerracher hopes will add a few thousand dollars to their fundraising total. In past years only sponsorship money and registration costs were collected. Still, every dollar counts, McKerracher said. “Because the run is entirely volunteer-led, 100 per cent of the money goes back into O-YA,” she said. This year has been particularly challenging without funding from United Way, she added. “2013 is the first year the United Way hasn’t put out a call for proposals in years, so that was a hard hit

for us. That is a challenge all across the board for all of our programs.” Any money raised at the run - they’re hoping for about $25,000 - will be used to pay staff, keep the doors open and finance programs. Pledges or not, McKerracher said they won’t meet their goal if registrations don’t pick up soon. They are hoping for 500 participants, and so far they only have about 200 people registered, she said. “It’s always an exciting

event here at O-YA,” she said, adding that the run is a great community event. “There’s a really excited buzz around the centre on race day.” A family two-kilometre run/walk begins in front of the youth centre on Osgoode Main Street at 9 a.m. along with the 10-km walk, which is new this year. The five and 10-km runs begin together at 10 a.m. To register visit www. o-ya.ca. For pledge forms email McKerracher at oyacentre@rogers.com.

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Continued from the front

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013

9


NEWS

Connected to your community

Sold into slavery Human trafficking is on the rise around the world, with an estimated 27 million people enslaved. And it’s happening here. Jessica Cunha jessica.cunha@metroland.com

EMC news - Michelle was only 15 years old when she was forced into prostitution. She was recruited during a vulnerable time in her life, when her parents were going through a rough patch and she was having a hard time. “Suddenly, I felt that instead of being needed and wanted, I was alone,� said Michelle. She met some older boys who showed an interest, talked and listened to her. They added her to an instant messaging site where they chatted regularly. “They were so nice,� she said, adding they had a car and good clothes. One day, Michelle was tak-

en to an apartment and told to do anything the man inside asked of her. Her chaperon would wait. “I had no clue what he was talking about,� she said. But she learned. She did what the man asked and was handed a wad of cash as she left. “That was my first lesson,� she said. Michelle’s pimp kept her under control by using video as blackmail, physically assaulting her and threatening to go after her younger sister if she tried to escape. Men kept a constant watch on Michelle outside her school, her job and her home. Eventually, her parents kicked her out of the house. She lost her legitimate employment and she dropped out of school.

“I hit rock bottom,� said Michelle. In the end she picked up the phone and called Walk With Me, an emergency care organization for victims of human trafficking. Michelle escaped. “I’m thankful every day for that,� she said. IT’S HAPPENING HERE

Human trafficking is one of the fastest growing enterprises in the world, second only to drug sales and quickly rising. It is estimated that more than 27 million people worldwide are slaves, with girls between the ages of 12 and 22 the most at risk. And it’s happening here. “It is very real. It’s hap-

SUBMITTED

Detail from educational materials distributed by the RCMP. According to PACT-Ottawa, the average age of recruitment into the sex trade in Canada is 14. pening in Ottawa,� said Tasha Henderson, education and training co-ordinator for Persons Against the Crime of Trafficking Humans (PACTOttawa). “I think a lot of people aren’t willing to accept it or don’t know about it.� PACT-Ottawa created Project Protect, a program on domestic and international human trafficking to teach youth

how to identify and protect themselves from being exploited. Natalie Fuso and Kari-Ann Clow, victimology students at Algonquin College and PACT-Ottawa volunteers, spoke to Grade 12 students at Holy Trinity Catholic High School in Katimavik earlier this month. “It’s something we are see-

ing a lot,� Clow told the assembled students. “There’s an incredible amount of trafficking going on.� Human trafficking is the illegal sale of people for forced labour, organ extraction and prostitution. Victims are kept under the control of their traffickers and exploited. See 77 on page 11

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013

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Connected to your community

77 trafficking cases before Canadian courts OTTAWA CASE

Last year, two 15-year-old girls and one 16-year-old female were arrested and charged with recruiting and trafficking other teenagers in Ottawa. One victim was recruited at the St. Laurent Shopping Centre, others through social media sites, with seven victims under the age of 18, said Clow. The case is currently before the court. At a news conference last year, Ottawa police Staff Sgt. John McGetrick said the victims were forced into prostitution. Three individual reports in late May and early June triggered the investigation. According to PACT-Ottawa, the average age of recruitment into the sex trade in Canada is 14. Currently, there are 77 trafficking cases before Canadian courts, said Fuso. THE GAME

The “game” is a term that many pimps use, said Clow. The main goal of the game is to make money, maintain a “stable” of girls and/or boys, and run a tight ship. “Traffickers do their ground work really well,” said Henderson. The primary tools many traffickers are using include Facebook and other social media sites to track and recruit victims. Any personal information posted online can become a lever to lure young people into the sex trade and keep them there. “A lot of these victims don’t want to come forward,” said Fuso.But the police are trained to treat them as victims, not as

perpetrators of a crime. “Their mentality isn’t, ‘Oh, they committed the crime,’” said Clow. The police want victims to come forward to get help. WALK WITH ME

Walk With Me Canada Victim Services was created in 2009 by Timea Eva Nagy, a survivor of human trafficking. She was forced into the Toronto sex trade after immigrating to Canada. The organization, based in Hamilton, Ont., provides first response care for victims and services and support throughout Canada. Walk With Me created a video, shown to the Grade 12 class. It features King, a pimp, and Michelle, a survivor, both from Ontario who share their personal stories about domestic trafficking. King looks for vulnerable girls, those who feel unloved or unwanted. King often uses social media as a point of contact. “You have to sell a dream,” said King. “Whatever dream she has, you use it … once you have that, you have everything.” After bringing a girl into his circle, he lavishes her with attention and material items. The “dream” can take months or years to sell. Once hooked, he breaks her down with violent outbursts to “keep her on her toes.” He tells her he needs money quick and knows a way she can help. After all, she owes him for all the gifts. One male working under King was caught and charged a fine of $200,000. “That’s a business expense,” said King. “I’ve never been caught,” he

added. “Why would I stop?” BE READY

Fuso, a Barrhaven resident, and Clow, who lives in Beacon Hill, discussed ways people may be targeted People who are teased and bullied, who have an unstable home life or feel isolated can become a prime target for exploitation. “People are trafficked and still live at home with their parents,” said Clow. Fuso and Clow created a chart and the students listed what it meant to be a girl or a boy in society’s terms. Females, they said, are passive, emotional, care about their appearance, and can be sexual objects. Males are muscular, aggressive, dominant, emotionless and players. “No one really fits into these boxes,” said Fuso. “When people don’t fit to these gender stereotypes they can become … a target. Canadians are in a position to do preventative work, to be ready when people come forward, said Henderson. Aside from outreach and education, PACT-Ottawa’s Project Protect is also training front line workers through its Train the Trainer program. PACT-Ottawa has also teamed with St. Joe’s Women’s Centre, located in downtown Ottawa, to provide 24/7 assistance for victims of trafficking. “I would implore (people) just to start conversations about trafficking and not think about it happening just over there, overseas,” said Henderson. “It’s happening in Canada.” With files from Eddie Rwema

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Community care building opens in Winchester Joe.morin@metroland.com

EMC news - The Winchester District Memorial Hospital has been moving forward for the past few years. The first major event was the major reconstruction and renovation to the hospital that has resulted in a model for rural health care that is the envy of many Ontario communities. The hospital’s board of directors is not shy about coming up with innovative ways to make the hospital more user friendly and as effective as possible. The hospital’s Centre of Excellence for Rural Health and Education philosophy led to a decision in 2011 to build a new building on hospital property that would bring better health care access for more people in the community. Construction got under way in 2012 for the new building called the Community Care Building, and it was completed this spring. A date for the grand opening for the Community Care Building has yet to be decided but it is already operational.

There are four health and community partners working out of the building. They are: the Eastern Ontario Health Unit, the Champlain Community Care Access Centre; Job Zone d’Emploi and the Ontario Early Years Centre. Each of the four partners have a role to play when it comes to community health and wellness. When the sod turning ceremony took place in 2012, Dr. Paul Roumeliotis, the medical officer for health for the Eastern Ontario Health Unit, explained how a different way of looking at health care was necessary if we want to maintain our high standards of service and care. “We have to change the paradigm regarding how we deal with the health of our local populations,� he said. “What we do outside of hospitals will help prevent people from coming into the hospital,� said Roumeliotis. The health industry knows that 75 per cent of what makes a person healthy is not physical. Putting the different agencies in one building makes perfect sense, said Roumeliotis. The new health centre brings

special health care providers all together in one spot. In a press release at the time of the sod turning for the new building, North Dundas Mayor Eric Duncan said, “Putting these services in one building produces a lot of positives. It is great to work with WDMH’s board and administration who are forward thinking and visionary.� A separate not-for-profit corporation was created to build and managed the new building. The centre is on hospital property but is not part of the hospital’s operation. The new health care building has a separate board of directors. The operation is being viewed as a health hub, one of the first of its kind in the province. The former CEO of the Champlain Local Health Integration Network, Alex Munter, supports this new direction in rural health care. “In rural communities, hospitals can become health hubs that bring together services from other providers and offer a broad range of health and social services at one convenient location,� said Munter in a press release last year.

Submitted Photo

Celebrating the start of construction of the new Community Care Building are left to right: Jo-Ann Trottier, Ontario Early Years Centre; Eric Duncan, Mayor, North Dundas; Gilles Lanteigne, CEO, Champlain Community Care Access Centre; Cholly Boland, CEO, WDMH; Mike Payette, Job Zone d’Emploi; and Dr. Paul Roumeliotis, Eastern Ontario Health Unit.

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Ottawa-area students water trees as part of an Earth Day presentation on Parliament Hill on Monday, April 22. Students from the French public board gathered on the hill to celebrate the environment. The celebration included a dance and musical performance by De La Salle high school in Ottawa East.

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013

15


NEWS

Connected to your community

FILE

Friends of Hospice Ottawa will host its seventh-annual Girls Night Out on May 31.

Hospice hosts Girls Night Out

Jessica Cunha

jessica.cunha@metroland.com

EMC events – Always a hit with the ladies, Friends of Hospice Ottawa is set to host its seventh-annual Girls Night Out event on May 31. This year, the evening event will take place at Algonquin College. Tickets are $70, which includes dinner and wine, and a silent auction with more than 200 items. “The big attraction is that we have firefighters escorting the ladies to their tables, helping with the raffle and then they help with carrying out the heavy items at the end of the eve-

ning,” said Alice Holst, a volunteer with Friends of Hospice Ottawa. “We have entertainer extraordinaire George Thomas. He’s promised us he’ll have everyone up singing and dancing, clapping along and enjoying the music.” The fundraising goal for the event is $75,000, with proceeds going to the hospice’s services and programs that are provided at no charge. “We encourage people to come out,” said Holst. “It’s a nice way for them to support us while they’re enjoying themselves.” Friends of Hospice Ottawa is a palliative care registered charity,

serving residents of Kanata, Stittsville-Goulbourn, Nepean, West Carleton, Manotick and Kars. The hospice organization offers in-home, caregiver and bereavement support, as well as a day hospice, transportation, community education, emergency residential care, and provides information and referrals free of charge to terminally ill clients and their families. The organization recently bought Trinity Presbyterian Church on McCurdy Drive to help co-ordinate all its efforts under one roof. For details, visit friendsofhospiceottawa.ca or call 613-591-6002 ext. 27.

LAURA MUELLER/METROLAND

The race is on Mayor Jim Watson broke out the silly string for a goofy on-land dragon boat race with other city councillors, including West CarletonMarch Coun. Eli El-Chantiry, at city hall to launch the annual fundraising campaign for the Ottawa Dragon Boat Foundation on April 24. So far, more than $12,800 has been raised towards the $450,000 goal in support of seven local charities, including CHEO, the Youth Services Bureau and the Ottawa Humane Society. The Tim Hortons Ottawa Dragon Boat Festival will take place at Mooney’s Bay June 20 to 23.

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013


NEWS

Connected to your community

Flooding threat decreasing EMC news - Flows in the Rideau River valley are at or near normal for the time of year and the potential for flooding is decreasing daily. The peak flow this spring occurred on April 1. Weather systems have been so erratic that heavy rains which were forecast several times since then did not occur. The result has been a prolonged snowmelt period with the threat of flooding that, fortunately, did not happen. As the frost comes out of the ground the capacity for water to infiltrate into the soil increases. Therefore, the amount of rain needed to cause a flood also increases. The rain presently forecast for the next five days will have little impact on flows. Flows on the Ottawa River have been increasing over the last week and a peak early next week below flood stage around Lac Deschene is expected. Present conditions on the

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Letter to the editor I may play for the New York Islanders hockey club now, but my home is still in Eastern Ontario. That’s why it’s important to me to continue to support my hometown hospital. Register your team online now at www.carkinator.ca and get your friends and families to pledge you. Cheers to hockey and our hospital! See you on July 6!

Although the local hockey minor hockey seasons have come to an end, those of us in the NHL are all still battling it out for playoff spots. It’s still too early to know which teams will make the playoffs, but I wanted to remind local hockey fans of a way to extend their season! On July 6, I’m hosting the third annual Carkinator Car and Moto Rally with some of my fellow NHLers. You’ll spend a day celebrating the hockey greats raised right here in your communities, get to meet some of my friends, participate in my hockey-themed car rally (with pit stop hockey/trivia challenges!), earn great prizes, and enjoy a BBQ afterparty with world-renowned hockey historian Liam Maguire – all while raising funds to support your hospital, WDMH!

Family Fun Activities! *Little Ray’s Reptiles * Plasma Cars * Magic * Balloons * Crafts * Face Painting* Bike Rodeo*

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Vital Pharmacy Vital Pharmacy Monday 8:00am - 8:00pm Monday 9am-5pm Vital Pharmacy Cheryl Mousseau 3-224 Hunt Club Rd. - 8:00pm Tuesday 8:00am 9am-5pm 3-224 Hunt Club Rd. Pharmacist/Owner: Tu Trac Chu Pharmacist/Owner: Tu Trac Chu Beside T&T Supermarket 8:00am - 8:00pm Wednesday 9am-5pm Hours Location Store Info Beside T&T Tel: 613-971-0888 Tel: 613-971-0888 Thursday 8:00am 8:00pm Fax: 613-971-1888 Fax: 613-971-1888 Thursday 9am-8pm Tel: 613-971-0888 Cheryl Mousseau Adrienne Baxter Friday 8:00am - 8:00pm website: www.vitalpharmacy.ca website: www.vitalpharmacy.ca Friday 9am-8pm 613-971-1888 Sales RepresentativeFax:First Ottawa Realty Saturday 8:00am 9:00am - 4:00pm Vital Pharmacy Brokerage Saturday 9am-4pm Monday - 8:00pmwebsite: Sunday 9:00am - 4:00pm www.vitalpharmacy.ca Sunday 9am-4pm Tuesday First Ottawa Realty Brokerage Wednesday ara rdw

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Ottawa River: http://ottawariver.ca Residents still need to be cautious near all lakes, rivers, streams and ditches because the waters are cold and, in some locations, fast flowing. Parents should inform their children of the risks associated with such flows and provide appropriate supervision. The RVCA flood forecasting and warning status will continue at “flood awareness” until the flood risk on the Ottawa River declines. Monitoring of weather forecasts and river conditions will continue in the daily planning cycle of the flood forecasting and warning program. Watershed Conditions Statements and Flood Watch or Flood Warning messages will be issued as warranted. Watershed residents wishing to receive RVCA flood messages directly through e-mail can contact Michelle Paton at michelle.paton@rvca.ca or check our messages on Twitter (RideauValleyCA) or visit www.rvca.ca.

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013

17


with Clean Eating and Active Living Combating Sugar

Failing to Plan is

Cravings

Planning to Fail

We all have been known to reach for that sugary treat once in a while, but what if you can’t seem to get enough? One of the most common causes for sugar cravings is linked to a hormone imbalance. As a result your mood and energy get low. To help, your body simply looks for quick fuel and the happy hormone serotonin. So what can you do? Prevention is the key. Start your day off right by exercising to increase serotonin. Then have a whole grain breakfast which helps to balance your blood sugar. Next, include cruciferous high fibre veggies like kale which helps your hormones. For all of your meals, work on including protein and healthy fats from foods like walnuts, which help tell your body you are full. Lastly, sprinkle spices like cinnamon, coriander and saffron, to any of your creations to kick your cravings to the curb even more!

Dr. Joel Lee Villeneuve

Preparation Time: 15 min | Serves: 4 1 bunch kale, tough stems

removed & leaves torn into bite-size pieces ½ lemon juice, freshly squeezed

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cored, & very thinly sliced crosswise 6 chives, cut into 1-inch lengths

2 tbsp extra-virgin olive oil 1 tsp cinnamon ½ cup walnuts, coarsely chopped Coarse salt & ground pepper Whisk together lemon juice, oil, cinnamon, salt and pepper. Place kale in a medium-size bowl and drizzle with dressing, then massage into leaves to soften. Top with pear, chives & walnuts. Nutritionals: Calories: 221 | Total Fat: 14.5 g (Saturated Fat 1.5 g, Polyunsaturated Fat 7.9 g, Monosaturated Fat 3.9 g) | Cholesterol 0 mg | Sodium 98.9 mg | Potassium 710.8 mg | Total Carbohydrates 22 g | Dietary Fiber 7.3 g | Sugars 7 g | Protein 7.3 g | *vitamin A 708.6% | *vitamin C 180.8% | *manganese 81.3%

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Get your workout in before the hectic rush! § Research supports that morning exercisers are more consistent and more likely to stick to a routine than late day exercisers. § Set realistic goals. There are plenty of difficult obstacles in your path. Don’t allow yourself to become one of them. § Trying to get fit too fast often results in frustration, injury and giving up before you begin to feel the real benefits of changing. § Stressed out? Make exercise your outlet! § Make exercise a non-negotiable priority and set an appointment with yourself or workout with a buddy!

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013

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FOOD

Connected to your community

Spring panzanella a perfect side or meal on its own EMC lifestyle - Fresh, top-quality greenhouse vegetables enhance the flavours of Tuscany’s simple tomato bread salad. This salad’s fresh taste is excellent on its own or as part of a meal. Preparation time: 15 minutes. Standing time: about 10 minutes. Makes six to eight servings.

• 25 ml (2 tbsp) capers, rinsed DRESSING: • 50 ml (1/4 cup) extra-virgin olive oil • 25 ml (2 tbsp) red wine vinegar or balsamic vinegar • 1 clove garlic, minced • 2 ml (1/2 tsp) salt • 1 ml (1/4 tsp) pepper

INGREDIENTS

PREPARATION

SALAD: • 5 medium greenhouse tomatoes, cored and cut into chunks • 1.25 l (5 cups) packed, 2.5 cm cubed (1 inch) day-old crusty Italian ciabatta bread • Half a greenhouse cucumber (about 15 cm/6 inches), halved and sliced • 125 ml (1/2 cup) thinly sliced red onion • 125 ml (1/2 cup) lightly packed fresh basil leaves, slivered

In large serving bowl, combine the tomatoes, bread, cucumber, onion, basil and capers. Dressing: In small bowl, whisk together the olive oil, vinegar, garlic, salt and pepper. Drizzle over salad; toss until well coated. Let stand a few minutes until bread absorbs juices. Tip: To sliver basil, stack about five leaves at a time and roll tightly into cigar shape. Slice crosswise into slivers. SUBMITTED

Food for thought Tracy Bray and Emily Brown from the Victim Crisis Assistance and Referral Service (VCARS) in Ottawa hosted a breakfast in Manotick on April 25 to raise awareness about Ottawa Victim Services. Ottawa police chief Charles Bordeleau spoke at the event, which was hosted at the Manotick Legion building.

Butterfly Release Join us for a charity BBQ and release a live butterfly in memory of a loved one. Purchase a butterfly for $25 and receive a $15 tax receipt. Butterflies must be ordered online at www.hospicemaycourt.com by May 20th

Date

Greens, Grains & Fresh Grilled Proteins

11 am - 2 pm

11 am: Registration 12 pm: Charity BBQ 2 pm: Release your own butterfly

Place

Capital Memorial Gardens

3700 Prince of Wales Drive, Ottawa

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Now in all stores, our massive new 24-foot salad bars pack a punch with over 60 freshly prepared delicious items to choose from. Select your greens, then take your pick from an impressive selection of fresh cut vegetables, perfectly grilled proteins, flavour boosting toppings and our locally made dressings.

Time

Sunday, June 9th

A 60th anniversary special event supporting: Ottawa Hospice Services Friends of Hospice Ottawa The Hospice at May Court Pregnancy and Infant Loss Network

If you have questions, please call 613-823-4747

Kelly Funeral Homes by Arbor Memorial

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013

19


SENIORS

Connected to your community

Blackboard zeal leads to outhouse chore

“There’s goin’ to be heck to pay,” Emerson said at recess that day when the warm spring weather had finally arrived and the entire school was out in the schoolyard -- even Miss Crosby. She was sitting on the stoop working on her daybook and enjoying the warm sunny day. Emerson went on to explain: “Miss Crosby told Two Mile Herman it was his turn to clean off the blackboards after school. And when I went back in the school to get the ball glove out of the cloak room, there was Marguirite wiping the blackboards like a maniac. The chalk dust was flying everywhere. I tell you Miss Crosby won’t be happy and Two Mile Herman will just about kill Marguirite.” Back then it was a privilege to be asked to do any of the cleaning necessary to keep the school as neat and tidy as possible. Miss Crosby had to be careful not to give the privilege to the same person too often or the rest of us would be mad. Whatever job we were given, we did it happily and even a bit smugly. It was an honour and one not to be taken lightly. There was no such thing as a school caretaker back then. We scrubbed the floors once a month, took ashes out of the

MARY COOK Mary Cook’s Memories stove, washed the windows and one of us, for a whole week, had the job of emptying the big green tin waste basket at the end of each day. One of the jobs nobody wanted was one assigned on the last school day of every month. Because it was a detested job, it always went to a boy from Senior Fourth. He would carry the pail of lime out of the cupboard at the back of the school, carry it to the outhouse and shovel in a heaping dose. Inside the outhouse there was a tin can of lime which we were supposed to use when we went to the bathroom for serious business, but I was pretty sure back then that very few pupils bothered. And every morning, just after singing God Save the King, Miss Crosby would announce the name of the person who would be given the privilege of cleaning off the blackboards and that day, the job fell to Two Mile Herman. Thinking she was going to

get on the good side of Miss Crosby, Marguirite sneaked back into the school during afternoon recess and stole the job away from Two Mile Herman right out from under his nose. Well, when Miss Crosby rang the bell and we marched back in there was Marguirite beaming ear-to-ear with the blackboards rubbed clear. What she hadn’t done, which was always part of the job, was to take the brushes outside and pound them together to get rid of the chalk dust. She left them sitting on the ledge of the blackboard. To say Two Mile Herman was roary-eyed mad was an understatement. “That was my job, you dirty little Protestant,” he roared -- Two Mile Herman was Catholic. Sixteen pairs of eyes darted (there were 18 of us at the Northcote School) from Miss Crosby, who wouldn’t tolerate for a second an outburst like she just heard from Two Mile Herman, then to Marguirite, then back to Herman.

I was sure he would get a taste of the leather strap which hung on a cup hook on the side of the teacher’s desk. And Marguirite, sitting so smug you just wanted to slap her, was beaming. Well, it didn’t take the rest of the day for Miss Crosby to settle the issue. Her face was turning beet red and she marched to the front of the room, took the brushes off the ledges -- the ledge ran the full length of the blackboard at the front of the school and all down the south side, so there were six brushes in all -- and marched right down to Marguirite’s desk. “Young lady, if you are so anxious to work, you can take these outside and get rid of the chalk dust and when you are finished, you can go to the cloak room and get the pail of lime and go to the outhouse. You know what has to be done.” Her voice had risen to a high pitch and she practically threw the brushes at Marguirite. Marguirite was livid. Lime in the outhouse -- that was a boy’s job! But there was no negotiating with a teacher back in those days. Her command was the law. It took a few minutes for the rest of the school to settle down, but we could hear Marguirite slapping the brushes together outside. We could also hear her crying and I was pretty sure I could hear her stamping her feet, which she was prone to doing when upset. The last we heard was the scraping of the lime pail going down the cement steps on its way to the outhouse.

HISTORY REPEATS ITSELF HISTORY REPEATS ITSELF

Get the whole Ottawa story by visiting our 10 community museums.

Start your trip at ottawamuseumnetwork.ca Check out what’s happening: Billings Estate National Historic Site

Pinhey’s Point Historic Site

Opening mid-May

Opening mid-May

Bytown Museum

Nepean Museum

May 5: Celebrate Cinco de Mayo Fiesta, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.

.May 11: Marvelous Moms craft program

Cumberland Heritage Village Museum

Osgoode Township Historical Society and Museum

Opening mid-May

NDP press to lower car insurance premium Patricia Leboeuf

pleboeuf@metroland.com

EMC news - A motion presented by the NDP could have Manotick and all Ontario residents seeing a 15 per cent slash in their auto insurance premiums. The provincial New Democrats pushed for the motion after watching premiums go up and payouts go down. Since 2010, the provincial government has agreed to increase premiums by five per cent and cut benefits by more than 50 per cent, saving the insurance companies about $2 billion annually. Previously the typical payout a moderately injured customer would receive hovered around $100,000, but the cap has lowered that amount to $50,000 with the average receiving much less. “The vast majority of people are now being told they can only get up to $3,500 in coverage which makes our coverage amongst the lowest in all of Canada,” said Bramalea-Gore-Malton MPP Jagmeet Singh. “Insurance companies have enjoyed, and this is not an exaggeration, one of the most historically significant reductions in their costs in Ontario’s history. Period,” he added. “So we are paying more money for an inferior product.” Over the years, the insurance companies have seen an overall cost reduction of 35 per cent.

Ottawa Valley Tours

Until June 11: Voices of our Past: Top secret stories from the employees of CFS Carp exhibit

Goulbourn Museum May 5: Mardi Gras Merriment - Family craft day

FRAUD PREVENTION: PCS

Insurance brokers do not believe a legislated premium reduction is the way to go, neither do the Progressive Conservatives. “The motion to reduce premiums by 15 per cent period is a noble thought, but however it doesn’t address the problem about why the premiums are high,” said Carleton-Mississippi Mills MPP Jack MacLaren. Various stakeholders have identified that preventing fraud is an integral piece to cutting down premiums for all. Fraud costs the industry between $750 million and $1.5 billion annually. Insurance companies are also wrapped in yards of red tape. They must apply to a regulatory body to change a premium rate whether to increase or decrease it. The process is slow and cumbersome and can take up to six months to get a reply, said MacLaren. Appealing a claim is also a tedious process, with customers often waiting up to a year for a response.

TM

MOTORCOACH HOLIDAYS

April 27 to June 29: Adult stained-glass course

A DAY AWAY

Vanier Museopark Diefenbunker: Canada’s Cold War Museum

A legislated reduction of premiums of 15 per cent seemed fair for both customers and the industry, said the MPP. “We want results that are achievable, that are reasonable and that will help people out,” said Singh.

Open Wednesday to Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.; weekends, from Noon to 4 p.m.

Watertown, NY Shopping May 11 / July 13 ...................................................................................................$62 Mother’s Day Brunch Cruise & Shopping May 12 ...................................................................................................................$99 “Buddy Holly Lives!”, Stirling Theatre May 24 ...................................................................................................................$138 A Nature Paradise, Montreal Biodome & Botanical Gardens May 25 / June 25...................................................................................................$90 Montreal Cruise & Casino May 29 / June 19 ..................................................................................................$119 Akwesasne Mohawk Casino May 29 / June 28...................................................................................................$62 Chateau Montebello & Omega Park May 29 / July 11 ....................................................................................................$125 “A Grand Ole Opry Tribute”, Stirling Theatre June 7 ....................................................................................................................$138

Watson’s Mill Opening Day and Community Barbeque Saturday, May 4, 10 a.m.- 4 p.m.

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NEWS

Connected to your community

A SOLD OUT EVENT LAST YEAR & back by popular demand...

FILE

Ottawa West-Nepean MP John Baird, MPP Bob Chiarelli, College Coun. Rick Chiarelli, Mayor Jim Watson, Federation of Canadian Municipalities president Berry Vrbanovic and Bay Coun. Mark Taylor officially open the Centrepointe Studio Theatre last year. The theatres and Ben Franklin Place will be celebrating their 25th anniversary on May 4.

Centrepointe to come alive at block party Rick Mercer to hit the stage on theatre’s 25th anniversary Jennifer McIntosh

jennifer.mcintosh@metroland.com

bots in the parking lot. Brunzell said the hope is to remind people that there is an art venue in their backyard. She wants families to get out and have fun. “Flash Point photo booths are coming,” she said. “We are going to provide a Centrepointe Theatre template so you can put yourself on a poster with costumes and everything.” Sansom said preparations took staff from several city facilities as well as help from the theatre’s network of more than 200 volunteers. “It took a lot of work and will be a lot of fun,” he said. For more information on programming, visit www.centrepointetheatre.ca.

EMC news - Centrepointe Theatre and Ben Franklin Place are coming alive starting April 29. Alan Sansom, general manager of the theatre, said a pair of 25-year volunteers were to be honoured at a ceremony. “We have a lot of people who have enjoyed the theatre during their working years and then want to come back and help out once they are retired,” he said. MOTORCOACH HOLIDAYS The Monday event was to precede a soft launch of this season’s NEW YORK CITY May 17-20 / June 14-17 / June 28-July 1 / programming on May 1, which August 2-5 / August 30 - September 2 / Sansom said would focus on famTHE WIZARD OF OZ September 20-23 / October 11-14 $529 toronto Broadway theatre ily entertainment. Start Spreading the News...We’re Leaving June 8-9....................................................$399 Today. Save money and join “In the last five years we haven’t Ottawa Valley Tours done as much family programming for a Deluxe SPRINgTIME FAVORITES Weekend Getaway as we’d like,” Sansom said. “There new orleans & Memphis in the Big Apple. May 10-19 .......................................$1699 will be four series of four shows Book Now - Selling Fast niagara Falls, niagara-on-the-lake & toronto under the genres of family, comMay 18-20 .......................................$478 SENIOR’S EXTRAVAGANZA syracuse, Waterloo outlets edy, music and variety.” June 7-9 $665 & Watertown shopping On May 3, Canadian funny If you enjoy Live Entertainment, then May 18-20 .......................................$366 call today to reserve your seat on this man Rick Mercer will hit the CenCharming Quebec City Fabulous Excursion to see the Famous May 31 – June 2 / July 5-7 ............$482 trepointe stage, just like Rich Little Geritol Follies, “Guys niagara Wine Country did on the same day in 1988 during & Dolls” at the Shaw June 28-30......................................$592 Festival Theatre and the theatre’s grand opening. the Famous People ATLANTIC CITY “I think it’s fitting that we have Players. Don’t miss it! ACH CAsino Hotel ($50 Us Bonus) another iconic Canadian comeJune 4-7.........................................$443 NEWFOUNDLAND dian,” said Barbara Brunzell, who BAlly’s AtlAntiC City ($45 Us Bonus) & THE MARITIMES handles marketing for the theatre. July 8-21 $2799 June 4-7.........................................$482 Join us as we journey East to The celebration culminates in a NO FLY CRUISE VACATIONS Newfoundland, a place that offers a block party on the grounds of the Canada & New England Cruise unique experience, exploration and September 19-30..........................$1612 municipal complex on May 4 at 10 discovery. Then we’ll Inside Cat. M Plus $389 taxes travel back through a.m. Annual Bermuda Cruise the Martimes with Residents will get a chance to October 19-27 ........................ $1299 a few days in Halifax. Inside Cat. M Plus $340 taxes Call now and enjoy have the ultimate back stage pass. Call for more details & additional cabin selections. this Summertime Not only will the bar be in the Adventure. Call Today to loading dock, but residents can see Reserve Your Seat We Make Your Vacation behind the scenes rehearsals from save 5%, Book & Pay in Full, 45 days in Advance Dreams Come True! (excluding no Fly Cruises & one Day tours) local theatre groups Orpheus and ottawavalleytours.com Suzart. 1-800-267-5288 The Ottawa Folklore Centre is 1642 Merivale Road hosting a musical petting zoo and (Merivale Mall) Nepean 613-723-5701 Travel Reg.#2967742 & 5000006 R0012064084 there will be remote-controlled ro-

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013


news

Connected to your community

Get to know your neighbourhood Michelle Nash

michelle.nash@metroland.com

EMC news - A group of young, imaginative minds would like to welcome other youthful urbanites to go for a walk around Sandy Hill this weekend. Jane’s Walk is set to take place all over the city on May 4 and 5, and in Sandy Hill a trio of eight-year-old tour guides will be leading the way. “This is a chance to see the neighbourhood through the eyes of a child,” said Sandra MacPherson, a coordinator for Ottawa’s Jane’s Walk. This children’s walk will be the first of its kind for the Ottawa Jane’s Walk. MacPherson said she came up with the idea to present a walk where anything goes, imagination is welcome and inquiring minds are encouraged. “This walk is about the simpler things that most of us just walk by and don’t see,” she said. “To me all rocks kind of look the same, but kids see the detail, and they say, ‘No, this rock is different.’ ... It makes you realize that there is complexity in nature that is fascinating and to me that is what Jane’s Walk is all about.” The annual event takes place in cities all over the world and is named after writer and urban activist Jane Jacobs. The walks typically are held on the first weekend of May to coin-

cide with Jacobs’s birthday. The walks are led by volunteers and, like the walk that is taking place in Sandy Hill, can focus on just about anything. The mother of one of the eightyear-old tour guides and a PhD student studying the impact of urban literature, MacPherson said she wanted to create a walk that included young children and promoted urban living. With that idea in mind, she approached her daughter’s daycare, Bettye Hyde for support. “They (Bettye Hyde) have been amazing in making this come together,” she said. The daycare will be providing teachers for an art activity after the walk. In preparation, MacPherson said she took her young leaders out with a group of younger children. “It was fascinating to watch the walk,” she said. “The older kids were leading and the younger ones were so attentive. They would stop and look at something and the younger kids would ask a question and the older kids would give their opinions.” This scenario is what MacPherson hopes the May 5 walk will be about. It will lead children and their parents through Sandy Hill to Strathcona Park and along the Rideau River pathway. “What’s really interesting about

our walk is that we look at art on people’s lawn, the diversity of the lawns and urban landscape and then we will walk along the river and Strathcona Park,” she said. “I think we are special to have this urban nature mix. That is a huge part of our walk.” Passionate about promoting urban living and landscapes, MacPherson said she loves events such as Jane’s Walk because to her, these walks are all about getting people to love where they live. “These walks are about enjoying where you are living, and the kids are just one part of that overall enthusiasm,” she said. “The city doesn’t have to be a demonized place, that we only live here because we have to, but that it’s actually a wonderful place, where people can make a change and I think if the children can see nature in Strathcona Park to the homes in the neighbourhood, and how these homes express themselves, they would see that they can also make change happen in this city.” Children must be accompanied by an adult to participate in the children’s walk. Neighbourhood participation

To kick off a weekend, organizers for this year’s event have a Jane’s Talk planned at TAN Coffee in Sandy Hill on May 2. The evening will fo-

Submitted

Residents explore Long Island Locks as part of Manotick’s Jane’s Walk last year. The walk is an international event, and will include walks in many neighbourhoods across Ottawa on the May 4 weekend. cus on the neighbourhood of Vanier and the ongoing revitalization going on there. Multiple Vanier residents will be on hand to speak about the neighbourhood’s rebirth. Museoparc’s Janik Aubin-Robert said each community representative will have a unique message, but the focus will be the same. “Each organization will be given the chance to explain its role in the community and most importantly how it works together with others to achieve its goals,” Aubin-Robert said. “We want other communities to look at Vanier and say “Wow, what an amazing and diverse community.’ “Vanier is a changing community. We want to showcase these changes and make people aware of the wonderful innovative projects and initia-

tive going on in this amazing community.” Sandy Hill is only one of the neighbourhoods’ participating in this city-wide event. Walks are also taking place in Vanier, New Edinburgh, the ByWard Market, the Glebe, Old Ottawa South, Kanata and Barrhaven among others. There will also be some French walks available. In New Edinburgh, local volunteers will be leading a walk titled Bring Back Beechwood, which will reminisce about changes to the street since a March 2011 fire destroyed a portion of the neighbourhood’s main shopping district. “It will be about remembering when, but it will also feature a visioning of what it can be,” said organizer Isobel Bisby.

2013 EPIC WALK LEADERSHIP COMMITTEE CO-CHAIRS Jenni Byrne Conservative Party of Canada Mark Sutcliffe Great River Media Inc. COMMITTEE MEMBERS: Melanie Adams Queensway Carleton Hospital Calline Au Queensway Carleton Hospital Foundation Judy Brown Queensway Carleton Hospital Foundation

ON JUNE 1, 2013, GO THE DISTANCE IN THE FIGHT FOR CANCER SURVIVORSHIP IN EASTERN ONTARIO THE BIGGEST ONE-DAY WALK IN OTTAWA – 28 KM FROM THE QUEENSWAY CARLETON HOSPITAL TO THE RICHARD & ANNETTE BLOCH CANCER SURVIVORS PARK

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Marcia Cantor Canada-Israel Securities Ottawa & Atlantic Canada Trina Fraser Brazeau Seller LLP Donna Ho Ginsberg Gluzman Fage & Levitz, LLP Susan Jones City of Ottawa Luc Labbé Marcil Lavallée Peter Linkletter Department of National Defence Allison McBrine Capital Mortgages Judith Scott Queensway Carleton Hospital Foundation Marianne Wilkinson City of Ottawa`

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013

23


NEWS

Connected to your community

Algonquin students fight age cap on bus fares 10,000-person petition filed with the city clerk Jennifer McIntosh

The students association has waged a nearly eightmonth battle with the city in EMC news - Algonquin an attempt to get rid of the College students are calling age cap. College Coun. Rick Chifor a stop to what they call Find out what your old gold & silver items are REALLY unfair worth. arelli, who has been acting as bus fare hikes. The college’s students as- a liaison between the associasociation filed a petition with tion and council, said a lot of GOLD & SILVER JEWELLERY * WATCHES * FLATWARE * TEA SETS COINS more than* 10,000 signatures his colleagues were hesitant with the city clerk on April to get rid of the age cap when 15, asking for council to re- it was introduced because it consider a decision to cap the was part of a larger fare rate age of student bus passes at package. “A lot of council like the 19. An age restriction was package as a whole and were Find out what your oldongold & silver itemsworried are REALLY worth.the age that undoing placed student bus passes cap would reset the whole during changes to the whole Find out what your gold & silver are REALLY worth from the most trusted name in the industry rate package as part of the in- package,” Chiarelli said. GOLD & SILVER * FLATWARE * ITEA SETS * “But don’t think we’d tended introduction of Presto GOLD & SILVER JEWELLERY * WATCHES * FLATWARE * TEAJEWELLERY SETS * COINS* WATCHES have to reset the whole packpayment cards. Right now students over age. I am confident we can rethe age of 19 will have to A word from the Founder... purchase an adult pass, which verse the age cap.” Chiarelli David Corson, Here’s an example of a recent customer payout:the president said the student bus pass was of the Algonquin College Stu- aimed at helping the condidents’ Association, said costs tion of being a student. “If you’re 35 and you quit him $40 These more14K per month. jennifer.mcintosh@metroland.com

Need extra money for those nasty holiday bills?

your full-time job to be a student you face the same financial challenges as someone who is 19,” Chiarelli said. Corson, who is nearly 50, agrees. “A lot of people have said it’s the difference of a case of beer,” he said. “That’s really insulting. My budget is pretty tight; I haven’t had a case of beer in quite a while.” In October, Corson said the students association was considering a human rights challenge with the province. While he agreed the age cap does discriminate against students, he said he hoped to COINS deal with the issue by talking with council and the city’s transit commission. The students were set to meet with the transit commission on April 18. Chiarelli said the petition is the largest in the city’s history.

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Remuneration based on experience in road building, water, sewer and bridge work Apply to Willis Kerr Contracting Limited by Email wkcltd@xplornet.com Or fax (613) 989-1179

Tractors, Vehicles, Motorcycle, Lawn and Garden, Tools, Some Household Effects and Miscellaneous Articles 4831 Eighth Line Rd, Carlsbad Springs, On-from 417 East exit Anderson Rd, travel South to Reneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Corners Gas Station and turn left on Eighth Line Rd or from Carlsbad Springs at Boundary Rd turn West ( at the railroad tracks) on Eighth Line Rd. Watch for Auction Signs Saturday, May 11 at 10:00 am To settle the estates of the late William Backes and the late Ronald Backes the following will be sold: IH Farmall A-restored â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sharpâ&#x20AC;?; IH Farmall H w/ loader and chains-very nice condition; MF 65 gas tractor w/ loader, 3pth; 1980 GMC Sierra 15 pick-up, 305 V8, nice condition-sells as is; 1995 Ford Ranger-sells as is; 1984 Pontiac Phoenix, 4 door sedan-sells as is; 1997 Yamaha 350 motorcycle, black, nice condition-sells as is; Classic go-cart w/ engine; JD STX riding lawn tractor w/ 38â&#x20AC;? mower; JD 110 lawn tractor and snow blower; Murray 12 hp riding lawn tractor w/38â&#x20AC;?cut; several lawn tractors for parts; new MTD rear tine roto tiller; new 9 hp gas engine â&#x20AC;&#x201C;still in box; Coleman 5000 generator and cord; wood splitter w/ Honda engine; 5 utility trailers; Ariens ST 1032 snow blower; several walk behind snow blowers in various conditions; push mower; weedeaters; older generator; Tools: upright air compressor-5 hp-like new; new tool cabinet; large selection of wrenches and power tools; chain saws; skil saws; floor jacks; drill press; Canox welder; oxyacetylene torches; come-along, pullers, drill bits, sockets and ratchets; paint guns, grease guns, logging chains; electric heaters; assorted new tools; aluminum ladders; steel wheeled cultivator; trailer plow; assorted scrap iron; older travel trailer; bicycles; many small engine parts; selection of household effects, audio equip, household furniture and miscellaneous articles. Terms of Sale- Cash or Cheque with Proper ID Prop: Executors of the Estates Auctioneers James and Hill Auction Service Ltd. Stewart James Carson Hill 613-445-3269 613-821-2946 Refreshments available. Owners and Auctioneers not responsible for accidents

CL426041/0502

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1-888-967-3237 1-888-WORD ADS

Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013

25






  

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Ex Sears Service Technician

9am - 9pm 7 Days a week 613-820-2149

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FENCES, DECKS, GATES, POLE INSTALLATIONS & MORE

M. Thompson Construction and Home Improvement

- Interlock design, construction & repairs. - Cedar decks, pergolas & privacy creens. - Complete Bathroom renovations using the Schluter System as seen on HGTV. - Interior Painting & Crown Moulding.

613-723-5021 ottawa.handymanconnection.com

SPRING SPECIAL WITH PURCHASE OF 100 LINEAR FT. OR MORE VALID UNTIL MAY 1ST, 2013

Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;i°°°Ă&#x160; " t Fully Insured â&#x20AC;˘ Independently Owned and Operated in Ottawa since 1998 * Electrical work performed by ECRA contractors

LANDSCAPING R0011950273 1013.367796

INSULATION

- Fully insured / 2 Year Warranty - Excellent References.

Call Mike 613-720-0520 www.mikescommoncents.com

Rick Peplinski

Landscaping

613-843-1592 Toll Free 1-855-843-1592 www.insultech.ca

R0012022462

s&REE7RITTEN%STIMATES s.O#HARGEFOR-INOR0REPARATION s&REE5PGRADETO@,IFEMASTER4OP ,INE0AINT

www.axcellpainting.com

ROOFING

ROOFING PAINTING 0418.R0012029168

0307.R0011948830

BH ROOFING New Era Residential Shingle Specialist Quality Workmanship Masonry Fully Insured â&#x20AC;˘ Free Estimates Specializing in Re-pointing Brick, Block and Stone Free Estimates New Home Construction

Call (613)301-1582 Email: neweramasonry@live.com 26

Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013

Written Guarantee on 15 Years E H of T Y Labour AVE

R S N EVE HST OIGNED S RACT CONT

B0404.R0012010310

Chimney Repairs

(613) 299-7333

 / ,",Ă&#x160;EĂ&#x160; 8/ ,",Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;ÂŁnĂ&#x160;9Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x192;°Ă&#x160; 8* , Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;+1/9Ă&#x160;7", -*Ă&#x160; Ă&#x201C;Ă&#x160;9,Ă&#x160;1, / Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;" Ă&#x160;/ tĂ&#x160;" Ă&#x160; 1  /tĂ&#x160;UĂ&#x160;-/** Ă&#x160;, *,-Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;, --Ă&#x160;-*,9 

Visit us on Facebook Free Estimates rick.chris@bell.net 613-858-8437 613-623-2223

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MASONRY

Call Anytime:

West: ROB 613-762-5577 East: CHRIS 613-276-2848

R0011950118

Custom Home Specialists

Kitchens & Bathrooms Basements Hardwood Flooring Painting, Plumbing Siding, Eavestroughing Fencing General Repairs Fully Insured & Bonded

Everlasting Custom Interlock Specialist, New Topsoil & Sod Installation Paving Stones, Walkways & Patioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Retaining Walls, Bobcat & Mini Excavation

UĂ&#x160;/Â&#x2026;iĂ&#x20AC;Â&#x201C;>Â?Ă&#x160; >Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;iĂ&#x20AC; UĂ&#x160; VÂ&#x153; >Ă&#x152;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x192;

HOME RENOVATIONS

PAINTING

Owner

UĂ&#x160;-ÂŤĂ&#x20AC;>Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;>Â&#x201C; UĂ&#x160;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;VĂ&#x160;1ÂŤ}Ă&#x20AC;>`iĂ&#x192;

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call us today

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HOME IMPROVEMENT

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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

YOUR DRYWALL SPECIALIST R0011950567

$$  # $"$  ! ! $    $  $  !  $ 

Tony Garcia 613-237-8902

DON YOUNG

KANATA DRYWALL & RENOVATIONS

Tile & Drywall

Seniors Especially Welcome "    "    !   "  ! "  " 

ELECTRICAL

DRYWALL

c Farland

We come to you! R0011950159

* Commercial Refrigeration AC & Chillers * Custom Built Electrical Panels * Steam HumidiďŹ ers * Motor Soft starts * Thermography * Air Balancing * Motor Controllers & PLC * Geothermal Supplies

LEAKING BASEMENTS!!

R0011951601

Sales & Service * Solar Pannels 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

R0012064245.0502

WWW.KINGSCROSS.NET (613-271-0988 ex 3) denis.laframboise@gmail.com

CEILING FANS

R0011950153

AIR CONDITIONING

30 YEARS EXPERIENCE

613-277-9713

Member of CRC Roof PRO CertiďŹ ed RerooďŹ ng & Flat Roof Installers s Free Estimates s Extended Warranty s Reasonable Rates s Fully Insured

613-227-2298 www.jsrooďŹ ng.ca

Read Online at www.emconline.ca Booking Deadline Friday 11:00 AM

CALL SHARON AT 613-688-1483 or email srussell@thenewsemc.ca Fax: 613-723-1862


R0022064094

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Tel: (613) 276-5481; (613) 440-5481 1893 Baseline Rd., Ottawa (2nd Floor) Sunday Service 10.30am â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 12.30pm Bible study / Night Vigil: Friday 10.00pm â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1.00am Website: heavensgateottawa.org E-mail: heavensgatechapel@yahoo.ca

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

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

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

470 Roosevelt Ave. Westboro www.mywestminster.ca

 sWWW3AINT#ATHERINE-ETCALFECA

Protestant Worship with Sunday School 09:30 Roman Catholic Mass with Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Liturgy 11:15

Riverside United Church Sunday Worship at 11:00am

ǢČ&#x2013;Ĺ&#x2DC;_É´ǢsÇ&#x2039;É&#x161;Ă&#x17E;OsÇŁ Çź ˨ŸÇ&#x2039;Ë Ë Ĺ? R0011949720

Refreshments / fellowship following the service www.riversideunitedottawa.ca (613)733-7735

Pleasant Park Baptist

3150 Ramsayville Road

R0011949466

off 417 exit Walkey Rd. or Anderson Rd.

613-737-5874 www.bethanyuc.com

Ă&#x153;Ă&#x153;Ă&#x153;°Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;`i>Ă&#x2022;ÂŤ>Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x17D;°V>Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;Ă&#x2C6;ÂŁĂ&#x17D;Â&#x2021;Ă&#x2021;Ă&#x17D;Ă&#x17D;Â&#x2021;Ă&#x17D;ÂŁxĂ&#x2C6;

BARRHAVEN PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

Sunday Worship - 10:00 a.m. Nursery and Sunday School May 5th: Building on the foundation %*%'#G%%&'%+%,).

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

at lâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ĂŠglise 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

Dominion-Chalmers United Church Sunday Services Worship Service10:30am Sundays Prayer Circle Tuesday at 11:30 Rev.10:30 Jamesa.m. Murray

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

Service Time: Sundays at 10:30 AM Location: St. Thomas More Catholic School, 1620 Blohm Drive

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

Sunday Services: 8am and 10am Thursday Eucharist: 10am Nearly New Shop/Book Nook Open Thursday, Fridays 1pm - 3:30pm and ďŹ rst Saturday of each month: 10am - Noon 8 Withrow Avenue 613-224-7178

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Worship the Lord in the Beauty of his holiness...â&#x20AC;?

Watch & Pray Ministry

St. Clement Church/Paroisse St. ClĂŠment

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

www.saintrichards.ca

613.224.1971

Gloucester South Seniors Centre

R0011949529

R0011949267

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

43 Meadowlands Dr. W Ottawa

Worship services Sundays at 10:30 a.m.

R0011949687

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

Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s program provided (Meets at the 7th Day Adventist Church 4010 Strandherd Dr.) Tel: 613-225-6648, ext. 117 Web site: www.pccbarrhaven.ca

R0011949704

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

R0011949536

Worship - Sundays @ 6:00 p.m.

Minister: James T. Hurd Everyone Welcome

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

Celebrating 14 years in this area!

613.247.8676

R0011949732

Bethany United Church

Service protestant avec lâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ĂŠcole du dimanche 09:30 Messe Catholique romaine avec la liturgie pour enfants 11:15

St. Richardâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Anglican Church

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

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

Les Services de lâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;aumĂ´nerie des Forces canadiennes Services du dimanche de la chapelle militaire

R0011949545

The West Ottawa Church of Christ

0425.R0012042925

Ă&#x201C;Ă&#x201C;äĂ&#x17D;Ă&#x160;Â?Ă&#x152;>Ă&#x160;6Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x152;>Ă&#x160; Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x203A;i

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

DČ&#x2013;Ă&#x17E;Äś_Ă&#x17E;Ĺ&#x2DC;ÂśĹ&#x2DC;Č&#x2013;ÇźĂ&#x152;sĹ&#x2DC;ÇźĂ&#x17E;OĘ°Ç&#x2039;sĜǟĂ&#x17E;ŸĹ&#x2DC;Ĝʰ_Ă&#x17E;É&#x161;sÇ&#x2039;ÇŁsOĂ&#x152;Č&#x2013;Ç&#x2039;OĂ&#x152;Ęł

Rideau Park United Church Worship and Sunday School 9:30am Contemplative Worship 11:15am

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

ËĄË&#x;ˤÂľÇ&#x2039;ssĹ&#x2DC;EĹ&#x2DC;Ĩ Ç&#x160;Ÿ_Ę°šǟǟÉ  ɠɠɠʳɠŸŸ_É&#x161;ÄśsʳŸĹ&#x2DC;ĘłO ʚ˼ˠˢʺ˧˥˨Ë&#x161;˥ˢ˼˥ NĂ&#x152;Ă&#x17E;Äś_OÇ&#x2039;sĆźÇ&#x2039;ŸÉ&#x161;Ă&#x17E;_s_ĘłƝĜsÇŁsOĜĜŸÇ&#x2039;É&#x161;Ă&#x17E;ÇŁĂ&#x17E;ÇźČ&#x2013;ÇŁŸĹ&#x2DC;Ë&#x161;ÄśĂ&#x17E;Ĺ&#x2DC;sĘł

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Invites you to our worship service with Rev. Dean Noakes Sundays at 11am 414 Pleasant Park Road 613 733-4886 pleasantparkbaptist.org

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R0011948513

R0011949616

R0012003076

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

613-722-1144

The Canadian Forces Chaplain Services Military Chapel Sunday Services

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 led by the Reverend Richard Vroom with Sunday morning services at 8:30 and 10.

Email: admin@mywestminister.ca

St Aidanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Anglican Church Holy Eucharist 8:00 am & 10:30 am 10:30 am - Play Area for Under 5 934 Hamlet Road (near St Laurent & Smyth) 613 733 0102 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; staidans@bellnet.ca

R0011949579

1584 John Quinn Road Greely ON K4P 1J9 613-821-2237

R0011949457

.FUDBMGF)PMJOFTT$IVSDI

Worship 10:30 Sundays

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Heb. 13:8 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Jesus Christ the same yesterday, and today, and forever

WESTMINSTER PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH R0011949754

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

R0011949605

Sunday 7 pm Mass Now Available!

The Redeemed Christian Church of God

Heavenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Gate Chapel

355 Cooper Street at Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Connor 613-235-5143 www.dc-church.org

265549/0605 R0011949629

BOOKING & COPY DEADLINES WED. 4PM

(Do not mail the school please)

For all your Church Advertising needs Call Sharon 613-688-1483 Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013

27


COMMUNITY

Connected to your community

Golf tournament raises funds for Roger’s House Jessica Cunha

jessica.cunha@metroland.com

EMC news - Amy and Andrew Beaton’s son was born with PallisterKillian Syndrome, an extremely rare genetic disorder. The chance of survival was extremely low and the chance of many health complications high. But Dylan defied the odds. He was born on Nov. 29, 2012. The family received perinatal care from Roger’s House, a pediatric palliative care facility, and once Dylan was born, the family moved to the Ottawa location for a week. “They treat you like family,” said Amy. “They made sure we were OK, that Dylan was OK and Dylan was comfortable.” The family was able to move Dylan to their Rockland home, where

they celebrated their eldest son’s second birthday, Amy’s birthday, Christmas and New Year’s. “We wanted to start making memories,” said Amy. And they did. Dylan passed away on Jan. 5. “We were able to take our time and say goodbye in a peaceful setting,” she said. “For a parent, that’s important.” The staff, the doctors and nurses at Roger’s House provided the family with support leading up to the birth, after the birth, and after Dylan’s death. They had a professional photographer capture precious moments, nurses would attend doctor appointments with the family to help explain and provide support. The staff would make house calls and ensure all the prescriptions were readily available. Many also attended the funeral, and Roger’s House provided bereavement support to the family. “They continued to be there for us,” said Amy. “They were honest with us and compassionate with us; they cried with us … They wanted to know us, they wanted to know Dy-

lan. They wanted to know just how we were doing. “They care.” The Beaton’s family friend Tracy Taylor – who was pregnant during the same period as Amy – wanted to do something to honour Dylan’s memory for her friend and help other families. They decided to host the inaugural Dylan Beaton Memorial Golf Tournament to raise funds and awareness for Roger’s House. HUGE HELP

“Roger’s House was just such a huge help … We got talking and wanted to give back,” said Taylor. “We decided to do something to raise money and raise awareness for Roger’s House and what it does for families in the area.” Roger’s House was created in Roger Neilson’s honour, Hockey Hall of Fame Coach and Member of the Order of Canada, by the Ottawa Senators Foundation and the Children’s Hospital of Eastern Ontario, the Ontario Ministries of Health and Children and Youth Services.

Visit us Online at yourottawaregion.com

insurmountable.

Kids with physical disabilities are just like other kids. Except, they face all kinds of daily challenges like being able to get around. But, you can improve the quality of their lives by giving to Easter Seals Ontario. You’ll be providing financial assistance for essential equipment such as wheelchairs, walkers and ramps as well as vital communication devices. You’ll even help send a kid to a fully accessible Easter Seals camp designed for kids just like them. Help kids with physical disabilities rise above life’s many challenges. Give today!

28

Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013

easterseals.org

SUBMITTED

The Dylan Beaton Memorial Golf Tournament will raise funds and awareness for Roger’s House, a pediatric palliative care facility. The event is in memory of Dylan, who was diagnosed with Pallister-Killian Syndrome and passed away at one-month of age. The facility is an eight-bed palliative care building on the grounds of CHEO. It provides services and supports to families with children who have life-limiting illnesses. The memorial golf tournament will be held on June 17 at the Canadian Golf and Country Club, with a noon-time shotgun start. The event is $120 and includes 18 holes with a power cart, lunch and dinner. There will be raffles and a silent auction as well. Taylor said the goal is to raise $25,000, all of which will go to Roger’s House. “This is a way to (honour Dylan),” said Taylor. Amy said Roger’s House really helped them through a very difficult time.

R0012006246_0404

Inaugural event held in memory of baby Dylan Beaton

“No parent should have to go through it, but if they do, this is the way,” she said. “They are amazing, the doctors and nurses. I don’t know how they do it. “We want to give back to them. They gave us so much.” The tournament is still looking for sponsors to help support the event. For more information or to register, visit canadiangolfclub.com/ eventRegister.aro?eID=595. To donate to Roger’s House in Dylan’s memory, visit sensfoundation.com. The Dylan Beaton Memorial Golf Tournament can also be found on Facebook and Twitter @DylanBgolfT. For inquiries, email dylanbeatonmemorial@hotmail.com.


an All Inclusive Dream Vacation for Two to

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UĂ&#x160; Â&#x153;Ă&#x160;ÂŤĂ&#x2022;Ă&#x20AC;VÂ&#x2026;>Ă&#x192;iĂ&#x160;Â&#x2DC;iViĂ&#x192;Ă&#x192;>Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x17E; UĂ&#x160; Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x20AC;>Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;Â&#x201C;Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x160;LiĂ&#x160;ÂŁÂ&#x2122;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x17E;i>Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;vĂ&#x160;>}iĂ&#x160;Â&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;Â?`iĂ&#x20AC; UĂ&#x160; Â?Â?Ă&#x160;  Ă&#x160;`iVÂ&#x2C6;Ă&#x192;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;>Ă&#x20AC;iĂ&#x160;wÂ&#x2DC;>Â?

an All Inclusive Dream Vacation for Two to RULES & REGULATIONS: To enter all you have to do is ďŹ nd the Far Horizons logo somewhere in the paper (not on this page) and mail or drop off to The EMC Contest at 57 Auriga Drive, Unit 103, Ottawa, ON, K2E 8B2. No purchase is necessary. Entrants must be 19 years of age or older. One ballot per household that can be entered every week. The contest runs for 16 weeks total, starting on Jan. 17th, 2013 until May 8th, 2013 in selected EMC Newspapers. The last edition that you can ďŹ ll out a ballot is on May 2nd, 2013. Ballots must reach EMC ofďŹ ce no later than 5pm May 9th at 5pm. Entrants are able to ďŹ ll out one ballot every week per household. At the end of the contest all of the ballots mailed or dropped off to The

J AM A I C A

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0228.R0011936336

LOOK FOR THE FAR HORIZONS LOGO somewhere else in this newspaper each week. Attach the logo to the ballot below and mail to EMC CONTEST, 57 Auriga Dr. Unit 103, Ottawa, Ontario K2E 8B2.

BALLOT Name: Address:

PLACE LOGO HERE

Town/City: EMC over the 8 week period will be eligible to win the trip. One trip for two will be awarded at the end of the contest. The draw will be taking place in the EMC ofďŹ ce on May 10th. The winner will be contacted that day by phone. The winner will receive one All-Inclusive 7 day trip for two to Jamaica- Sunset Resorts. Airfare, accommodations and taxes are included. Winner must conďŹ rm trip dates with Far Horizons. Dates are subject to availability. The trip must be used by Dec 2013. Winners must have valid passport/ travel documents. Employees and their family members or relatives of The EMC and Far Horizons are not eligible to enter the contest. All EMC decisions are ďŹ nal.

Postal Code: Phone #: E-Mail:

www.farhorizons.ca See emconline.ca or more rules and regulations.

Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013

29


L>CL>C

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Simply e-mail or mail in your favourite summer recipe (with a picture if possible) by May 13, 2013. Be sure to send it with your name, address, and phone number. If chosen, we will publish your recipe in our

Supplement Book on June 6, 2013

B6CN;67JADJH EG>O:HID7:LDC Napoleon Campfyre Log Set ($349 Value) Harding The Fireplace 2755 Carp Rd. 613-831-5056 www.dreamfires.ca

2 Night Stay at Historical B&B Including Breakfast 408 East St., Prescott www.avd.ca/thecolonelsinn/

Pandora Bracelet

($250 Value) Le’s Jewellery 2446 Bank St. (at Hunt Club Rd.) ȣΰÇÎΰÎnnnÊÊUÊÊÜÜÜ°iÍiÜiiÀÞ°V>

$250 Gift courtesy of Elmvale Shopping Centre

$250 Gift

s 2013. Your comm unity’s favou rite summ ertime recipe

courtesy of Westgate Shopping Centre

$250 Gift courtesy of Lincoln Fields Shopping Centre

Contest Rules: 1.

Employees of participating sponsors and their immediate families and Metroland Media / EMC employees are not eligible to compete in this contest. 2. Contestants must abide these general contests rules and all specific rules applied to contests to be eligible to win available prizes. 3. Prize winner selection is by random draw. Winners must correctly answer a skill-testing question to win. Prize winners will be contacted by telephone. 4. Winners must bring some form of identification in order to claim their prize. 5. There is no cash surrender value to prizes and they must be accepted as awarded. 6. The EMC and participating companies assume no responsibility whatsoever damages, be they physical or monetary, injury or death, as a result of this contest or any part of it. 7. The EMC and participating retailers reserve the right to limit the numbers of entries received from any particular contestant(s). 8. The EMC and the participating companies reserve the right to change, rearrange, and/or alter any of there contests policies at any time whatsoever without prior notice. Also these contest rules are subject if necessary to comply with the rules, regulations, and the laws of the federal, Provincial, and local government bodies. 9. Ads will be published April 11, 18, 25, May 2, 9, 2013. 10. One entry per household.

Family BBQ Meat Package ($120 Value) LBS"ONELESS3IRLOIN3TEAKOR2OASTsLBS3TEWING"EEF LBS0ORK3HOPSsLBS3MOKED"ACON LBS#HICKEN"REASTsLBS-EDIUM'ROUND"EEF 351 Donald Street (Corner of Donald & Lola) 613.744.6683 www.dumouchelmeat.com

1 of 2 $100 Gift Baskets courtesy of Kardish Foods www.kardish.com

Watch your upcoming EMC papers for more PRIZING to be WON! NOTE: All recipes must be typed or neatly handwritten. All others will not be accepted. Photocopies from books and magazines will not be accepted.

E-MAIL US AT:

Or mail to 57 Auriga Dr., Dr Suite 103, 103 Ottawa, Ottawa Ont. Ont K2E 8B2 30

Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013

0425.R0012043322

XdciZhi5i]ZcZlhZbX#XV


NEWS

Connected to your community

Youths!

Adults!

Seniors!

Victims of violent crime Earn Extra Money! Keep Your Weekends Free! share their stories Jennifer McIntosh jennifer.mcintosh@metroland.com

EMC news - Aruna Papp never questioned the beatings she received from her husband and her father until she moved to Canada. Papp, who grew up in India and was married by the age of 17, began working as a short-order cook at York University after immigrating in the ’70s. After finding a second job as a women’s locker room attendant, she secretlybegan taking sociology courses in the building next to where she worked. After coming home one night and learning from her daughter that her father had instructed her husband to beat her “because that’s the only language she understands,” she escaped and lived in her car for two weeks before finding a bachelor apartment. Since then she has founded the South Asian Family Services and works with the York Regional police to educate them on cultural differences and honour based violence. The author of Unworthy Creature: A Punjabi Daughter’s Memoir of Honour, Shame and Love, Papp told the group at an Algonquin College workshop on April 23 that telling her story was tough, but it became necessary to help women gain equal rights. The workshop, In the Name of Honour: Responding to victims of Honour-Based Violence and Forced Marriage, was hosted by the college’s victimology program, the Ottawa police victim crisis unit and the Department of Justice. The workshop marks the fourth year of the college program. It’s a one-year graduate certificate course that takes grads from social work, policing and nursing. The program was created four years ago. Each year, the speaker panel is made up of people who have been victims of violent crime, along with police officers, counsellors and social workers who have worked in various parts of the country’s judicial system. Donna Watson-Elliot, manager of the Ottawa police victim crisis unit, said in a press release that organizers identified a need to train and inform staff to respond to issues of honour-based violence. “Many of the young women we have worked with here in Ottawa have been in high-risk situations,” she said. “While we are certain the cases we are seeing are just the tip of the iceberg, many young women have come forward seeking assistance from police.” SOMETIMES THE HELP ISN’T THERE

To illustrate what can happen when police aren’t aware of risky situations in honour-based societies, Papp showed the 2012 documentary of a young Kurdish girl who was killed by her family in 2006. Banaz Mahmod, who moved to the United Kingdom as a teen, was murdered by her father, uncles and cousins because she left an abusive

JENNIFER MCINTOSH/METROLAND

Aruna Papp speaks at the annual workshop hosted by Algonquin College’s victimology program on April 23. husband and fell in love with someone else. Banaz: A Love Story opens with a taped conversation Mahmod had with police about the constant abuse – both physical and sexual in nature – that she received at the hands of her husband. The marriage was arranged by her parents when she was 17. Two years later, she walked out, but went to police because she feared what her family might do for bringing shame on them. Despite the fact that Mahmod kept logs detailing the surveillance from the community and her family, police did very little. Her story ended with her body being buried in a suitcase. Papp said it’s often a lack on knowledge on the behalf of police that can lead to problems identifying risky situations. Papp said her work with the York Regional Police came from a Sunday afternoon barbecue with her son, who is an officer, and his friends. Now Papp hosts workshops twice a year to explain honour-based violence. Benjamin Roebuck, the co-ordinator for the Algonquin College victimology program, said the school is happy to provide space for training and dialogue about effective responses to criminal victimization. “We recognize the mutual benefit derived from strategic partnerships between Algonquin College and front line service providers such as the Ottawa Police Services victim service organizations, domestic violence shelters, child protection agencies and other key community programs,” he said.

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

Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013

31


NEWS

Connected to your community

Humane societies put their stamp on Canadian history Jennifer McIntosh jennifer.mcintosh@metroland.com

EMC news - The country will honour its four-legged friends in the form of a commemorative Adopt a Pet commemorative stamp. The stamp, which features actual pets that were up for adoption at the Toronto Humane Society, was unveiled at the Ottawa Humane Society (OHS) facility on West Hunt Club Road on April 22. Linda Barber, chair of the OHS board of directors, said the stamps will bring the message of animal welfare to residents across the country. “It’s fitting that this is happening in the Ottawa Humane Society’s 125th anniversary year,” Barber said. The Ottawa Humane Society takes in 11,000 abandoned and neglected animals per year. Barbara Cartwright, CEO of the Canadian Federation of Humane Societies, said a report in 2011 showed that 600,000 cats and 400,000 dogs were up for adoption across the country that year. Minister of Transport, Steven Fletcher, said Canadian stamps are a great way to celebrate Canadian history and culture. “We live in the best country in the world, at a probably the best time to be a human. We should do what we can to make sure it’s the best time for

animals too,” Fletcher said. The stamps, which will feature the likeness of seven different animals, are bordered with what appear to be the walls of a cage.

We wanted to show real animals currently in the shelter system. DEEPAK CHOPRA, CEO OF CANADA POST

Fletcher said when the stamp is removed, Canadians will be symbolically removing the animals from the cages. “We wanted to show real animals currently in the shelter system,” Deepak Chopra, CEO of Canada Post said. “Buddy” a 32-year-old parrot and Mr. Wrinkles a mixed-breed dog, are two of the characters to be showcased on the new stamps. Both have been adopted after being selected as models. Laureen Harper, who volunteers with the OHS, said she was happy to see animals like parrots shown on the stamps, because it will remind people that it’s not just dogs and cats in need JENNIFER MCINTOSH/METROLAND of our help. Laureen Harper unveils a new adopt a pet stamp at the Ottawa Humane Society on April 22. The stamps, “Each type of animal has their own which will feature the likeness of seven different animals, are bordered with what appear to be the walls of rescue society,” she said. a cage.

PET OF THE WEEK

Pet Adoptions DUKE

STUBBS

ID#A154455

ID#A152261

Duke is 10 month-old energetic, neutered male, tricolor Coonhound who loves to say hello to everyone he meets. He was transferred to the Ottawa Humane Society from another shelter on April 5, and is now available for adoption. He’s got a tone of energy to burn so he’d love to go hiking and running on-leash daily. Mentally stimulating courses like agility, fly-ball or scent tracking would be

lots of fun for Duke! He gets along with other dogs that are big, silly and goofy like him and can handle his style of play. Duke needs a feline and small mammal free home as he may get the urge to chase them. Duke will need a detached home where his serenading of passersby won’t be an issue! Stubbs is a 5 year-old, neutered male, gray and white Domestic Shorthair cat

who love to be pet everywhere! He was brought to the Ottawa Humane Society as a stray on December 26, 2012 and is now available for adoption. This unique cat has a cute little stub of a tail, like a bunny. He gets along with anyone with an empty lap, or lonely-looking windowsill! He’s been patiently waiting in the Adoption Centre for someone to come scoop him up and take him home so he can offer all his kitty love. Stubbs is a “Special Needs” adoption as he will require a special diet due to possible underlying inflammatory bowel disease. Visit the OHS website at www. ottawahumane.ca to see photos and descriptions of all of the animals available for adoption. Stop by the Adoption Centre, weekdays 11:00am7:00pm and Saturdays 10:00am-5:00pm.

De-skunking your dog

Pip

Pip is a little brown tabby, and Vanier resident. She is approximately eighteen years old but was a Humane Society rescue so her mom and dad aren’t quite sure how old she is. Even though she’s getting up there in years, Pip enjoys a hearty meal and will squeak to remind you that she’s hungry. Hobbies include resting on the heating vent and resting on the audio receiver. 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

12-5303 Canotek Rd.(613) 745-5808 WWW.TLC4DOGS.COM 32

Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013

0502

Time to make a grooming appointment

soda; and 1 teaspoon liquid dishwashing soap. Wearing rubber gloves, wash your dog with this solution as soon as possible. Don’t get the solution in the dog’s eyes. (If you don’t have peroxide, baking soda, and liquid soap on hand, use vinegar diluted with water.) Don’t save this mixture or make it ahead of time, as the mixture could explode if left in a bottle. Rub the mixture through the dog’s fur, but don’t leave it on too long (peroxide can bleach fur). Rinse thoroughly. Next, wash your dog with pet shampoo and rinse thoroughly. By now, he should be de-skunked and smelling sweet. Thoroughly towel-dry your dog, and be sure to place him in a warm, sunny room for the next couple of hours so that he doesn’t get chilled. He should also have a large dry towel on which to lie down. If you dog has long fur, you may need to use a hair dryer to dry his fur. If your dog rubbed some of the stink onto you, you can rid your clothes of the smell by using regular laundry detergent mixed with a half-cup of baking soda.

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'*-

0502.R0012035784

Skunks are everywhere—in the country and in the city. The Ottawa Humane Society has received several skunksighting phone calls lately from Ottawa residents wanting to know more about these smelly creatures and looking for advice on how to get the skunk smell out of their dog’s coat. If your dog gets sprayed, there are ways to get rid of the scent without using your entire ketchup (or tomato juice) supply to do it. If you don’t have time to head to the store for over-thecounter odour-remover products, try the following at home remedy provided by the Humane Society of the United States (www.humanesociety.org): While you prepare the de-skunking solution, keep your dog outside so he doesn’t carry the smell into your house. Check his eyes; if they’re irritated or red, immediately flush them with cool water. Mix together: a half-litre of three-percent hydrogen peroxide (available at your local pharmacy) ; 1/4 cup baking


R0012034862

Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013

33


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

May 3:

Monthly dinner at the Osgoode Legion, Friday, May 3: Ham with mustard ring, baked stuffed potatoes, maple glazed carrots with snow peas, coleslaw, rolls, apple crisp with caramel sauce, tea or coffee – all for $10. Time: 5:30 to 7 p.m. Stop by and have a great dinner and some delicious fun at the same time.

May 4:

Fun for Femme Women’s Show in support of Ovarian Cancer Canada at the Greely Legion, 8021 Mitch Owens Road. Saturday, May 4 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Free admission and parking, free gift bag for first 100 guests, free carnation for first 100 women. Gather the women in your life and come out for a fun day of pampering. Shop early for Mother’s Day-lots of local vendors.

May 9:

Call 613-821-4895 for more information.

May 5:

Roast beef dinner at Holy Trinity Church hall, 8140 Victoria St. in Metcalfe. Sunday, May 5 from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Everyone welcome. Contact Marjorie Stanley at 613-2331556 for further information and tickets.

Learn about Facebook at the Manotick Library. On May 9, a library staff member will discuss why Facebook is popular and go though the steps of creating and using an account. The emphasis will be on creating a profile and using it to find friends/family and share/record information. While this presentation is designed for beginner/non-Facebook users, others might learn tips and tricks to improve their use of the site. Thursday, May 9th, 1:30-3:30.  Registration required at BiblioOttawaLibrary.ca or call the branch at 613-692-3854. Do not be shy. Come out and see what social media can do for you.

May 10 - 11:

Metcalfe Cooperative Nursery School’s Annual Spring giant garage sale Friday, May 10, from 4 to 8 p.m. and Saturday, May 11 from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Metcalfe Fairgrounds in the Agricultural Hall. Toys, clothes, baby equipment and household goods. Call 8213196 or visit www.mcnskids. org for more information.

May 11

R0012064591

Training for new and experienced small group leaders on the following topics: transparency, belonging, caring, barriers to spiritual growth, roles of members, heart to serve, managing and expectations, Saturday, May 11, 9 a.m. to 12 noon at Trinity Bible Church, 4101 Stagecoach Rd., Osgoode, K0A 2W0. Contact Keith at keithmonica@rogers. com to register. There is no fee.

Your Community Newspaper

May 11:

Spring Plant and Bake Sale on Saturday, May 11 from 8 a.m. to noon at the Scobie Farm, 6274 Rideau Valley Dr. North (6 km south of Manotick). Large selection of quality pe-

rennials, annuals, tomato and pepper plants, herbs, shrubs, as well as yummy home baking. Proceeds to Trinity United Church, Kars.

Ongoing:

Metcalfe Community Soccer is pleased to announce they are now accepting early bird registrations until Friday, April 19.  Fees for the 2013 season are $10/child or $20/family. Payment can be made via credit card or e-transfer. After April 20 the fees will increase to $15/child or $30/family. The 2013 Season should begin May 9 and run until June 27. Practices will be held every Thursday from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. at McKendry Park, Metcalfe. Please contact Pam at metcalfesoccer@gmail.com. Live and Learn Resource Centre and Metcalfe Home Day Care will once again offer drop-in playgroups every Friday for providers only. Session takes place from April 5, to June 21, 9 to 11 a.m. Please note there will be no playgroups May 3 and May 20. If you are not a MHDC provider, there is a fee of $60. Registration takes place Tuesday April 2. Please call Leigh at 613-821-2899.

Purchase the PANDORA Mother’s Day gift set for $230, featuring one sterling silver bracelet, two “Beveled” clips, one “Mom” charm, and a charm of your choice valued up to $40 with a travel jewelry case (a retail value of $290).* *Before taxes. Good while supplies last. See our store for details.

Come to the Osgoode legion for darts on Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday evenings starting at 7:30 p.m. Experience not required.  The bar is open Tuesdays through Saturday from 6 to 11 p.m. unless otherwise posted.   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 613-8210414 for info.

Children’s programs at Manotick Library: Drop in for stories, rhymes and songs for Babytime ages 0 to 18 months from 10 to10:30 a.m.; Toddler Time ages 18 months to 3 years from10:3011 a.m.; Storytime ages 3 to 6 yrs from 11:15 to 11:45 a.m. Session two starts on Thursday, March 28 and runs until May 30. For more information contact us at 613-692-3854. 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 Church in Manotick. Together we support

Mother’s Day Bracelet Gift Set Available Starting April 15

one another in our journey towards employment consistent with our talents. We help one another discover (or rediscover) our talents, share our skills, knowledge and experience, share leads and best job-search practices, reduce anxiety and strengthen one another’s sense that we are not alone. 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.

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. Mondays and Thursdays: 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 613-821-1930 for more information.

LE’S JEWELLERY 2446 Bank St. (at Hunt Club Rd.) Ottawa, ON K1V1A4 613.733.3888 www.lesjewellery.ca R0012048675

34

Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013


Last week’s answers

roads 22. Make a mistake 23. Million barrels per day (abbr.) 24. Doctors’ group 25. Tsetung 26. Brew 27. Delirious 34. __ May, actress 35. Elephant’s name 36. Heavy, dull & stupid 38. To call; name (archaic) 39. Discrimination against elderly people 40. A shaft for wheels

41. High-luster velvet finish 42. They use the Euro 43. Multiplayer Playstation 3 game 44. Point midway between S and SE CLUES DOWN 1. Easing of pain 2. Cultivatable land 3. Old Iran 4. One who allures or persuades 5. Become visible 6. Regularly consumed food

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

Aries, avoid making a mistake you may regret later. Difficulties are expected with any situation, but you have to rise above and exhibit grace under pressure. Taurus, address a situation that concerns you so it does not become a major misunderstanding. Others share your concerns, but they might be waiting for someone else to speak up. Gemini, now might be a great time to present a new image. Someone you want to get to know better will respond to the changes you make in a positive way.

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!

Ask questions and you will likely get all the right answers, Cancer. Trust your intuition to fill in the blanks and rely on the people you look to for advice to guide you in the right direction.

This weeks puzzle answers in next weeks issue

and drink 8. Sixth largest island 9. Lime, lemon or kool 11. Small surface depression 12. Riders 14. Last in an indefinitely large series 15. Grand __, vintage 17. Electronic data processing 19. Blood vessel blockage 20. Radioactivity unit 23. Feeling of unease 24. Prizefighter

Leo, enjoy activities and challenges that enable you to use your talents and skills fully. Stick to relationships with positive people and you will be just fine. Virgo, don’t let someone pressure you into doing something you don’t want to do. Be prepared to face a few challenges, the most important of which might be figuring out your love life.

Muhammad 25. Brew with sprouted barley 26. Highest card 27. Capital of Montana 28. Durham, NH school 29. Basics 30. W. Samoan currency 31. Wild goats 32. Capital of Campania 33. S. Balkan state 36. Dip lightly into water 37. Ancient Irish script (alt. sp.)

0502

CLUES ACROSS 1. Hip-hop talk music 4. Small amount 7. Before 8. Brown tone of photos 10. Pie fat 12. Crookbacked 13. “Peer Gynt” playwright 15. Engage in a contest 16. Electronics intelligence 17. Print errors 18. French maid implement 21. Chart showing

Listen and observe what everyone is doing this week, Libra. Once you have a clear image you can take the appropriate action to achieve all of your goals. Scorpio, the people you interact with this week will teach you some valuable lessons. Your gut instinct will lead you in the right direction, but it’s up to you to take action. Sagittarius, consider what made you happy in the past and work toward achieving that happiness again. Things will fall into place if you are honest with yourself. Do your best to sort through any strong emotions, Capricorn. Remember, you cannot have happy days all the time, but you can learn from the challenging ones. Take on a new challenge or hobby to meet new people, Aquarius. Entertaining friends and their mutual friends will open up new possibilities. Pisces, trust your intuition regarding matters of the heart. Love is in the stars, and you should look for that special person.

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During the sale, we will gladly special order any out of stock advertised specials*. Ask Home Store Owner for details.

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All participating Home stores may not have inventory of all advertised products - We will gladly special order during sale period

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Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013

35


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5.

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6.

Over 200 low priced used vehicles.

7.

We’ll pay out your trade no matter how much you owe.

8.

No added administration fees.

9.

20% discount on future service.

10. Shop wthout pressure. 11. Car Proof vehicle report with every purchase. 12. Friendly, helpful sales staff.

Apply now by phone at 1-888-780-5961 in the east or 1-877-214-8539 in the west or on line at thecarclub.ca We want your trade and will pay it off no matter how much you owe!

At The Car Club, we offer discounted sales and service on all makes and models of pre-owned vehicles. Feel free to walk the lot on your own and test drive any vehicle you like. We will provide you a written quote of our best price and CarProof Vehicle History Report the moment you ask for it whether you are buying right then or not. We offer a 2.99% finance rate on every vehicle in stock. Feel free, regardless of your credit situation, good or bad, to come in or contact us for a confidential no charge, no commitment pre-approval. At The Car Club, everyone pays the same low price! The Car Club has no administration fees. Payments quoted are based on 48 month term and 84 month amortizatioin on units 2010 and newer and amortized over 72 months for vehicles 2009 and older. Finance example $10,000.00 financed 48/84, payment would be $60.93, $879.29 COB, and one final payment after 48 months of $4552.47. Total obligation $10879.20. Apply now for your no charge, no commitment approval and get the details of your approval before you decide whether or not to buy. The Car Club is committed to getting everyone the lowest possible interest rate on an automotive loan. Clients, even those with less than perfect or poor credit can expect rates as low as 2.99%, and as high as 24.99% R0012060674

36

Manotick News EMC - Thursday, May 2, 2013


We Were Thinking Green Before It Was In! Computer Recyclers Inc. makes disposing of computers & electronics fast and Easy! Ottawa’s Largest E-Waste Recycler Computer Recyclers Inc. has been in the business of recycling materials from government, industry and consumers since 1993. We know what it takes to ensure that electronics and computer industry scrap is handled effectively, safely, and responsibly. We work within ISO 14001 guidelines to bring you a service that you can trust, that will guarantee all material is processed here in North America. Our 20,000 square foot facility located in Ottawa is able to process any amount of material from your company. We are also equipped for secure destruction, for media such as hard drives, CD’s, floppies, prototypes, or any proprietary material.

We comply with all relevant provincial and federal environment legislation and we use the best environmental practices.

SECURE CONFIdENTIal dISpOSal SITE. slack rd.

merivale rd.

Visit or Call Us Today for all your Recycling Needs.

Proud member of

hunt club rd.

APPROVED Computer Recyclers

SERVICE PROVIDER

macFarlane rd. deakin st. prince oF wales

Safe & Secure End-of-Life Electronics Management rco.on.ca

163 MacFarlane Road Ottawa K2E 6V4 www.ComputerRecyclersOttawa.com

Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday

8:30 – 5:00 8:30 – 5:00 8:30 – 5:00 8:30 – 5:00 8:30 – 5:00 8:30 – 5:00 CLOSED

R0012062507

Computer Recyclers Inc. 613.723.3135


Think GREEN and Protect the Environment! Need to dispose of obsolete computers & electronics? Computer Recyclers Inc. is here to help! We are Ottawa’s Largest E-Waste Recycler You can help protect the environment from substances like lead and mercury while strengthening our community by dropping off these items to Computer Recyclers: Computers Speakers Hard Drives Monitors Keyboards Printers Televisions

Secure Confidential Disposal Site.

• • • • • •

DVD Players VCRs Software Cell Phones Pagers Digital Equipment And more… Proud member of

hunt club rd.

slack rd.

merivale rd.

• • • • • • •

APPROVED Computer Recyclers

SERVICE PROVIDER

macFarlane rd. deakin st. prince oF wales

Safe & Secure End-of-Life Electronics Management rco.on.ca

163 MacFarlane Road Ottawa K2E 6V4 www.ComputerRecyclersOttawa.com

Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday

8:30 – 5:00 8:30 – 5:00 8:30 – 5:00 8:30 – 5:00 8:30 – 5:00 8:30 – 5:00 CLOSED

R0012062514

Computer Recyclers Inc. 613.723.3135


UY

50

Shark Steam Pocket Mop is lightweight and ready to use in just about 30 seconds. Safe on all sealed floors. Double-sided steam pockets and extra-large water tank to clean and sanitize.

4-DAY SALE!SALE! 4-DAY

4-DAY SALE! 4-DAY SALE! 43-6353-2.

Reg 139.99.

59.97

SAVESAVE

7055

55

%

SAVE

70

%

SAVE

40%

SAVE

4-shelf rack. Vinyl-coated steel. Ready to assemble. 28 h x 251⁄2 w x 111⁄2˝ d. Reg 14.89.

8.47

50 45 35% SAVE

119.97

68-0185-0.

%

SAVE Likewise 6-pack white

Cuisinart 10-piece cookset. Stainless steel. Aluminum encapsulated base ensures quick and even heat transfer. 42-1802-6. Reg 399.99.

8.37

Dempster’s original hamburger buns. 8-pk. 448g. 53-9792-4. Reg 2.89.

%

plastic hangers. 68-0312-8. Reg 1.69.

% 87¢

Hampton Forge Bristol Satin 20-piece stainlesssteel flatware set. Dishwasher-safe. 42-1326-0. Reg 19.99.

Set

Reg 39.99.

16.97

SAVE

®

SAVE

50

18-pc Easy Lids snap to Microwave, dishwasher142-3026-4. R Set

Reg 2.89.

18-pc Easy Find storage set. Lids snap to base for nesting. Microwave, freezer and dishwasher-safe. BPA free. 142-3026-4. Reg 16.99. Set

43-2192-8.

53-9792-4.

50

59.97

%

8.47

59.97 9.97

16.97

Shark Steam Pocket Mop is lightweight and ready to use in just about 30 seconds. Safe on all sealed floors. Double-sided steam pockets and extra-large water tank to clean and sanitize. Reg 139.99.

55 5035 Set

Black & Dec 10-speed b 350W. One-t crush. 42-oz

Shark Steam Pocket Mop is lightweight and Dempster’s Hampton Bristol ready to use Forge in just about 30 seconds. Safe on 20-piece stainlessoriginal allSatin sealed floors. Double-sided steam pockets steel flatware set.tank to clean and sanitize. and extra-large water hamburger Dishwasher-safe. 43-6353-2. buns. 8-pk. 42-1326-0. Reg 19.99. Reg 139.99. 448g. Set

Reg 39.99.

Clean your home without harsh chemicals

43-6353-2.

SAVE

% harsh chemicals

43-2192-8.

SAVE

55

18-pc Easy Find storage set. Lids snap to base for nesting. Microwave, freezer and dishwasher-safe. BPA free. 142-3026-4. Reg 16.99.

% Clean your home without

Black & Decker 10-speed blender. 350W. One-touch ice crush. 42-oz glass jar.

Home Products

Organizing Products HomeHome Products

SAVE

SAVE

%

SAVE

Cuisinart 10-piece cookset. Stainless steel. Aluminum encapsulated base ensures quick and even heat transfer. 42-1802-6. Reg 399.99.

119.97 % %

9.97

SAVE

SAVE

1.79

70 3

35

%

Cuisinart 10-piece cookset. Stainless steel. Aluminum encapsulated base ensures quick and even heat transfer. 42-1802-6. Reg 399.99.

%SAVE119.97 50

Dempster’s original hamburger buns. 8-pk. 448g. 53-9792-4. Reg 2.89.®

SAVE 35%

Cardinal Select Sirloin burgers. 2.5lbs. 9-pk. 53-7741-8. Reg 9.99. 6.49

SAVE

50

Hampton Fo Satin 20-pie steel flatwa Dishwasher42-1326-0. Re Set

1.79

SAVE

50 350

%

SAVE

Foldable dryer rack. For indoor and outdoor use. 142-4019-6. Reg 19.99.

8.47

9.97

SAVE

SAVE 35%

Cardinal Select Sirloin burgers. 2.5lbs. 9-pk. 53-7741-8. Reg 9.99. 6.49

% 60 50% SAVE

Double garment rack. Up to 63˝ of hanging space. Adjustable. Uncle Ray’s Stainless-steel regular frame.potato No-tools chips. 150g. assembly. 68-1645-0. 53-7490-8 . Reg 54.99.

9.97

Reg 1.39.

19.97 69¢

1.79

SAVE

SAVE

35 Household Needs

UY

SAVE

Clean your home without harsh chemicals

3

%

50

Dempster’s original hamburger buns. 8-pk. 448g. 53-9792-4. Reg 2.89.

SAVE 35%

Cardinal Select Sirloin burgers. 2.5lbs. 9-pk. 53-7741-8. Reg 9.99. 6.49

SAVE

SAVE

50

45

SPEC

Uncle Ray’s regular potato chips. 150g. 53-7490-8. Reg 1.39.

Allen’s apple juice. 1.05L. 53-7524-6. Reg 1.69.

Royale 24roll bathro 2-ply. 24 = Sorry, no ra

%

SPECIAL BUY

47¢

89¢

69¢

each

1.79

SAVE SAVE 35% SPECIAL BUY

50 3 897

Royale 24-double roll bathroom tissue. 2-ply. 24 = 48 rolls. Sorry, no rainchecks.

Cardinal Select Sirloin burgers. 2.5lbs. 9-pk. 53-7741-8. Reg 9.99. 6.49

Kitchen essentials. 75´ plastic wrap, 20´ aluminum foil or 25´ wax paper. Sorry no rainchecks. 99-0421X

SPECIAL BUY

White Swan jumbo paper towels. Pkg of 6 rolls. Sorry, no rainchecks. 99-8806-2

SAVE BUY SPECIAL SAVE

199-0117-2

%

47

¢

each

50 2 50

% 47 %

Premium Flocklined

Rubber gloves. Uncle TexturedRay’s palm and regular fingertips potato for superior gripping150g. power. Available chips. in small, medium, or 53-7490-8 . large. 42-1800X. Reg 1.39. Reg 1.99.

69¢ Pair 97¢

Kitchen essentials. 75´ plastic wrap, 20´ aluminum foil or 25´ wax paper. Sorry no rainchecks. 99-0421X White Swan jumbo paper towels. Pkg of 6 rolls. Sorry, no rainchecks. 99-8806-2

SAVE SAVE BUY SPECIAL

SAVE SAVE

Royale 24-double 6-pack facial Royale Uncle Ray’stissue. tissue. 2-ply. roll bathroom regular potato 53-2470-2. 2-ply. 24 =Reg 48 7.49. rolls. Sorry, rainchecks. chips.no150g.

Allen’s apple tissue. 2-ply. juice. 1.05L. 53-2470-2. Reg 7.49. 53-7524-6 3.87 . Reg 1.69.

% 45 45%

97%% 50 45 8 3.87

53-7490-8.

Kitchen essentials. 75´ plastic wrap, 20´ aluminum foil or 25´ wax paper. Sorry no rainchecks. 99-0421X White Swan jumbo paper towels. Pkg of 6 rolls. Sorry, no rainchecks. 99-8806-2

SPECIAL BUY SAVE SAVE

1 50 45

% 87%

Premium Flocklined Rubber gloves. Allen’s Textured apple palm and fingertips for superior juice. 1.05L. gripping power. 53-7524-6 . Available in small, medium, or Reg large.1.69. 42-1800X. Reg 1.99.

Maximum garbage bags. 40-count. Sorry, no rainchecks. 199-0241-4

Maximum garbage SAVEBUYSAVE SPECIALSPECIAL BUY BUY SPECIAL bags. 40-count.

1 45 45%397 397 87

%

Sorry, no rainchecks. 199-0241-4

Lysol disinfecting Lysol disinfecting wipes. Kills 99.9% wipes. Kills 99.9% of germs. Apple of germs. Apple scent. 53-5378-6. scent. 53-5378-6. Reg 2.69. Reg 2.69.

1.47

1.47

Tide Original 2X concentrate laundry detergent. 25-use. Sorry, no rainchecks.

Tide Original 2X concentrate laundry detergent. 25-use. Sorry, no rainchecks.

99-1531-6

99-1531-6

97¢

Sale starts Thursday, May 2 at 8:00am • canadiantire.ca

%

SAVE

50 Pair

R0012049888-0425

SAVE

199-0117-2

Premium F Rubber glo Textured pa fingertips f gripping po in small, m large. 42-18 Reg 1.99.

89¢

Reg 1.39.

69¢

Pair

247

Royale 6-pack facial

199-0117-2

89¢

SPECIAL BUY

89

Duracell alkaline batDuracell alkaline bat-

97¢


MDF worktop

SAVE SALE! 4-DAY

50

%

1

Hardware

50 299.97 449.97

58-9295-8.

Tools sold separately

SAVE

Reg 699.99.

75

2

Mastercraft 3.6V pivoting screwdriver. Forward or reverse action. Built-in LED light. 54-2502-6. Reg 39.99.

SPECIAL BUY

97

2

YEAR WARRANTY

SPECIAL BUY

Hitachi 18V Li-ion hammer drill with flashlight. 400 in/lbs of torque. 21,000 BPM. 54-1290-4.

29

97

Reg 259.99.

SAVE

18L/4-gallon Wet/Dry Mastercraft custom Shop-Vac. 2 peak HP. router table. 120V/15A. Sorry, no rainchecks. 14 x 23˝. Sliding mitre 199-1950-0 54-6841-4. gauge. BONUS: Utility nozzle Reg 149.99. and crevice tool. A $14.58 value.

184.9769.97

SAVE % $

%

6´ fibreglass stepladder. Grade 1. Up to 250-lb capacity. 61-1046-0. Reg 129.99.

59.77

Mastercraft Maximum 400-piece socket and tool set. 1⁄4˝, 3⁄8˝ and 1⁄2˝ drives. SAE/Metric. Laser-etched.

Mastercraft Maximum 51-piece screwdriver set. With carry bag. S2 steel. 4X more durable than CRV. 57-3647-0. Reg 69.99.

SAVE

Set

Mastercraft stu Detects both wo metal studs. Live indication. Includ 57-4577-0. Reg 19

19.97

Mastercraft custom 18L/4-gallon Wet/Dry router table. 120V/15A. 2 peak HP. 14Shop-Vac. x 23˝. Sliding mitre Sorry, no rainchecks. gauge. 54-6841-4. 199-1950-0 Reg 149.99.

SAVE

Mastercraft 3.6V pivoting screwdriver. Forward or reverse action. Built-in LED light. 54-2502-6. Reg 39.99.

Mastercraft custom Hitachi 18V Li-ion hamrouter table. 120V/15A. mer drill with flashlight. 14 x 23˝. Sliding mitre 400 in/lbs of torque. gauge. 54-6841-4. 21,000 BPM. 54-1290-4. Reg 149.99. Reg 259.99.

60 7.97

BONUS: Utility nozzle 69.97 and crevice tool.

RE-O SAVE SAVE

DAYS OF SAVE SAVINGS

SAVE

%

$

Mastercraft 14-piece 3/8˝ drive Torx bit set. Includes clip rail. 58-1223-8. Reg 49.99.

8.47

SAVE

Bosch 18V Li-Ion compact drill. Includes bonus 5-piece bit set. 54-1304-4.

Reg 219.99.

169.97

70 65 25 80 75 50 SAVE

%

and crevice tool. A $14.58 value.

D 4 N A R G 40 80 50 50 80 % 50 9.97

SAVE %$

25

%

SAVE SAVE $ %

NEW

174.97

SAVE

174.97

SAVE

199-1950-0 169.97 BONUS: Utility nozzle

A $14.58 value.

NEW

Mastercraft Maximum 400-piece socket and tool set. 1⁄4˝, 3⁄8˝ and 1⁄2˝ drives. SAE/Metric. Laser-etched.

2. 41˝ tool cabinet with MDF top. 6 drawers. 800-lb heavy-duty casters. 58-1167-2. Reg 899.99.

Reg 699.99.

SAVE % $

YEAR WARRANTY

58-9295-8.

75

29

75 80 70% 29 PENING

%

Reg 899.99.

449.97

54-1304-4.

97

184.97

SAVE

NEW

2. 41˝ tool cabinet with MDF top. 6 drawers. 800-lb heavy-duty casters. 58-1167-2.

SAVE

1. 41˝ tool chest. 8 drawers. 70-lb ball-bearing slides. 58-1166-4. Reg 599.99.

299.97

2 peak HP. SPECIAL BUY RegShop-Vac. Sorry, no rainchecks. 219.99.

Tools sold separately

75

2

Tools sold separately

2

Reg 259.99.

449.97

Mastercraft Maximum 400-piece socket and tool set. 1⁄4˝, 3⁄8˝ and 1⁄2˝ drives. SAE/Metric. Laser-etched.

Reg 599.99.

%

Reg 899.99.

Automotive

SAVE

400 in/lbs of torque. 21,000 BPM. 54-1290-4.

SAVE

1. 41˝ tool chest. 8 drawers. 70-lb ball-bearing slides. 58-1166-4.

MDF worktop

2. 41˝ tool cabinet with MDF top. 6 drawers. 800-lb heavy-duty casters. 58-1167-2.

%

37.97

NEW

Mastercraft Maximum General-purpose 10-pc 51-piece 49-0241-2. paint kit. screwdriver set. carry bag. S2 Reg With 14.99. steel. 4X more durable Set CRV. 57-3647-0. than Reg 69.99.

SAVE

Set

Mastercraft stud sensor. Detects both wood and metal studs. Live wire indication. Includes battery. 57-4577-0. Reg 19.99.

4.97

19.97

Mastercraft vertical rolling toolbox. Bungee cord hooks, cabl holder. 58-0677-4 Reg 64.99.

% 60 65

Coleman 1900-PSI SAVE electric pressure washer Reg38X 12.99. Ea powerful 3.97 than a regular more Lufkin 16´ and 16´/5m tape measures. High-visibility orange. Metric and SAE. 57-7114X.

65

garden hose. Includes 20´ high pressure rubber hose and stainlessMastercraft 16steel wand, plus 3 project nozzles. hammer. Drop-f 1.6 GPM, 3040 CU. 39-8585-0. steel head. 57-41 Reg 249.99. Reg 12.99.

60 D 4 N A R G 40 70 75 50 70 60 50 80 25 79 % 50 -OPENING E R AND 7050 4 60 GR75 NG I N E P O 40 E 80 R 75 65 65 65 60 60 D 4 N A R G % NING E P % O E R 50 4 60 N A GR D 5 25 65 65 70 60 65 % 45 40 79 50 80 50 % 60 % 60 75 45 70 60 79 70 60 60 65 65 %65 60 79 7 Reg 699.99.

184.97 69.97

174.97

SAVE

SAVE

%

SAVE SAVE

Automotive Automotive

9.97

%

SAVE

AutomotiveAutomotive

%

Mastercraft 3.6V pivoting screwdriver. Forward or reverse action. Built-in LED light. 54-2502-6. Reg 39.99.

SAVE

59.77

Reg 39.99.

SPECIAL BUYGeneral-purpose 10-pc

97 %

Magellan RoadMate 2136T-LM GPS. Free Lifetime Traffic Alerts and Lifetime Map Updates. Sorry, no rainchecks. 199-6796-8

SAVE

75

$

Safety 1st Alpha Omega 3-in-1 convertible car seat. Grows with your child. 46-6234-0. Reg 219.99.

142.97

SAVE

60%

paint kit. 49-0241-2. Reg 14.99. Set

4.97

19.97 SAVE SAVE 2A Intelligent

Reg 39.99. 14.97 Coleman 1900-PSI General-purpose 10-pc Mastercraft 14-piece electric pressure SAVE BUY SAVE SAVE SPECIAL 3/8˝paint drivekit. Torx49-0241-2. bit set. SAVE Reg 14.99. washer Includes clip rail. 58-1223-8. % Set 4.97 49.99. more powerful than a regular % Reg38X garden hose. Includes 20´ high 8.47 pressure rubber hose and stainless-

97

%

tape measures. High-visibility orange. Metric and SAE. 57-7114X.

3.97

12.99. Ea Safety 1st Alpha Omega Reg Michelin program3-in-1 convertible car mable digital tire seat. Grows with your gauge. 09-5549-8. child. 46-6234-0. Reg 32.99. Reg 219.99.

8.47

SPECIAL BUY

79%97 60

Mobile Power Outlet. 300W inverter. Charge and run phones, MP3 players, etc., in your car. 11-1870-6. Magellan RoadMate Reg 54.99. 2136T-LM GPS. Free Lifetime Traffic Alerts and MotoMaster fuelLifetime injector Map Updates. no raincleaner. CleansSorry, and prevents checks. 199-6796-8 build-up of deposits in injectors. 350mL. 38-0101-2. Reg 4.99.

21.97

1.97

21.97

SAVE

75 45%

124.97

7.97

Updates. Sorry, no rainchecks. 199-6796-8

SAVE

Lufkin 16´ and 16´/5m tape measures. High-visibility orange. Metric and SAE. 57-7114X.

SAVE

Reg 12.99. Ea

8.47

SAVE

SAVE

% 2A Intelligent %

Charger/Maintainer

1.97 3.97

% %

Lufkin 16´ and 16´/5m tape measures. High-visibility orange. Metric and SAE. 57-7114X. Reg 12.99. Ea

% SAVE

Mastercraft vertical rolling toolbox. Bungee cord hooks, cable holder. 58-0677-4. Reg 64.99.

SAVE

3.97

%

Michelin programmable digital tire gauge. 09-5549-8. Reg 32.99.

8.47

SAVE

% %

Mastercraft claw MotoMaster16-oz fuel injector hammer. Drop-forged cleaner. Cleans and prevents steel head. build-up of 57-4130-2. deposits in Reg 12.99.350mL. injectors. 38-0101-2. Reg 4.99.

Mobile Power Outlet. 300W inverter. Charge and run phones, MP3 players, etc., in your car. 11-1870-6. Reg 54.99.

Mastercraft 16-oz claw hammer. Drop-forged steel head. 57-4130-2. Reg 12.99.

3.97 Coleman 1900-PSI electric pressure washer

SAVE

38X more powerful than a regular SAVE garden hose. Includes 20´ high

%

pressure rubber hose and stainlesssteel wand, plus 3 project nozzles. 1.6 GPM, 3040 CU. 39-8585-0. Reg 249.99. StrapX 14-pchand MotoMaster bungee kit.for cleaner. cord Perfect Assorted sizes etc. grease, grime, and colours. With pumice. 1.89L. 40-2692-4. 38-1012-8. Reg 11.99. Reg 9.99. Magellan RoadMate 2136T-LM GPS. Free Lifetime Traffic Alerts and Lifetime Map Updates. Sorry, no rainchecks. 199-6796-8

124.97SPECIAL

BUY

97

4.77 5.47

Starts Thursday, May 2, 8:00am

SAVE

%

Reg 1.89.

97¢ 2A Intelligent Charger/Maintainer

SAVE

MotoMaster hand Summer windshield cleaner. washerPerfect fluid. for grease, grime, etc. Extra-strength formula. With pumice. 1.89L. Helps remove bugs 38-1012-8. and roadReg film.11.99. 3.78L. 29-4160-8. 4.77

Reg 1.89.

97¢

SAVE

Michelin programmable digital tire gauge. 09-5549-8. Reg 32.99. Gunk Jumbo Puncture Seal. Seals most punctures up to 5mm. 694g. Not a permanent repair solution. 38-0017-4. Reg 12.99.

8.47

9.47

SAVE

SAVE

9.47

124.

%14.97

warranty. 11-1506-6. Reg 39.99.

SAV

Simoniz microfibre wash mitt 3-pack. Use wet or dry. Machinewashable. 39-7030-6. Reg 19.99.

Mastercraft utility gloves washable. As 57-0134X.

Reg 19.99.

5.97

7.97

SAVE

Mastercraft Maximum utility gloves. Machine washable. Assorted.

Pair Michelin mable d gauge. 0 Reg 32.9

SAVE

57-0134X.

Reg 19.99.

Safety 1st Alpha Omega 3-in-1 convertible car seat. Grows with your child. 46-6234-0. Reg 219.99.

MotoMaster fuel injector cleaner. Cleans and prevents build-up of deposits in Simoniz microfibreinjectors. 350mL. Mastercraft Maximum Gunk Puncture Seal. 38-0101-2. Reg 4.99. washJumbo mitt 3-pack. utility gloves. Machine

Gunk Jumbo Seals most pu 5mm. 694g. N 38Xsolutio mor repair Reggarden 12.99. h pressure steel wan 1.6 GPM Reg 249

large batteries, charges SAVEMaintains and maintains small batteries. 3-year SAVE

% 70 % % % % 60 60 45 25 $ 75 60% % % 60 60 % % % 70 60 25 SAVE SAVE

SA

4.77

Colem elect wash

Summer windshield washer fluid. Extra-strength formula. Helps remove bugs and road film. 3.78L. 29-4160-8.

MotoMaster cleaner. Perf grease, grime With pumice. 38-1012-8. Reg

SAVE

SAVE

$ SAVE SAVE 142.97 SAVE SAVE Sale starts Thursday, May 2 at 8:00am • canadiantire.ca Safety 1st Alpha Omega 3-in-1 convertible car seat. Grows with your child. 46-6234-0. StrapX 14-pc Reg 219.99. Summer windshield

SAVE

DAYS OF3.97 1.97 SAVINGS!

SAVE SAVE

3.97

14.97

37.97

% % % SAVE 3.97 21.97

MotoMaster fuel injector Maintains large batteries, charges cleaner. Cleans and prevents Mastercraft 16-oz in claw and of maintains small batteries. 3-year build-up deposits hammer. Drop-forged warranty. 11-1506-6. injectors. 350mL. 57-4130-2. steel head. 38-0101-2. Reg 4.99. Reg 39.99. Reg 12.99.

14.97

$

37.97 142.97

Michelin programmable digital tire gauge. 09-5549-8. Reg 32.99.

37.97

SAVE $ SAVE

142.97

% %

124.97

SAVE Lufkin 16´ and 16´/5m

%

% % %

steel wand, plus 3 project nozzles. Mastercraft 1.6 GPM, 3040 CU. 39-8585-0. vertical rolling Reg 249.99. toolbox. Bungee cord hooks, cable holder. 58-0677-4. Reg 64.99.

NEW 14.97

SAVE

Mastercraft stud sensor. Detects both wood and Magellan RoadMate metal studs. Live wire 2136T-LM GPS. indication. Includes Free Lifetime Traffic battery. 57-4577-0. Reg 19.99. Alerts and Lifetime Map

SAVE SAVE electric pressure washer 4.97 8.47

124.97

and maintains small batteries. 3-year warranty. 11-1506-6.

Mastercraft 14-piece 3/8˝ drive Torx bit set. Includes clip rail. 58-1223-8. Reg 49.99.

NEW Starts Thursday, May 2, 8:00am Mastercraft 14-piece Coleman 1900-PSI

Charger/Maintainer 7.97

59.77

SAVE SAVE

Mobile Power Outlet. 300W inverter. Charge and run phones, MP3 players, etc., in your car. 11-1870-6. Reg 54.99.

59.77

DAYS OF SAVINGS! SAVE SAVE SAVE

6´ fibreglass steplad- Set der. Grade 1. Up to 250-lb capacity. 61-1046-0. Reg 129.99.

2A Intelligent Charger/Maintainer 7.97 Maintains large batteries, charges Reg 39.99.

Mastercraft Maximum 51-piece screwdriver set. With carry bag. S2 steel. 4X more durable than CRV. 57-3647-0. Reg 69.99.

General-purpose 10-pc 3/8˝ drive Torx bit set. paint kit. Includes clip49-0241-2. rail. 58-1223-8. Reg 14.99. Reg 49.99. Set 38X more powerful than a regular garden hose. Includes 20´ high Mastercraft Mastercraft stud sensor. pressure rubber hose and stainlessSafety 1strolling Alpha Omega vertical steel wand, plus 3 project nozzles. Detects both wood and 3-in-1 convertible toolbox. Bungee car 1.6 GPM, 3040 CU. 39-8585-0. metal studs. Live wire seat. with your cord Grows hooks, cable indication. Includes battery. Reg 249.99. 58-0677-4. holder. child. 46-6234-0. 57-4577-0. Reg 19.99. Reg219.99. 64.99. Reg Maintains large batteries, charges and maintains small batteries. 3-year warranty. 11-1506-6.NEW

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2A Intelligent Charger/Maintainer

169.97

Set

6´ fibreglass stepladder. Grade 1. Up to 250-lb capacity. 61-1046-0. Reg 129.99.

Mastercraft Maximum 51-piece screwdriver set. With carry bag. S2 steel. 4X more durable than CRV. 57-3647-0. Reg 69.99.

Magellan RoadMate 2136T-LM GPS. Free Lifetime Traffic Alerts and Lifetime Map Maintains largeUpdates. batteries, charges Sorry, no rainand maintains checks. small batteries. 3-year 199-6796-8 warranty. 11-1506-6.

6´ fibreglass stepladder. Grade 1. Up to 250-lb capacity. 61-1046-0. Reg 129.99.

SAVE

169.97

%

Reg 219.99.

Thursday, DAYS OF Starts May 2, 8:00am SAVE SAVINGS! SPECIAL BUY % % % 8.47 97 19.97 SAVE

%$

9.97

184.97

SAVE

ENING P O E R SAVE SAVE

Mastercraft 3.6V pivoting screwdriver. Bosch 18V Li-Ion compact drill. Forward or reverse Includes bonus 5-piece bit set. action. Built-in LED light.54-1304-4. 54-2502-6. Reg 39.99. Reg 219.99.

Hitachi 18V Li-ion hammer drill with flashlight. 400 in/lbs of torque. 21,000 BPM. 54-1290-4. Reg 259.99.

9.97

54-1304-4.

Automotive

58-9295-8.

Bosch 18V Li-Ion compact drill. Includes bonus 5-piece bit set.

Pair

7.97

SAVE

MotoMaster fuel injector cleaner. Cleans and prevents build-up of deposits in injectors. 350mL. R0012049877-0425 38-0101-2. Reg 4.99.

1.97

MotoMaster hand cleaner. Perfect for grease, grime, etc. Mobile1.89L. Power Outlet. With pumice. 300W inverter. Charge and 38-1012-8. Reg 11.99.

SAVE

8.47


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