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This 14-day offer starts Thursday, January 10, 2013. Discounts in this ad are in effect from Thursday, January 10, to Tuesday, January 22, 2013 in all our stores located in the province of Quebec and the city of Orleans in Ontario. If any advertising error or omission is discovered, ATMOSPHERE® sports-outdoor will make the corrections and notify customers as soon as possible. Quantities are limited. Selection (styles, colours, sizes and models) may vary by store. Rebates on some items may extend beyond this event. We reserve the right to limit quantities purchased. ® Registered trademark of FGL Sports Ltd. All other trademarks are property of their respective owner(s). R0011846631-0110


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New/Used Uprights/Grands Tuning Repairs Refinishing Appraisals • Trades

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Madeleine Meilleur Ottawa-Vanier 237 ch. Montreal Road (613) 744-4484

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Working for you

quincypianos.com

613-830-5484

www.EMCOrleans.ca

thursDay, january 10, 2013

1439 Youville Dr. Orleans

Inside food

Get your best recipes together for an Orléans cookoff. – Page 4

community

Jennifer McIntosh/Metroland

– Page 10

news

Doctors will be better prepared thanks to realistic training equipment. – Page 15

Hockey community rallies around Gloucester player Brier Dodge

brier.dodge@metroland.com

EMC news - Chris Kushneriuk has put his hockey career on pause, but his friends and teammates have switched to fast-forward to raise funds for the Gloucester-raised player. Kushneriuk, who just had his 26th birthday on Christmas Eve, was playing with the Wheeling Nailers of the East Coast Hockey League when he found out late last season he had cancer. In order to receive the best care from doctors most familiar with the complicated treatment he’s receiving, Kushneriuk is undergoing treatment in Indianapolis. He’s getting treatment for his testicular cancer from some of the best doctors in the world, including those who worked with Lance Armstrong,

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said Kushneriuk’s girlfriend, Christiane Lalonde. “They’re recognized worldwide,” Lalonde said. “He’s in very good hands.” But without medical insurance, top care comes at a steep price. He’s looking at about $250,000 to cover the cost of treatment. “It’s very expensive and it all happened so fast,” Lalonde said. “But there’s no price on life.” She said that he started his treatment in December and it is expected to last until about early February. Growing up in Gloucester, Kushneriuk attended Colonel By Secondary School and played junior A hockey for both the Orléans Blues and Kanata Stallions.

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Players line up for the start of the Krush Cancer hockey fundraiser at the Minto arena on Dec. 28.

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Buy a cookbook for a good cause: the fight against neuroblastoma.

Michael Parkin with one of the works in his solo show A World in Motion – Kinetic Works, at the Shenkman Centre on Jan. 3. The show ended on Jan. 8 but Parkin has a similar exhibit planned for the Foyer Gallery in November. For the full story, see page 5.


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More Presto cards available later this month OC Transpo seeks ‘frequent riders’ for 10,000-card rollout Laura Mueller

laura.mueller@metroland.com

EMC news - OC Transpo is hoping to tap frequent riders to help get the bugs out of its smart-card payment system. The new Presto cards will be available for free at OC Transpo sales centres between Jan. 18 and Feb. 1. There are already 2,000 people using the cards as part of a “friends and family” test program and OC Transpo is hoping up to 10,000 more people join them when the new cards begin to work on Feb. 1. The cards are being released to a larger number of transit users to test the beleaguered system when it’s under heavier use. The Presto system is used by some transit agencies in southern Ontario, but Ottawa was set to be the first city to use a new generation of the technology last summer. A full, 200,000-card rollout was scheduled for June, but the city and provincial agency responsible for the system, Metrolinx, pulled the plug at the last minute due to technical issues. Glitches, such as red screens in-

dicating rejected payments, continued to plague the system through the summer, forcing Metrolinx and the city to extend the “friends and family” test period through the winter. Presto is supposed to usher in a new era of how users pay to ride the bus. For one thing, the passes are transferable, meaning you, a spouse, a child, a friend, a roommate or anyone, really, could share a card – as long as you don’t ride at the same time. The cards can be topped up online or at a service centre. regular use

Manager of business and operational services, David Pepper, said OC Transpo is hoping at least half of the new Presto-card holders use the cards regularly. That lowball number is enough to give OC Transpo the kind of critical mass it needs to put the system to the test. In addition, now that the Toronto Transit Commission has signed on to implement Presto for the TTC by 2016, all eyes will be watching Ottawa to see how it fares. Last month, Amalgamated Transit Union Local 279 boss Craig Watson said that all 1,600 OC Transpo operators were set to be retrained on how to use the Presto system in January in advance of File the deluge of new users expected OC Transpo riders can pick up one of 10,000 free Presto cards the city is making available at OC Transpo sales in February. centres between Jan. 18 and Feb. 1.

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Family moving in forced out by fire

OPP turning up the heat in support of youth

EMC news - Two adults and their four teenaged children are safe after the home they were moving into caught fire. The blaze at 1210 Orléans Blvd. began shortly before noon on Dec. 30. Fire is believed to have started in the kitchen however the exact cause of the fire remains under investigation. There was nobody home at the time of the fire. The family was in the process of moving into the unit. They had furniture delivered on the morning of the fire. Ottawa fire says there is extensive fire damage throughout the main floor area as well as part of the upper level and extensive smoke damage throughout the unit. Damage is estimated at $150,000 for building and $100,000 for contents.

submitted/ottawa fire

Firefighters work at the scene of a Dec. 30 blaze on Orléans Boulevard. No one was hurt in the fire but a family in the process of moving into the home was forced to make other plans.

EMC news - Kids caught in the act of doing the right thing this winter won’t be given “the cold shoulder” by the OPP, thanks to a continued partnership with Mac’s Convenience Stores. Operation Heat 2012 recognizes positive behaviour by Ontario youth in a very warm way. Building on this past summer’s highly successful Operation Freeze 2012, OPP officers who observe local youth doing random acts of kindness or exhibiting positive behavior this winter will again be able to recognize that young person with a coupon valid for a free hot chocolate at participating Mac’s stores across Ontario. In addition to recognizing good behaviour, Operation Heat promotes opportunities for OPP officers to interact with youth in a positive manner. Officers may use the coupons to recognize youth for doing good deeds, participating in community activities, picking up trash or observing safety rules. Officers can also make use of the coupons as icebreakers to establish a dialogue with kids in their patrol area.

R0011835587

Orléans EMC - Thursday, January 10, 2013

3


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Non-chefs face off with sweet treats, savoury dishes Neighbourhood competition aims to find Ottawa’s best cooks

able to get in and out of his kitchen on a regular basis, even blogging about it. The inspiration for the dishes came from a variety of places, whether it was Mom’s recipe with a twist, or a taste picked up while travelling abroad. That’s just the point, Henhoeffer said. Food is a social thing, meant to be shared. The cooking competition calls for amateurs, which means they are not-certified chefs. Someone who has worked in a kitchen is eligible to enter the competition, as long as they have their own creation. The food will be made several

Brier Dodge

brier.dodge@metroland.com

EMC news - It’s not about what restaurant has the best wine list or fancy menu. It’s about who has the best appetizers in Chapel Hill, or the best secret family recipe in Queenswood Heights. The Orléans’ Farmers Market will open with a special event this year, and it’s never too early to start fine tuning a recipe to enter. The My Neighbourhood Bites event will be coming to the opening day of the market on May 17, from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Centrum Courtyard at 250 Centrum Blvd. The event aims to prove that great chefs don’t necessarily work full-time in a kitchen. Entrants can range from stay-athome parents to federal government workers, and the best of the nonprofessionals will show-off their dishes at the market opening. The My Neighbourhood Bites events are being held in various neighbourhoods across the city over the coming months. The deadline to enter for the Orléans event is April 26. The event is organized by Taboo Eats’ Donna Henhoeffer, who puts out the call for amateur cooks to enter eack cook-off. Everyone who enters is invited to a judging event, where they arrive with two portions of their dish. From there, the best dishes advance to the public event. That means that, along with a team to assist them, the cooks are asked to create several hundred samples in a commercial kitchen. Henhoeffer, who has managed

My goal is to dispel myths about cooking. That you have to be a chef to do it Keith Savage

hundred times over for the Orléans event on May 17, where attendees will vote for their favourites. The top three will have their recipes published in a cookbook, which will benefit the Ottawa Food Bank, and the overall winner will advance to the Ottawa-wide finale in the late spring. Henhoeffer had to smile when amateur chef Savage hit the nail on the head with the competitions’ aim. “My goal is to dispel myths about cooking,” he said. “That you have to be a chef to do it.” The May 17 event will feature the top dishes from a May judging between 11 a.m. and 5 p.m. The event has a $5 admission fee, with tasting cards available for $10 for two samples, or $20 for five. It takes place at at the Centrum Courtyard at 250 Centrum Blvd. All of the My Neighbourhood Bites events are open to all ages.

Brier Dodge/Metroland

Janna Marszalek, left, and Leigh-Anne Aris are Two Lovely Bakers. The pair entered their carrot cupcake into a community-based competition. a catering company, sets up the kitchen and helps the cooks adjust the recipes to make volumes that are sample-friendly. The sheer size of the batches can be overwhelming for someone whose biggest meal probably doesn’t exceed a family Christmas dinner. There is no entry fee and all the ingredients for the big night are provided. “They can do something with just a great recipe,” Henhoeffer said.

“It’s an opportunity for people to be creative.” On Dec. 17, at the judging for the Centretown event, a variety of dishes hit the table, ranging from a halibut taco to a vegan cheesecake. The people behind the dishes were just as diverse, including Emel Isilgan, whose son entered her in the event – and told her only two hours before the competition. She made a Middle Eastern rice and chicken dish called kabsa,

which she learned to cook while living in Saudi Arabia. Isilgan said she has often hosted friends who would ask her how to make her Middle Eastern dishes, leading to impromptu cooking lessons in her kitchen. Keith Savage, who lives only a few blocks away from the tasting site on Bank Street, brought his chickpea and corn falafel with sweet lime toum. Savage works from home, so he’s

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4 Orléans EMC - Thursday, January 10, 2013

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NEWS

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Continued from page 1

He went on to graduate from Robert Morris University, where he was the 2010 team captain and 2009-10 student athlete of the year for the school. It means that the tight-knit hockey community – both at his alma matter and in his hometown – have quickly organized to help raise funds for Kushneriuk, with the motto Krush Cancer attached to fundraisers. In his hometown, friends, family and teammates have been quick to organize multiple fundraisers. Lalonde planned one at her work, and another at the Heart and Crown pub. His friends organized another night out in benefit of the cause at the Great Canadian Cabin bar downtown. But on Dec. 28, supporters were able to raise at least $6,000 with a charity hockey game featuring NHL, university, OHL and junior A players. The players taking the ice at the Minto arena included Claude Giroux, Erik Gudbranson, Marc Methot, Eric Condra and Grant Clitsome. Many of the athletes are a part of Apex Sport Management, which organized the event. Dan Bittle, a partner at Apex, said he works with a number of players who grew up playing with Kushneriuk. “We put the word out to our players and it grew. It was a pretty neat thing to see guys step up,” Bittle said. “We were impressed by the calibre of the athletes.” Minto donated ice time and about 600 tickets were sold. There was also a silent auction

Artist on the move Ottawa artist returns to kinetic sculptures Jennifer McIntosh jennifer.mcintosh@metroland.com

SUBMITTED

Chris Kushneriuk, a Gloucester native, has had the hockey community rally behind him to raise funds for cancer treatment in the United States. and 50/50 draw, and a donation from bar sales for the night. “Given the nature of his illness, it’s something that affects everybody,” Bittle said. “The hockey community in Ottawa really is a band of brothers. “The hockey world is just so small. Everyone came together to help and it was a great night.” She said Kushneriuk has been surprised how much money teammates both in the States and in Canada have been able to raise towards his treatment. “He’s very happy and grateful for all the support, he appreciates everything,” she said. While they have raised a significant amount, there is still a long ways to go before the full cost of his treatment will be covered. For more information, or to donate towards Kushneriuk’s treatment in Indianapolis, visit www.chriskushneriuk.org.

EMC news - The work of west Ottawa artist Michael Parkin will cause you to move. The former president of the Nepean-based Foyer Gallery began exploring the concepts of kinetics and op art as a result of his recent solo show at the Shenkman Centre, A World in Motion – Kinetic Works. “Op” or Optical art is a concept developed in the 1960s. It’s a style of visual art that makes use of optical illusions, giving the viewer an active role in interpreting the work. One piece in the Shenkman show, entitled Hypnogogue, uses this technique with a metal grate over series of dots in a circular pattern. The dots appear to move as the viewer does. “The optically-based works have developed over a year of experimentation,” Parkin said, adding he had been thinking op art since he did a show at Ottawa’s city hall in 1977. Thanks to a $5,000 grant from the ARTicipate Endowment Fund he was able to do that. Parkin is a self-proclaimed assemblage artist, sculptor and metal smith. He said he was happy for the grant because it gave him the freedom to experiment with the selection at the Shenkman show. The pieces ranged from mo-

bile-type sculptures that hang in midair to a combination of found materials and mechanized, kinetic sculptures that are backlit in a dark-room like room achieved by cordoning off a section of the gallery with a black curtain. One piece featured vines from the Rideau River bank and old bones from Parkin’s son’s property. Parkin said he hoped to divide up the Foyer Gallery in November to expand the concept even further. “Those (works) involving projected shadows take on a cinematic quality while others give viewers a sense of visual disorientation,” he said. Parkin said working at a city gallery and with the ARTicipate grant gave him the freedom to try the technique without worrying about the commercial viability of the pieces. “I sold four of the mobiles

Nov. 6-7-8 th

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Those (works) involving projected shadows take on a cinematic quality while others give viewers a sense of visual disorientation

would use as a family room in his Killeen Avenue home. He has been a member of the Foyer Gallery for six years and was president for three. He now works alongside a group of artists at the Platform Gallery on Young Street in Little Italy. “Even though I had been working as an artist for a long time I found being a member of the Foyer Gallery helped me gain confidence,” Parkin said. At Platform, he shares studio space with 12 other artists and said that there is often a free exchange of ideas. “Like most artists I don’t work in isolation,” he said. “I get a lot of support and encouragement from a number of individuals.” The Foyer Gallery is in the front entrance of the Nepean Sportsplex. For information on exhibits visit foyergallery. com.

Friday 2-10 Saturday 11-10 Sunday 11-7

9:B6C

G EDEJA6 N 7  @ 8 6 7

on the first night,” he said. “But the kinetic pieces would be tougher in a commercial space.” Parkin originally trained as a clinical psychologist and

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Former Blues player fighting cancer

Eric Belchamber 306 Legget Drive Kanata, Ontario, K2K 1Y6 (613) 220-5970 eric.belchamber@rogers.com Rogers will respond to all reasonable and relevant concerns, and the City will be taking into account comments from the public and the proponent’s response to each when providing its position to the proponent and Industry Canada.

Une fois les travaux terminés, le système d’antennes mesurera 40 mètres de hauteur. Industrie Canada, qui est responsable d’approuver ce système d’antennes, exige que Rogers passent en revue la présente proposition avec le public et la municipalité locale. Après avoir examiné cette proposition, la Ville d’Ottawa fera part de sa position à Industrie Canada et à Rogers. Rogers vous invite, dans les 30 jours ouvrables suivant la date du présent avis, à faire part de vos commentaires par téléphone, courriel ou courrier postal ou à demander de connaître la position de la Ville quant à la proposition du système d’antennes. Veuillez communiquer avec:

Eric Belchamber 306 Legget Drive Kanata, Ontario, K2K 1Y6 (613) 220-5970 eric.belchamber@rogers.com Rogers donnera suite à toute préoccupation jugée pertinente et raisonnable, et que la Ville tiendra compte des commentaires du public et de la réponse du promoteur à l’égard de ceux-ci au moment de faire part de sa position au promoteur et à Industrie Canada.

Space is limited — REGISTER NOW! R0011848360

Orléans EMC - Thursday, January 10, 2013

5


ENTERTAINMENT

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Quartet offers listeners a little Sax Appeal Group will play business awards Jessica Cunha jessica.cunha@metroland.com

CHAMBER OF COMMERCE

The quartet is a member of four chambers of commerce: Kanata, Nepean, Orléans and Ottawa. “It’s good exposure. They’re literally the movers and shakers, to use an expression of the Ottawa chamber,” said Goldsmith. Sax Appeal will play the cocktail hour during the Kanata Chamber of Commerce’s People’s Choice Business Awards gala on Feb. 21. “Because most of the events we do are private, not many people have heard us,” said Goldsmith. “To actually have them see us and hear us … you have to see it. Because not many people would think four saxophones sound like anything together. “Sax Appeal is a unique professional saxophone quartet whose specialty is to provide appropriate live background entertainment to enhance the ambiance of sophisticated functions that require the finest of touches.” For more information, visit sax appeal.ca.

SOPHIE RENAUD

Sax Appeal, an Ottawa saxophone quartet, says it is filling a niche market by providing a sound not found in any other musical group.

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EMC entertainment - An Ottawa saxophone quartet says it’s filling a niche market by offering a different sound. “Nobody’s ever heard of a group like this. We’re so unique,” said Jarrod Goldsmith, founder of Sax Appeal. “Even in the world, it’s not a very common ensemble.” Sax Appeal is made up of four Ottawa-area musicians: Orléans resident Goldsmith on baritone saxophone; Mike Mullin from the downtown core on tenor saxophone; Gatineau resident Dave Renaud on alto saxophone; and south end resident Christine Davies on soprano saxophone. “I’m creating a market for a group like this because nobody’s ever heard of a sax quartet,” said Goldsmith. “We play any genre of music; we’re versatile.” The group came together two years ago when Goldsmith developed the concept of a sax quartet. “This is my full time job,” he said. “I work with the best musicians in town. “When we play, I want to add to the ambiance of the event.” Sax Appeal has played a number of corporate and private events, including the Gatineau Hot Air Balloon

Festival. “We played the Muppet Show theme song at the balloon festival for the kids,” said Goldsmith. “We’re versatile; we’re different.” The group plays everything from classical numbers to jazz pieces, from Celtic to Christmas songs, from funk to reggae and “everything in between” added Goldsmith. “What makes the city vibrant? It’s the cultural life and that involves having live music.”

6 Orléans EMC - Thursday, January 10, 2013


news

Your Community Newspaper

Woman helps others Walk for Memories Jessica Cunha

jessica.cunha@metroland.com

Debbie Seto

This year’s Walk for Memories in support of the Alzheimer Society of Ottawa and Renfrew County will take place on Jan. 27 at the Carleton University Fieldhouse. From left, Laura Tippet, walk committee member, emcee Kurt Stoodley, and Tracey Pagé, walk committee member, take part in last year’s event. tee since the beginning. “As a volunteer and with support from Tracey’s coworkers and backing of her employer, she led the initiative and the Walk for Memories started in 1996,” said Debbie Seto, spokesperson for the Alzheimer Society of Ottawa and Renfrew County. WALK

The event is held annually on the last Sunday in January at the conclusion of Alzheimer Awareness Month. Every year, Collins Barrow is the lead sponsor and a number of employees and retired accountants volunteer their time to co-ordinate the walk.

“It’s a great, great group of people,” said Pagé. “Volunteers come year after year. They really enjoy seeing the good that’s done. “The firm jumps in with both feet to really, really try and support the Alzheimer’s Society.” All the money raised stays in the community to fund programs and respite care offered by the Alzheimer’s Society. “The funds are raised to support their programs and give the support to families that need it,” said Pagé. “I had seen how important respite care was.” This year’s walk will take place on Jan. 27, inside the Carleton University Field-

house. Registration begins at 9 a.m. with a warm-up at 10 a.m. followed by the walk. Pagé said hosting an indoor walk during the winter helps set the fundraiser apart from the traditional outdoor summer walks. “The day itself we just really try to make fun,” said Pagé. “(Teams) usually have a theme and to see them marching around as a group with so much spirit, usually they’re inspired by someone.” Five walking challenges from one to 10 kilometres are available. There will be music, a kids’ activity centre and refreshments, free parking, and “a few surprises,” said Pagé. R0011851123

EMC news - The Walk for Memories in support of the Alzheimer Society of Ottawa and Renfrew County came about 17 years ago thanks to a Katimavik woman and a Nepean business. Tracey Pagé, an accountant with Collins Barrow Ottawa LLP in Bells Corners, developed the idea of the fundraising walk. The firm created a committee to choose a charity it could work with. “We talked about wanting to give back,” she said. “(To) try to align ourselves with a charity we could really, really give to.” Her grandfather had been diagnosed with Alzheimer’s in the ’80s and at that time, it wasn’t a widely-known disease, she said. “I’d never even heard the word before that,” said Pagé of the diagnosis. At the time, the Ottawa Alzheimer’s Society had no government funding so when Collins Barrow decided to join forces with a charitable organization, Pagé suggested they work with the Ottawa chapter. “They had to purely work on the donations. It was such a small budget,” she said. “They were trying to do so much with so little. I had seen the good they do.” So she set up a meeting with then executive director Kathy Wright and developed the idea of a fundraising walk. That first walk, back in 1996, raised $22,000 with 175 participants. “It was a lot of fun; it was a lot of work but we considered it a success,” said Pagé, who has been on the Walk commit-

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TRADITION

For the second year, the Sons of Scotland pipe band will lead the first lap around the track. “It’s a really nice tradition,” said Pagé. “We’ve always had, since year one, a bagpiper lead the first lap.”

The Walk for Memories first began in the Carlingwood Shopping Centre, but four years ago moved to Carleton University because the number of participants grew too large. “We always like to see our numbers grow. That’s our biggest goal,” said Pagé. “What started off as a really small event is turning into a well known city-(wide) fundraising event.” Back in 1998, Pagé participated in the walk while she was nine months pregnant. “… All of us were convinced her baby was going to be born at the event,” said Seto. “(It was) a memorable moment for us who have been around for awhile.” Her son was born less than a week later on Jan. 31. “It was a lot of fun; it was cute,” said Pagé, adding her two sons have been participating in the walk since they were born. “They’ve gone every year.” There is no registration fee to participate, but walkers are asked to raise a minimum donation of $100. There will be a special draw for anyone raising $1,000 or more on or before Jan. 27 for a chance to win two airline tickets to any destination served by Porter Airlines. For more information, or to register, visit walkformem ories.ca.

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opinion

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EDITORIAL

Presto should disappear if system fails again

T

he Presto payment system for the city’s buses and future light rail hasn’t travelled a smooth road. The tap-and-go payment cards look nifty and plenty of riders would like to give them a try, but they’re not quite ready for prime time, or rush hour for that matter. Between Jan. 18 and Feb. 1, the city will hand out 10,000 free Presto cards. Then on Feb. 1, the final

test will begin. If the cards work as designed, you can expect to see Presto cards all over town within months. Part of the reason some riders are looking forward to the cards is their advantage over the current monthly paper passes. Once Presto is up and running, riders will be able to share cards; something that’s not allowed under the current system. That means a parent can potentially come home

from work and hand the Presto card off to a child or other adult to use during the evening. Sounds good, but we need the Presto system to work before that comes true. Presto cards are expected to deliver another advantage. They will make paper passes and eventually tickets obsolete at some point in the future, saving the cost of making, counting and then trashing the paper ones now in use.

City council decided Presto was the right package for Ottawa. Councillors voted to go with the system in part because it has been tested in the real world by Toronto’s transit system. But then things went wrong. The city accepted that Ottawa should have a Presto system that ran on a new, untested software package and new display screens for drivers. The software failed and

now, as we approach a rescheduled launch, OC Transpo’s drivers must undergo retraining because of the new interface screens. While it sounds fair that Metrolinx – Presto’s parent – is paying for the retraining, every taxpayer should keep in mind that our provincial taxes help cover the cost of the duplicate training sessions provided by Metrolinx. If this final test of Presto fails, the city can walk away

from the contract as late as April. Of course that still means the city will have to start from scratch. The mess has raised some big questions: why didn’t we buy an off-the-shelf system with hardware and software that had already been proven elsewhere and why is Ottawa stuck as the guinea pig for the new software? As every transit user knows, they key to a good system is running on time.

COLUMN

Our unique relationship with winter CHARLES GORDON Funny Town

J

ust after Christmas there was a great big snow. Other places got more of it than we did, but we got enough. The Queensway was mushy and slow, on-ramps were slippery, arterial roads were tricky and residential streets were mostly unplowed. The day after that snow, I was driving out of town. The side streets were fine. The Queensway was in beautiful shape. So was Highway 7, and it wasn’t as if any of the snow had melted. No, it had just been pushed aside and taken away. “Well, of course,” I hear you say. “We know how to deal with snow.” It’s something we always hear ourselves saying, often to friends in the U.S. who have lived through snowstorms that have crippled transportation and deprived thousands of power. We know how to deal with snow, we say smugly. We also love to say it to our cousins in Toronto after they have had a difficult time with the weather. We don’t have to call out the army to clear the streets. But what was apparent the day after that big snow on the dry and clear 417 is that it’s not we who know how to deal with snow. It’s the people who work for us, who drive that noisy, clunky equipment all day and through the middle of the night and into next day. They know how to deal with snow. And, unlike people in many other walks of life, they don’t just do it when they feel like it. They do it when it’s needed and don’t stop until it’s done. The same goes for the private guys who clear the laneways, parking lots and

driveways of the city. There are more and more of those, as annual warnings about the risks of shovelling are read by wary (certainly not lazy!) males of a certain age. It’s a miracle what they all do. One day you think you’ll never be able to get where you want to get and the next day you forget that you even thought about it. You rarely hear those who live in Ottawa complain about the snowplows. Not for long, anyway. Deal with snow? We as individuals might play our little part. We get our cars out of the way, sometimes doing a little dance with the snowplows. We put snow tires on our cars so that we don’t get stranded and add to everyone else’s difficulties. We stay home when urged to, take public transit when it makes more sense. But it’s not we who get the snow off the streets and roads. The people who do that not only perform a great service; they also enable our bragging about how we know how to deal with snow. It’s a neat trick to convince ourselves we are hardy northern survivor types at the same time as we spend most of our time indoors and warm while others do the heavy lifting. That’s what Canadians do every winter and the accumulation of bragging rights adds to our national pride. So it’s best not to question it too much. We do, in fact, go outside from time to time. We bundle up. We freeze in the car until it warms up. We wait in the cold for the bus. In colder parts of the country we even plug the car in overnight. And when we get where we are going, when we get back indoors, we are exhilarated by how cold it was and how we survived and we can’t stop talking about it. Not everyone on Earth gets to do this. For example, people who live in warm weather climes, such as southern California, can’t, although they occasionally get to brag about brush fires and earthquakes, thus avoiding the accusation that they are total weather wimps. I wonder if they say “we know how to deal with earthquakes”?

Editorial Policy The Orléans EMC 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 Orléans EMC, 80 Colonnade Rd. N., Unit 4, Ottawa, ON, K2E 7L2.

orlÉans ExpandEd MarkEt CovEragE

57 Auriga Drive, Suite 103 Ottawa, ON, K2E 8B2 613-723-5970 Vice President & Regional Publisher: Mike Mount Group Publisher: Duncan Weir Regional General Manager: Peter O’Leary Regional Managing Editor: Ryland Coyne Publisher: Mike Tracy / mtracy@perfprint.ca

The deadline for display adverTising is ThUrsday 12:00 noon

8 Orléans EMC - Thursday, January 10, 2013

Published weekly by:

disTriBUTion inQUiries David Maillet 613-221-6252 adMinisTraTion: Crystal Foster 613-723-5970 adverTising sales: Sales Manager: Carly McGhie 613-688-1479 cmcghie@perfprint.ca display adverTising: Gisele Godin - Kanata - 688-1653

Web Poll This Week’s poll question

Previous poll summary

Do you think the Liberal leadership race will change politics in Ontario?

What was your initial response to all the snow we’ve had recently?

A) Yes. A new leader will bring a breath of fresh air to our stale political scene.

A) I bundled up the kids and spent the day playing outside.

B) No – they’re all a bunch of bad eggs. C) Perhaps, but only after an election

B) I took the day off and got some chores done inside.

is called and they’re forced to face the judgement of voters.

D) Who cares – when is hockey coming back?

67% 0%

C) I resigned myself to hours of shovelling and dreaming about summertime.

33%

D) I grumbled about the weather all day, mostly on Twitter.

0%

To vote in our web polls, visit us at www.yourottawaregion.com/community/cityofottawa

Dave Pennett - Ottawa West - 688-1484 Dave Badham - Orleans - 688-1652 Cindy Manor - Ottawa South - 688-1478 Geoff Hamilton - Ottawa East - 688-1488 Valerie Rochon - Barrhaven - 688-1669 Jill Martin - Nepean - 688-1665 Mike Stoodley - Stittsville - 688-1675 Stephanie Jamieson - Renfrew - 432-3655 Dave Gallagher - Renfrew - 432-3655 Leslie Osborne - Arnprior / WC - 623-6571 Emily Warren - Ottawa West - 688-1659 Classified adverTising sales: Sharon Russell - 613-688-1483 Kevin Cameron - 613-688-1672 Adrienne Barr - 613-623-6571

ediTorial: Interim Managing Editor: Theresa Fritz 613-221-6261 Theresa.fritz@metroland.com neWs ediTor Nevil Hunt nevil.hunt@metroland.com 613-221-6235 reporTer/phoTographer: Brier Dodge brier.dodge@metroland.com 613-221-6235 poliTiCal reporTer: Laura Mueller laura.mueller@metroland.com 613-221-6162

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• Advertising rates and terms and conditions are according to the rate card in effect at time advertising published. • The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount charged for the space actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of its servants or otherwise... and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount charged for such advertisement. • The advertiser agrees that the copyright of all advertisements prepared by the Publisher be vested in the Publisher and that those advertisements cannot be reproduced without the permission of the Publisher. • The Publisher reserves the right to edit, revise or reject any advertisement.

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news

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The all-or-nothing decision Make the best of the changes BRYNNA LESLIE Capital Muse Before children, women in OECD countries earn 17 per cent less than their male counterparts for the same position. After the birth of a child, a woman typically earns 22 per cent less than a man for the same work. The OECD report cites lack of affordable daycare options as one of the biggest deterrents to women increasing their work hours. Even those who are able to find daycare are frequently criticized for institutionalizing children at a young age – “throwing the baby out with the bath water,” as a couple of Quebec doctors pitched it a few years ago. Those, like my friend, who would be quite happy to shelve or downshift their careers temporarily to get through the pre-school years discover relatively quickly that society doesn’t offer a lot of support for the stay-athome or part-time-working parent either. criticism

Women who choose to stay home for an extended maternity leave are often criticized for halting feminism in its tracks. And there are few childcare options for the woman who would like to have the best of both worlds – working part-time, or full-time during anti-social hours, for example. Canada is among a handful of OECD countries that has no national childcare strategy. But while the New

Democratic Party and other left-wing groups frequently advocate for a national standard in childcare, there is little discussion on how to help women – who continue to be the primary caregivers of young children – find care solutions that would fit the true complexity of their lives. One of the biggest hurdles to the creation of a national childcare strategy is that most of us are only in the system for a handful of years. Once we get our kids into school, we stop thinking about childcare, let alone talking about it. And in an aging society, many of us come to see that our precious taxpayer dollars may be better spent on health care and home care for the elderly, rather than on kindergartens. But it’s time to change the decision framework concerning mothers and work in this country. We need women to work in order to drive the economy. We also need men and women to have children who will grow up, work, drive the economy and support our aging population. Surely we can do better than we currently are as a society. We can work to find childcare solutions and build supports into our workplace policies that would allow men and women to make choices for their families without making it seem like one has to directly trade work time for family time or vice versa.

to your Canada Pension Plan

EMC news - The Canada Pension Plan has embarked on a series of changes that may cause you to rethink when to begin receiving your CPP pension benefits. The amendments are intended to provide more financial flexibility depending on each individual’s chosen retirement path and to encourage Canadians to work longer before starting to draw a government pension. That’s why these changes provide greater incentives for those willing to work past the traditional retirement age and significant reductions for those taking CPP benefits before age 65. Dave Ablett, pension expert at Investors Group, says the new rules make it more attractive to delay receipt of your CPP benefits – but only if: your health is good: your life expectancy above average; you have a reasonable income and/or you intend to continue working after 65. He says you should consider taking your CPP benefits earlier if: your life expectancy is below average; you have an illness that doesn’t

qualify for CPP disability; you have little or no other income or you are permanently unemployed. Ablett says there are other changes you should know about: • The work cessation rule has been eliminated. Now, starting at age 60, you can continue working and still receive CPP benefits. • The earnings drop-out provision has been changed. Under the old rules, if you retired at age 65, you could drop out seven of your lowest earning years from age 18 to 65 when you were eligible to contribute to CPP. Now, that dropout period has increased to 7.5 years and will increase again, to eight years, in 2014. “If you’re approaching retirement, you have a lot of financial decisions to make, including how to get the most out of the CPP changes for your situation,” Ablett said. “Your professional advisor can help guide you down the right path to your best possible, and most financially stable, retirement.” – News Canada

Catch up on the latest

Community News with your local EMC.

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A

friend sent me an email recently. Within days of turning over the calendar, she finds herself in the unenviable position of making a big decision: do I pack in my home business and return to work full-time or do I continue the daily grind, working on ad hoc assignments, trying to make ends meet and being a dedicated mother-of-two at the same time? Either way, she’s looking at a huge fiscal hit. Daycare for two pre-schoolers is certain to set her back more than her mortgage (approximately $1,900 per month in Ottawa). If she stays home, she faces the prospect of a smaller and relatively unsteady income – not to mention the guilt that inevitably comes with shifting one’s focus back and forth constantly from children to work ventures. Certainly, there’s no easy answer. A big part of the problem is the decision framework that exists in Canada, pitting career against family. Too often, the return-towork decision tends to be an all-or-nothing venture. You either work full-time and put the kids in full-time care (if you can find it and afford it) or you stay home full-time and risk setting your career back for an indefinite period of time. For those who would like to work, it becomes quickly evident that society doesn’t truly support working mothers, no matter how committed you may be to your career. In December, the Organization of Economic Cooperation and Development released a study showing that women’s salaries continue to lag those of men, particularly after women have children.

Effective January 1, 2013, Hydro Ottawa’s distribution rates have changed. A typical residential customer’s bill will increase by approximately 0.58 percent or $0.66 per month. Small commercial customers consuming 2,000 kWh per month and having a demand of less than 50 kilowatts will see their monthly bill decrease by about $5.35. Distribution rates are set by the Ontario Energy Board, based on applications submitted by Hydro Ottawa. The rate-setting process is open and transparent, with opportunities for public participation. In Hydro Ottawa’s rate application, major business priorities included the need to continually invest in infrastructure to keep services reliable; and to prepare for the industry-wide challenge

of an aging workforce by continuing and growing its trades apprenticeship programs.

Components of the Electricity Bill

Industry comparisons have consistently shown that Hydro Ottawa’s operating, maintenance and administration costs are below the provincial average. Distribution rates cover the cost of building and maintaining infrastructure. Hydro Ottawa’s distribution charges represent only 20.4 percent of the total bill for a typical residential customer. The remaining charges are passed on, without mark-up, to respective parties on behalf of customers.

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Hydro Ottawa Distribution Rates Change January 1, 2013

Distribution Charge (paid to Hydro Ottawa), 20.4% Electricity Generation Charge (paid to generators of hydroelectric, nuclear, fossil-fueled, wind, biomass, biogas and solar electricity), 52.0% Debt Retirement Charge(paid to pay the of theOttawa), former Ontario Hydro Distribution Charge to debt Hydro 20.4% (paid to the Provincial Government) 4.4%

Regulatory Charges for administering system and funding programs

Electricity Generation Charge (paidMinistry to generators (paid to Independent Electricity System Operator, of Energy) 4.1% of hydroelectr nuclear, fossil-fueled, wind, biomass, biogas and solar electricity Transmission Charge (paid to Hydro One), 7.6% DebtHarmonized Retirement Charge to pay the debt of the former Ontario Sales Tax (paid to Federal and Provincial governments), 11.5% (paid to the Provincial Government) 4.4% *For a typical residential customer using 800 kWh per month.

Regulatory Charges for administering system and funding programs (paid to Independent Electricity System Operator, Ministry of Energy) 4.1 Orléans EMC - Thursday, January 10, 2013

Transmission Charge (paid to Hydro One), 7.6%

9


news

Your Community Newspaper

Cookbook funds cancer research Jennifer McIntosh

Respite Stays at Amica at Bearbrook. Something to feel good about.

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While treatments are getting better, Johnson said she wants to save other children from the ordeal her Kimmie went through. “After her diagnosis, she courageously endured surgery, 59 cobalt treatments, countless tests and chemotherapy for a year,” Johnson said, adding that grief for a lost child is

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to do research on neuroblastoma. Johnson said she recently printed another 500 copies of the book and hopes to sell them all. For more information on where to get the book visit. www.facebook.com/Ki mmiesRainbowOfHopeCoo kbook#!/KimmiesRainbow OfHopeCookbook.

December 22, 2012

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A Kanata women is using her cooking knowledge to fight the disease that took her daughter’s life more than 30 years ago.

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EMC news - Jane Johnson’s house was all decked out in Christmas splendor, but there has been something missing for more than 30 years. Her daughter, Kimberley Anne Friendship passed away in 1977 from an aggressive form of childhood cancer called neuroblastoma. The disease often begins in the adrenal glands and by the time it has been diagnosed it has spread. Johnson said Kimmie was diagnosed on Easter weekend in 1976 and died in October of 1977 – when she was just eight years old. Despite her short life, Johnson said she left a legacy of love, selflessness and courage. In an effort to honour that memory, Johnson has written a cookbook called Kimmie’s Rainbow of Hope Cookbook. The book - which Johnson sells at the General and Civic campuses of the Ottawa Hospital - was printed by the Ottawa Hospital. Johnson sells it for $20 a copy and hopes to raise some money towards research. The recipes are all her own and Johnson credits the support of her surviving children, friends and family for the support to compile it and have it printed. “It took me about 30 years to put it together,” she said. The proceeds from the book will go to support neuroblastoma research at CHEO and SickKids in Toronto.

Claire Lauzon, Vice President of Ma Cuisine on Dalhousie St. in the Market, was proud to provide the Grand Prize in our 2012 Holiday Recipe book contest. The picture shows Claire presenting the complete table setting for 12 worth $960 to our Grand Prize Winner, Helene Peloquin. Helene said “This will first be used for her family’s Christmas Dinner.”


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The Glebe Neighbourhood Activities Group will host its annual Taste in the Glebe on Jan. 17 at the Glebe Community Centre. The event will help the organization raise money for an upcoming landscaping project at the community centre.

Glebe activities group to host finger-lickin’ good time Michelle Nash

michelle.nash@metroland.com

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EMC news - Foodies from across the city are invited to the Glebe this month to enjoy some delectable fare in support of the community. Fine wines, local brews, finger foods and dozens of desserts from restaurants and shops in the neighbourhood will be served up at this year’s Taste in the Glebe on Jan. 17. The event, hosted by the Glebe Neighbourhood Activities Group, will take place at the Glebe Community Centre. “This is the best food and wine show in the city, hands down,” said Clare Rogers, one of the organizers for the event. There are always a few new restaurateurs each year, she said, but the theme is always the same - to eat, drink and be merry. “It’s a great time,” she said. “There are always fancy finger foods and some not so fancy

foods, but all are equally delicious.” Last year, Rogers said one restaurant made more than 400 fish tacos. “There were both gorgeous and delicious,” she said. Rogers added there also tends to be fun treats that stray away from strict gourmet fare, such as milkshakes provided by the Works last year. The annual event is part of the activities group’s fundraising initiative and the proceeds will go towards a community development fund, which focuses on raising money to help improve the Glebe Community Centre building and grounds. Rogers said the money raised at this year’s Taste in the Glebe will help fund the group’s upcoming landscaping project, which includes the addition of parking at the centre, as well as relocating the sidewalk in front of the parking area. “It’s to stop the danger of having cars backing out onto

the sidewalk,” Rogers said. The project will increase the available parking from six spaces and one handicap space to about 18. Bicycle racks will also be added. This project is completely funded by the community and so far the group has raised $80,000 for the parking project, while the landscaping portion intends to a community-driven volunteer initiative. The Taste in the Glebe, Rogers said, is also a huge community event, made possible because of the dedication of residents. “It’s a lot of work, but we have no shortage of volunteers who help out,” Rogers said. “It’s like one big community party and community event.” The event will welcome as many as 350 people from 5:30 to 8 p.m. Tickets are $50 and can be purchased at the centre or online at www.gnag.ca. Residents interested in donating directly to the landscaping fund can contact the activities group at 613-233-8713.

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Tight squeeze at Queenswood United Church Brier Dodge

brier.dodge@metroland.com

EMC news - Queenwood United Church is renting out the Shenkman Arts Centre for an upcoming fundraiser for the same reason the fundraiser is being held: there just isn’t enough space. The church is working to raise money to construct a larger building on their existing property on 360 Kennedy Ln. E. in Orléans. Currently, the building is too small to hold any large events and children attending on Sundays walk to a portable on the property after the

... with church, like a karaoke bar, there’s a place for you Minister Ed Gratton

start of the service. So for their upcoming concert – written by a member of the congregation – they’ve rented out space at Shenkman. “The (church) space doesn’t allow for the full production, plus audience,” said church council chair Randy Dunn. The musical, titled The Church of Karaoke, was written by Kathleen GradyThompson. “It’s quite an ambitious project for her,” said Minister Ed Gratton. “There are some serious issues to tackle, but with church, like a karaoke bar, there’s a place for you.”

The musical highlights the similarities between the acceptance of a karaoke bar and a church, Gratton said. The cast of about a dozen is mostly made up of members of the congregation, with Gratton even taking on a role. The two performances of the show will be on Jan. 19 at 7:30 p.m. and Jan. 20 at 2:30 p.m. Organizers hope to bring in $2,000 to $3,000 with the musical to add to the existing $40,000 already raised, Dunn said. “Right now our goal is $100,000,” Dunn said. In order to make the project feasible, the church council is looking to find a community partner to take over space in the church basement and build a bigger, pew-free upstairs for community rentals. “With certain populations, we are growing,” said Gratton, who has been Queenwood United minister for the past 13 years, adding that Sunday school, mid-week programs and after-school care are possibilities. He said that churches can’t just see themselves as a Sunday morning spot. “The programs provide a service and help attract and sustain a population,” Dunn said. Currently, about 75 families attend the United Church. The Seventh-day Adventist Church also uses the Queenswood United Church building on Saturdays. For more information about The Church of Karaoke, visit www.queenswoodunited.org. Tickets are on sale at Shenkman for $25.10 or $22.50 at the church.

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Randy Dunn, Queenswood United Church council chair, left, and Queenswood Minister Ed Gratton, stand in front of their too-small building.

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news

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Simulated birth arrives at Ottawa hospital stands in for a live patient during training. These mannequins have the capability to talk, cry, sweat and go into shock. During the simulation, doctors and nurses assessed the condition of the mother and baby before wheeling the patient into another room to have the Cesarean section performed. All told, the exercise took just over six minutes, a condensed version of a live situation.

Steph Willems

steph.willems@metroland.com

EMC news - The danger wasn’t real, but the situation presented at the Ottawa Hospital uOttawa’s Skills and Simulation Centre happens all too often. On Dec. 19, media and select members of the public watched as physicians delivered a baby by emergency Cesarean section after detecting a slowing fetal heartbeat. The difference today was that the baby – and the mother delivering it – were simulation mannequins. The exercise served to illustrate the tools and training that take place at the simulation centre, located on the grounds of the hospital’s Civic campus. The Ottawa Hospital Foundation is in the midst of raising $2.5 million to expand the centre and add state-of-the-art research tools and equipment. “The 21st century has brought with it great medical advances – we know more about diseases then we’ve ever known and our technology has really evolved to where we now do operations through incisions the size of buttonholes,� said centre director Dr. Viren Naik. “Unfortunately, our medical education hasn’t changed that much. The apprenticeship model is still the backbone of how we teach doctors today. There are some problems with that apprenticeship model, in that with the exponential growth in (medical knowledge), there may be too much to learn in a finite train-

crash surgery

Steph Willems/Metroland

Medical staff at the Ottawa Hospital’s Skills and Simulation Centre perform an emergency Cesarean section during a simulated birth training exercise. ing schedule.� Naik said simulation centres allow doctors to further their knowl-

edge of emerging technologies and new procedures. The star of Monday’s demonstra-

tion was the aptly-named Noelle, an anatomically-correct “advanced patient simulator mannequin� that

Dr. Glenn Posner, obstetrics program director and lead instructor of ob/gyn simulation, said the exercise was an example of a “crash Cesarean section� carried out if it is determined the baby’s life is in danger. “These are the reasons we walk around in scrubs all day,� said Posner, describing the need for staff members to be ready for medical emergencies at all times during their shift, even when on break. The value of the exercises carried out in the centre lie in the analysis carried out afterwards, said Posner, where the doctors, nurses and specialists recall their actions and judge where any improvements could be made. “That’s where the real reaching value is in simulation,� said Posner. “It’s not even about the event that happened in here, it’s what happens next door during the debriefing, and how we learn from this experience.�

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15


food

Your Community Newspaper

A Mediterranean Agri-Food award nominations open for 2013 Program take on veal Vitello Toscana sees lean chops on garlic mashed potatoes EMC lifestyle - Discover the mild flavour of tender veal. This high-quality protein is an excellent source of iron, zinc and vitamin B12. It’s leaner and lower in saturated fat than pork, chicken and beef. Mediterranean food flavors are famous worldwide -- olive oil, garlic, onions and mushrooms, tomatoes, olives and, of course, wine. When veal is added and served over garlic mashed potatoes, the result is nothing short of fantastic! Preparation time: 30 minutes. Cooking time: 30 to 35 minutes. Servings: six. Ingredients

Vitello Toscana: • 30 ml (2 tbsp) each olive oil and butter • 2 medium onions, sliced • 30 ml (2 tbsp) all-purpose flour • 5 ml (1 tsp) salt • 1 ml (1/4 tsp) freshly ground pepper • 6 veal chops • 125 ml (1/2 cup) dry white wine • 500 ml (2 cups) sliced mushrooms

• 500 ml (2 cups) stewed tomatoes • 1 lemon, sliced Garlic Mashed Potatoes • 3 large potatoes, peeled and cut into small pieces • 4 cloves garlic, sliced • 60 ml (1/4 cup) milk • 15 ml (1 tbsp) butter • 1 ml (1/4 tsp) salt • Pinch freshly ground pepper • Sliced pimiento-stuffed olives Preparation

In large non-stick skillet, heat 1 tbsp. (15 ml) each of the oil and butter over medium-high heat. Add onions and cook for five minutes until softened; remove. Combine flour, salt and pepper and coat the veal chops in the mixture. Add the remaining oil and butter to skillet; brown the chops on both sides. Add the cooked onions, wine, mushrooms, tomatoes and lemon slices. Cover and cook on medium heat for 15 minutes until veal is tender. Serve over the garlic mashed potatoes. Cook potatoes and garlic in boiling water 15 minutes until tender; drain well.  Mash and beat in milk, butter, salt and pepper. Garnish with sliced olives.

highlights best in innovation

EMC news - Deadlines for the Premier’s Award for AgriFood Innovation Excellence are coming up fast. The excellence program was created to recognize and foster the spirit of innovation that thrives in Ontario’s agricultural sector, according to

the Ontario Ministry of Agriculture. The program encourages the development of rural communities, farms, agri-food processors and agri-food organizations by adding value to existing products, creating jobs and driving economic growth, a ministry statement said. Each year the program recognizes up to 45 innovations across the province, granting $5,000 to each winning project. In addition, a Premier’s Award grants up to $75,000, a Minister’s Award is valued at up to $50,000,

and three Leaders in Innovation awards are worth $25,000 each.  All award recipients receive a plaque, a gate sign and various promotional materials.Primary producers, processors or agri-food organizations are invited to submit applications. Primary producers and farmers must be Ontario residents and a Canadian citizen or a permanent resident, while processors must be a Canadian-owned company with less than 100 full-time employees. At least 50 per cent of their food ingredients must come

from Ontario. Agri-food organizations must be Ontario-based with a direct relationship with the agri-food sector. Full details on eligibility, innovation categories, assessment criteria, application process and selection process can be found on the website at www.ontario.ca/agrifoodinnovation. The 2013 application deadline is Friday, Jan. 18 at 5 p.m. For more information or resources contact 1-877-4241300 or www.ag.info.omafra@ontario.ca.

Mushrooms come out of the dark EMC news - Are you having trouble maintaining a healthy body weight? You are not alone. Almost two-thirds of Canadians are either overweight or obese. Finding appealing and effective ways to achieve and maintain a healthy weight is very important, especially this time of year when New Year’s resolutions start to take flight. Being overweight can increase the risk of developing chronic diseases such as, heart disease, diabetes and cancer. Carrying excess weight can put stress on joints causing pain and making it difficult to enjoy daily activities. Eating more fruits and vegetables, including fresh mushrooms, is a tasty way to help you keep your weight in check. Fresh mushrooms can help:

Control Your Appetite

• Fresh mushrooms are considered a low glycemic food because they contain very little carbohydrate. That means that they do not raise blood-sugar levels as much as carbohydrate-rich foods, such as bread. • Studies have shown that low-glycemic foods may help control appetite longer than those with a high-glycemic index. Consume Fewer Calories

• Fresh mushrooms are a perfect choice for reduced calorie diets as they have a high water content, are low in fat and contain some fibre: three factors that

help keep you feeling full with fewer calories. Researchers have found that people who eat satisfying portions of foods that have less calories have greater success at weight loss and maintenance. Boost the Flavours

• Mushrooms add a boost of flavour to foods, without adding extra fat, calories or sodium. Fresh mushrooms, shiitakes in particular, have a subtle savoury quality called umami that rounds out other flavours and adds taste satisfaction. This is why your steaks, pastas and pizzas often taste better with mushrooms. Recipes are available at www.mush rooms.ca.

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Kids Love to Dance!

When your kids just ‘gotta dance’, the City of Ottawa offers a variety of classes and activities that will keep their toes tapping and body rocking. Check the Recreation eGuide available at ottawa.ca for countless options. Dancing is great exercise for kids of all ages. For younger children, it’s a fun introduction to physical fitness and many key skills that will serve them throughout life, such as coordination, balance, flexibility, strength, stamina, discipline and memory. They will also learn to follow instructions and develop an appreciation for different styles of music. Through programs such as Music and Movement and Creative Movement, toddlers as young as three can explore their natural response to music and rhythm while expanding their creative scope and gaining confidence in their abilities. These programs provide a fun and casual approach to practicing basic and fine motor skills and learning about body awareness and space. Classes in pre-ballet, jazz and hip hop will teach your tiny dancer the fundamentals and techniques of specific dance styles. It’s a great introduction to more formal and focused dance classes. A performance for an admiring audience of moms, dads and family members completes the session. Older children also have a variety of dance styles to choose from. Whatever strikes their fancy, we’ve got them covered - Broadway, contemporary and hip hop, our classes cover the gamut of styles made popular by television dance shows. Have a child interested in learning a bit of everything? A Dance Mix class allows your child to create his or her own choreography and experiment with a variety performance styles. Classes such as Acrobatic Dance combines dance steps and combos with free floor gymnastics. Give your child the chance to express, move and create through dance! It is said that Socrates learned to dance when he was 70 because he felt that an essential part of himself had been neglected. Affordable and conveniently located in your neighbhourhood, a dance class this winter ensures that your child won’t have to wait that long!

Winter Classes start soon!

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Skating on the Bonnechere

N

obody minded the winter back in the 1930s – the colder the better. When the temperature dipped below -30 C, we knew the Bonnechere would be frozen solid and it was safe to put on the skates. We kids were happy. My three brothers and Audrey had real skates, but mine were a despised pair of bobs, the two bladed kind that were as dull as dishwater, which I had to use until the day my teacher arrived at the rink behind the Northcote School with a pair of black skates for me. It didn’t bother me a bit that they were miles too big for me. Mother simply stuffed the toes with Father’s wool socks and I was ready to hit the ice. Once the Bonnechere was ready the boys, which always included the Thoms from the next farm, began the job of cleaning off the river. There were no fancy shovels back then. Father had nailed a piece of heavy tin to a board and that worked perfectly. It was impossible to avoid cracks and bits of ice sticking up out of the frozen river, but there was enough of a surface cleared that a dozen of us could skate at the same time. Surviving many winters, and summers too, was the lean-to Father made to shelter us when we wanted a rest. It was made of several boards nailed to a couple two-byfours and propped against a cluster of cedars which had been cleared of their lower branches. Two small nail kegs held a plank so we could sit

MARY COOK Mary Cook’s Memories down under the lean-to. At the time, I doubted there was a better place to skate in all of Renfrew County. Of course I never went very far from the house without a lunch. So always, as well as toting down my skates to the river, I carried a brown paper bag with a sandwich or two and perhaps a cookie. I had to guard this bag as if it were money from the bank, since I learned one day that when I went to have my snack, all that was left was a bit of wax paper scrunched up inside. No one admitted to the

goal, simply two blocks of wood about five feet apart at either end of the cleared surface. My youngest brother Earl, the smallest of all the boys, was always the goalie, which he didn’t relish one bit. He wanted to skate! Earl accomplished this by letting so many goals in that he had to be replaced – he was no dummy. Of course there was no money for a puck, but by the time winter had really settled in and everything was frozen solid, horse apples were perfect substitutes. There was

There were no fancy shovels back then. Father had nailed a piece of heavy tin to a board and that worked perfectly. dastardly deed, but I strongly suspected my brother Emerson – I still do to this day. The Thoms were big strapping boys, like my two older brothers, and they pretty well took over the ice. They played hockey, dominating most of the ice surface, and we girls were relegated to a small corner of the cleared area. There was no net for the

always a little pile of them sitting at one end of the river rink, so that when one split apart another was always at the ready. I shuddered when I saw my brothers with a pitch fork, sifting through the manure pile at the back door of the barn until they found just the right size and shape to use in their hockey games. See NOTHING, page 21

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FOR SALE Apples, cider and apple products. Smyths Apple Orchard, 613-652-2477. Updates, specials and coupons at www.smythsapples.com. Open daily til April 1st. Disability Products. Buy and Sell stair lifts, scooters, bath lifts, patient lifts, hospital beds, etc. Call Silver Cross Ottawa (613)231-3549. *HOT TUB (SPA) Covers-Best Price. Best quality. All shapes and colours. Call 1-866-652-6837. www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper

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Looking for persons willing to speak to small groups, 1 on 1 presentations. A car and internet necessary. Diana (866)306-5858. PAID IN ADVANCE! Make up to $1000 a WEEK mailing brochures from home! Helping home workers since 2001! Genuine Opportunity! No experience required. Start immediately! www.mailing-cash.com TRAVEL WORK OPPORTUNITIES Plus travel, hotel jobs in England. Childcare positions in United States, China, New Zealand, Australia, Spain, and Holland plus more. Teach in South Korea. Accommodations and Salary provide. Various benefits. Apply 902-422-1455 email scotiap@ns.sympatico.ca We are looking for key people to expand our Financial Services business in this area. Experience not necessary, We will train. For an interview call 613-762-9519.

MORTGAGES $$MONEY$$ Consolidate Debts Mortgages to 90% No income, Bad credit OK! Better Option Mortgage #10969 1-800-282-1169 www.mortgageontario.com

MUSIC World Class Drummer From Five Man Electrical Band, is accepting new students for private lessons. Call Steve 613-831-5029. www.stevehollingworth.ca

BUSINESS SERVICES

COMING EVENTS

GARAGE SALE

Blackburn Community Association Annual General Meeting, January 17, 2013 at 7:30 p.m. Blackburn Community Hall, 190 Glenpark Dr. Everyone Welcome http://www.blackburnhamlet.c a/

PERSONAL TRUE Advice! TRUE Clarity! TRUE Psychics! 1-877-342-3032 or 1-900-528-6256 or Mobile #4486 (18+) 3.19/min. www.truepsychics.ca

PETS DOG SITTING Experienced retired breeder providing lots of TLC. My home. Smaller dogs only. References available. $17-$20 daily Marg 613-721-1530 www.lovingcaredogsitting.com

CL419629?1108

Attn: Want Extra Income? Work online from home. Flexible hours. Free evaluation. www.freedom4life.net

HELP WANTED

GARAGE SALE

GARAGE SALE

0 sq ft LARGE SELECTION OF and Outdoor Huge 10,0o0wroom! QUALITY FURNITURE Building! Indoor Sh

7i`‡-Ă•Â˜ĂŠÂ™>Â“ĂŠĂŒÂœĂŠ{“ÊUĂŠ613-284-2000ĂŠUĂŠĂƒĂŒĂ€iiĂŒyi>“>ÀŽiĂŒJÂ…ÂœĂŒÂ“>ˆÂ?°Vœ“ 5 MILES SOUTH OF SMITHS FALLS CORNER OF HWY 15 & BAY ROAD

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

613-688-0653

$%$#!!'%!' (# !!%%!#('  )($#!-'!(#('+!!$#((



HELP WANTED

Shipping Receiving Supervisor

HELP WANTED

Proudly Promoting National School Bus Safety Week

Metroland East Distribution Centre is seeking an experienced shipping receiving supervisor to join our team.

HELP WANTED

Reporting directly to the Production Manager, you will take full accountability for the supervision of day-to-day shipping and receiving of yer inserts, newspapers and supporting materials.

HELP WANTED

Key duties/responsibilities will include: s3UPERVISEEMPLOYEESENGAGEDIN verifying and keeping records on incoming and outgoing shipments s/VERSEEINCOMINGANDOUTGOING shipping activities to ensure accuracy, completeness, and condition of shipments s!DHERETOHEALTHANDSAFETYLEGISLATION and company policies, exercising due diligence in meeting all the supervisory RESPONSIBILITIESUNDERTHE/(3!

BUSINESS SERVICES

Call Sharon Today 613-688-1483 or Email srussell@thenewsemc.ca

1213.CLR399413

If you live in postal code: K2M, K2R, K2H, K2J, K2G, K2E, K2C, K1V, K1T, K1H, K1G, K4M, K1B, K1W, K1E, K1C, K4C, K4P, KOA

HELP WANTED

www.ďŹ rststudentcanada.com

TO ADVERTISE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD CALL

Why not advertise in your Local Community Newspaper Today!

As a team, you will both be responsible for customer service, cleaning, minor repairs and maintenance of the interior and exterior of a residential property in Ottawa. Related experience and good communication and computer abilities are a must. A competitive salary and beneďŹ ts package, including on-site accommodation, await you!

Free Training

Call today!

Looking to Boost Your Business? Looking to Hire New Staff? Have Stuff to Sell?

      

Superintendent Team

Please apply on-line at minto.com or fax your resumes to (613) 788-2758, attention: Jensa.

We’re Still Hiring School Bus Drivers

CANCEL YOUR TIMESHARE. No RISK program. STOP Mortgage and Maintenance payments today. 100% Money Back Guarantee. Free Consultation. Call us NOW. We can help! 1-888-356-5248

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

         

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REAL ESTATE SERVICES

613-688-1483

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

 Â?i>ĂŠ>ÀŽiĂŒ One of the Largest in the Ottawa Valley! "*

www.emcclassiďŹ ed.ca

CL336316

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY

CLASSIFIED

Founded in 1908, Saint Elizabeth is a trusted name in Canadian health care and a leader in responding to client, family and system needs. As an award-winning not-for-proďŹ t and charitable organizaon, Saint Elizabeth is known for its track record of social innovaon, applied research and breakthrough clinical pracces in home and community care.

Requirements and competencies: s#OORDINATEWITHTHE7AREHOUSE 3UPERVISORSANDOTHER0LANTPERSONNEL in order to attain delivery, cost and quality of production objectives s&OSTERPOSITIVEWORKINGRELATIONSHIPS and respond proactively to performance concerns, discipline, employee complaints and other employee relation matters

Registered Nurses – Part-me

Posions available in Orleans Area. Vising nurses (Bilingual: French/English)

Personal Support Workers – Part-me PSW CerďŹ cate and own transportaon is required, and must be available to work days, evenings & alternate weekends. Posions available in Oawa, Orleans, Kanata, Manock & Outlying Areas. Please forward your resume to: hresources@saintelizabeth.com (quong #EMC-0110)

7E THANK EVERYONE FOR YOUR SUBMISSIONS but only those suitable candidates will be contacted. CL420464_0110

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To express your interest in this position please email your application to rconium@metroland.ca by January 18th 2013.

CLR404534.0110

Your Community Newspaper

PHONE:

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

OrlĂŠans EMC - Thursday, January 10, 2013

19


Ottawa Hospice Services Ottawa Hospice Services (OHS) is the temporary name of a new organization being formed as of January 2013, from The Hospice at May Court and Friends of Hospice Ottawa. OHS is a community-based charitable organization providing high quality end-of-life care for terminally ill people living in Ottawa. Services aim to provide patients and their loved ones with an experience in palliative and end-of-life care which is supportive and peaceful, free of pain, surrounded by caring that reects as closely as possible to a comfortable home environment. OHS programs include day hospice, home support, family services and residential hospice services. The OHS relies on and values the contribution of over 500 volunteers who contribute to every aspect of our programs. The OHS is looking for people to work in a supportive integrated environment who are committed to providing the highest quality palliative care.

COORDINATOR OF VOLUNTEER SERVICES

Under the direction of the Executive Director, the Director of Care oversees the management and delivery of quality care to clients and their families at Ottawa Hospice Services (The Hospice at May Court and Friends of Hospice Ottawa). The Director of Care is responsible for program development, planning and policy development, clinical care, quality assurance, risk management, ďŹ nancial and human resource management and staff/client education for the following programs: Home Support, Day Hospice, Residential Care and Family Support. Position Requirements s #URRENT2EGISTERED.URSE#ERTIlCATEOF Competence issued by the College of .URSESOF/NTARIO s "ACCALAUREATEDEGREEOREQUIVALENT s -ASTERSDEGREEIN.URSING %DUCATION or Health Administration would be an asset. s #ERTIlCATEIN(OSPICE0ALLIATIVE#ARE #(0#.C ORCOMMITMENTTO pursue. s !TLEASTlVEYEARSOFRECENTCLINICAL experience in hospice palliative care. s 4HREEYEARSMANAGEMENTEXPERIENCE including leadership, administration, supervision of staff, program development/evaluation, inventory control, risk management, health & safety.

PERSONAL SUPPORT WORKER (PSW)

This full time position is responsible to the Executive Director for the recruitment, screening, orientation, training, management, appreciation, coaching and support of volunteers who provide services to the OHS. Working in collaboration with the existing Coordinators of Volunteer Services, the incumbent will be responsible for helping to develop, implement, and manage a vision and strategy for the volunteer program of a new residential site and to support the existing volunteer programs. Position Requirements s 5NIVERSITYDEGREEOREXPERIENCEINA relevant ďŹ eld of study s %XPERIENCEWORKINGINANON PROlT volunteer-driven environment s #ERTIlCATEINVOLUNTEERMANAGEMENTOR equivalent combination of training and experience s -INIMUMYEARSEXPERIENCEINPEOPLE management. s -INIMUMYEARSEXPERIENCEIN volunteer recruitment, training and support

0LANNING COORDINATING AND PROVIDING 3TAFF037POSITIONPROVIDINGDIRECTPATIENT leadership to the care team in the day to day care to patients residing in the Hospice. care of patients residing in the Hospice and 2EPORTS TO THE 2ESIDENTIAL #ARE 0ROGRAM their families and/or signiďŹ cant others. Coordinator or her designated replacement. Position Requirements Under the direction and supervision of the s #URRENT2EGISTRATIONWITHTHE#OLLEGEOF .URSESOF/NTARIO Team Leader or Residential Coordinator or HER DESIGNATED REPLACEMENT THE 0ERSONAL s #.!#ERTIlCATIONIN(OSPICE0ALLIATIVE Care or willingness to obtain Support Worker, in conjunction with other members of the care team, including volunteers, provides care to patients Position Type residing in the Hospice and ensures a safe 3HIFTWORKn0ARTTIMEAND&ULLTIMEX environment for patients and families and/ 8 hour day, evening or night shifts/week) basis. or signiďŹ cant others. Position Requirements s !STRONGSENSEOFDEDICATIONTOTHE mission, goals and objectives of Ottawa Hospice Services s +NOWLEDGEANDEXPERIENCEINPALLIATIVE care is a strong asset s !BILITYTOWORKASPARTOFATEAM s #URRENT#02ANASSET

Network AUTOMOTIVE Vehicle buyers are ONLY protected by OMVIC and Ontario consumer protection laws when they buy from registered dealers. There’s no protection if you buy privately and you risk becoming victim of a curbsider. To verify dealer registration or seek help with a complaint: www.omvic.on.ca or 1-800943-6002.

FIREARMS WANTED FOR FEBRU         Shotguns, Handguns. As Estate Specialists WE manage sale of registered/    !" #$  Switzer’s Auction: Toll-Free 1-800694-2609, info@switzersauction.com or www.switzersauction.com

SKILLED HELP WANTED M O V E W E S T G O TO W O R K IMMEDIATELY! Door Pro is a full service residential, commercial garage door company located in Surrey BC. We are looking for EXPERIENCED COMMERCIAL SERVICE & INSTALLATION people. Truck, tools, uniform provided, $25 $35/hour. 5 years experience, a great attitude, sense of humour, excellent customer service skills. Be part of our company’s success. 1-888-535-4040, email mike - mikep@doorpro.ca, www.doorpro.ca

HEALTH GET 50% OFF - Join Herbal Magic this week and get 50% Off. Lose weight quickly, safely and keep it off, proven results! Call Herbal Magic today! 1-800-854-5176.

Deadline for applications is January 18, 2013 Please send a cover letter and resume to:

Lisa Sullivan, Executive Director The Hospice at May Court 114 Cameron Avenue Ottawa, Ontario, K1S 0X1 Email lisa.sullivan@ottawahospice.ca fax: 613-260-5510

For more information contact your local newspaper.

DRIVERS WANTED

WA N T E D : O L D T U B E A U D I O EQUIPMENT. 40 years or older. Amplifiers, Stereo, Recording and Theatre Sound Equipment. Hammond organs. Any condition, no floor model consoles. Call Toll-Free 1-800-9470393 / 519-853-2157.

For more information on the job postings, please visit: www.hospicemaycourt.com www.friendsofhospiceottawa.ca

ADVERTISE ACROSS ONTARIO OR ACROSS THE COUNTRY!

LAIDLAW CARRIERS VAN DIVISION require experienced AZ licensed drivers to run the U.S. Premium mileage rate. Home weekly. New equipment. Also hiring Owner Operators. 1-800263-8267

WANTED

REGISTERED NURSE

EMPLOYMENT OPPS. PYRAMID CORPORATION is now hiring! Instrument Technicians and Electricians for various sites across Alberta. Send resume to: hr@pyramidcorporation.com or fax 780-955-HIRE. FARM LABOURER & MANAGER. Full-time position, modern mixed farm, near Calgary, Alberta. Housing supplied, excellent wages. Valid drivers licence, & cow/calf experience required. Assets include mechanics, grain, welding, custom hay & seeding. Fax resume 403-335-0086. Phone 403-335-3694. NEED A CHANGE? Looking for work? www.dreamscreatethefuture.ca in the Provost region, workers of all kinds are needed now! Visit our website today for more information. JOURNEYMAN AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE TECHNICIAN. Hanna Chrysler Ltd. (Hanna, Alberta) needs a few more good people. Busy, modern shop. $25. - $31./hour + bonus, ben;"!<=!  resume. Fax 403-854-2845; Email Chrysler@telusplanet.net. ACCOUNTING & PAYROLL trainees   [\]$$ "^ counting & payroll professionals! No experience? Local career training & job placement available! 1-888-4249417.

FINANCIAL SERVICES

FREE Consultation

$$ MONEY $$ 1ST, 2ND & 3RD MORTGAGES FOR ANY PURPOSE _`{|}\` _|`{` _~;;{{} _`{{}{#{} UP TO 75% _}{\Â&#x20AC;^{#\{` _#Â&#x20AC;Â&#x20AC;{ Ontario-Wide Financial Corp. 1-888-307-7799 www.ontario-widefinancial.com (Licence #10171) FINANCIAL WORRIES? Consolidate into one monthly payment including credit cards, taxes, collection agencies, garnishments. Stop harassing phone calls. 1-877-9770304. 24 hours Services bilingues. info@debtszero.ca MoneyProvider.com. $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.

ADVERTISING REACH MILLIONS OF CUSTOMERS IN ONTARIO WITH ONE EASY C A L L ! Yo u r C l a s s i f i e d A d o r Display Ad would appearin weekly newspapers each week across Ontario in urban, suburban and rural areas. For more information Call Today Toll-Free 1-888-219-2560, Email: k.magill@sympatico.ca or visit: www.OntarioClassifiedAds.com.

STEEL BUILDINGS

PERSONALS

BIG BUILDING SALE... â&#x20AC;&#x153;THIS IS A CLEARANCE SALE. YOU DONâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;T WANT TO MISS!â&#x20AC;? 20x20 $3,985. 25X24 $4,595. 30X36 $6,859. 35X48 $11,200. 40X52 $13,100. 47X76 $18,265. One End wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca.

ARE YOU STILL SINGLE? Time f o r N e w Ye a r â&#x20AC;&#x2122; s R e s o l u t i o n . Discover the reason MISTY RIVER INTRODUCTIONS has been around 15 years. Quality singles, careful screening, individual service. CALL (613)257-3531, www.mistyriverintros.com

S T E E L B U I L D I N G S / M E TA L BUILDINGS 60% OFF! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-457-2206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca

TRUE PSYCHICS! 4 Answers call now 24/7 Toll Free 1-877-3423036; Mobile #4486; http://www.true psychics.ca.

MORTGAGES $$$ 1st, 2nd, 3rd MORTGAGES Debt Consolidation, Refinancing, R e n o v a t i o n s , Ta x A r r e a r s , n o CMHC fees. $50K you pay $208.33/ month (OAC). No income, bad credit, power of sale stopped!! BETTER O P T I O N M O RT G A G E S , C A L L TODAY Toll-Free 1-800-282-1169, www.mortgageontario.com (LIC# 10969). AS SEEN ON TV - 1st, 2nd, Home Equity Loans, Bad Credit, SelfEmployed, Bankrupt, Foreclosure, Power of Sale or need to ReFinance? Let us fight for you because â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re in your corner!â&#x20AC;? CALL The Refinancing Specialists NOW Toll-Free 1-877-733-4424 (24 Hours) or click www.MMAmortgages.com (Lic#12126). $$$ BELOW BANK RATES! 1st, 2nd & Construction Mortgages, Lines of Credit, Debt Consolidation. 95-100% Financing. ALL CREDIT TYPES WEL{[!"!Â&#x201A;"!#$ Â&#x192;!"!!!$ Â&#x201E;|!^ row $30K, pay $166.66/month (OAC). Contact Jim Potter, Homeguard Funding Ltd. (Lic. # 10409) @ Email: info@ qualitymortgagequotes.ca, Website: www.qualitymortgagequotes.ca or CALL Toll-Free 1-866-403-6639.

Connect with Ontarians â&#x20AC;&#x201C; extend your business reach! www.networkclassified.org 20

0110.R0011849833

DIRECTOR OF CARE

OrlĂŠans EMC - Thursday, January 10, 2013

DATING SERVICE. Long-term/shortterm relationships, free to try! 1-877-297-9883. Talk with single ladies. Call #7878 or 1-888-534-6984. Talk now! 1-866-311-9640 or #5015. Meet local single ladies. 1-877-8045381. (18+)

VACATION/TRAVEL HAWAII ON THE MAINLAND, healthy low-cost living can be yours. Modern Arenal Maleku Condominiums, 24/7 secured Community, Costa Rica â&#x20AC;&#x153;friendliest country on earthâ&#x20AC;?! 1-780-952-0709; www.CanTico.ca.

FOR SALE #1 HIGH SPEED INTERNET $28.95 / Month. Absolutely no ports are blocked. Unlimited Downloading. Up to 5Mps Download and 800Kbps U p l o a d . O R D E R T O D AY AT www.acanac.ca or CALL TOLL-FREE: 1-866-281-3538. SAWMILLS from only $3997 - MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills com/400OT 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT.


news

Your Community Newspaper

Nothing fancy about little rink

R0011848125-0110

aC / HeatInG

BUSINESS DIRECTORY basements

WWW.KINGSCROSS.NET (613-271-0988 ex 3) denis.laframboise@gmail.com Sales & Service * Solar Pannels Wind Gen/Inverters Equipment * Geothermal Systems Commercial & Residential * Air filters Commercial & Residential * Electric Motors * Variable Frequency Drives * Air source Heat Pumps (House & Pool) * Commercial Refrigeration AC & Chillers * Custom Built Electrical Panels * Steam Humidifiers * Motor Soft starts * Thermography * Air Balancing * Motor Controllers & PLC * Geothermal Supplies R0011460923

Call Ardel Concrete Services

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A+ Accredited

PaIntInG

BATHROOM SPECIALISTS • fixtures • custom cabinetry • custom countertops • custom showers • granite 613-868-6523 • quartz

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ottawa.handymanconnection.com

One Call Gets the Things You Want Done... DONE!

renos@youvillebathroom.com

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Fully Insured • Independently Owned and Operated in Ottawa since 1998 * Electrical work performed by ECRA contractors

PLUmbInG R0011766757

Complete Kitchen Design & Installation Cabinet Refacing & Countertops

Plumbing, Heating & Renovations

Save 50% Cash & Carry 613-834-1661 or 613-620-2889

Daniel Lavergne

Kitchen Consultant With over 25 yrs. experience

Completed right the 1st time - residential or commercial Over 27 years experience. Free estimate, licensed and insured Honesty, Integrity & Professionalism Email at plumbing@landriault.org www.landriault.org

Please Call GILLES 613-978-7524 or 613-841-2656

Advertise your Business Now!

West: ROB 613-762-5577 East: CHRIS 613-276-2848 INTERIOR & EXTERIOR • 18 Yrs. EXPERIENCE • QUALITY WORKMANSHIP 2 YR GUARANTEE • ON TIME! ON BUDGET! • STIPPLE REPAIRS • AIRLESS SPRAYING • Free Written Estimates • No Charge for Minor Preparation • Free Upgrade to ‘Lifemaster’ Top-Line Paint R0011291147

Carpentry • Electrical* • Plumbing • Kitchen & Bath Remodels • Painting • General Repairs

KItCHens R0011291745

PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL BASEMENTS ALL TYPES OF FLOORING REPAIRS ADDITIONS

InsULatIOn R0011369064

DYNAMIC HOME RENOVATIONS

YOUV ILLE BATHR OOM

R E NOVATION CE NTR E INC.

Foundation CraCks WindoW Well drainage WeePing tile

since 1976

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HOme ImPROVement BATHROOMS KITCHENS PAINTING DRYWALL INSTALLATIONS

DEADLI

BOOK FRIDAY 9: FINAL APPRO FRIDAY N

R0011302762-0308

Your Community Newspaper

clothes draped over the wood box beside the Findlay Oval to dry, our cheeks would be crimson and often I could barely keep my eyes open to eat my supper. I would look around the table, laden with food, all produced on our own farm, and I would think I was just about the luckiest little girl in all of Renfrew County.

R0011291433

Fun on the Bonnechere went all Sunday afternoon. When it came close to the time we had to head back to do the chores, we went to the lean-to and took off our skates and trudged home. We always left enough time between skating and the chores to allow us the treat

about our rink on the Bonnechere. There was nothing fancy about the skates we wore – my brothers and sister’s coming from a shoemaker’s store in Renfrew, traded for a few chickens and some of Mother’s sticky buns. Winter was a time of great frivolity. When the day came to a close and with our outer

either Mother or Aunt Bertha Thom had ready for us. With Mother it was hot chocolate and ginger cookies, But at Aunt Bertha’s, it was hot chocolate and cupcakes. It’s hard not to remember the wonderful smell of those cupcakes as soon as we walked into the Thoms’ kitchen door. There was nothing fancy

R0011291791

Continued from page 18

Call Sharon 613-688-1483

www.axcellpainting.com

REACH UP TO 91,000 HOMES EVERY WEEK

CALL SHARON AT 613-688-1483 or email srussell@thenewsemc.ca Fax: 613-723-1862 CALL KEVIN at 613-688-1472 or kevin.cameron@metroland.com Read us online at

www.emconline.ca

Orléans EMC - Thursday, January 10, 2013

21

613-688


news

Your Community Newspaper

Children’s book takes readers to the African savannahs Jennifer McIntosh

jennifer.mcintosh@metroland.com

Brier Dodge/Metroland

Battle for the cup Players from all over the world were in Ottawa Dec. 28 for the first games in the Bell Capital Cup. Sam Albert, left, from the Cumberland Junior Grads battles Jacob Villeneuve of the South Stormont Selects in the major atom B division at the Nepean Sportsplex.

EMC news - Despite the winter wind, children can wander into a world of sun and sand thanks to a new novel by Kars resident Jennifer Bergin. The book – called Jungle Jim and Jungle Jen in the African Savannahs – is the first of a series of geographicallythemed adventures. The savannahs are characterized by their ecosystem and wildlife. One of the more famous regions is the Serengeti in north Tanzania. Bergin, a native of Barrhaven, said she would like to explore the Congo and Australia in subsequent books. With the help of editors Edward and Ruth Madziire, who came to Barrhaven via Zimbabwe, Bergin was able to accurately describe the African locale and wildlife. “Like Jen in the book, I learned about the animals from patient teachers,” Bergin said.

Submitted

Jennifer Bergin, left, is pictured with Edward and Ruth Madziire on the back cover of her new book. From mongoose meetings to elephant rides, the main character Jen learns from Jim – a patient biologist. She even spends time with a local tribe. It took Bergin, a mother of three, about a year to illustrate and put together the book. “I kind of got away from it, but I have been a cartoonist for years,” Bergin said, adding she has done cartoons for the

Clarion and the Barrhaven Independent in the past. “I just started doodling and the idea came to me,” she said. Bergin said it was convenient because she could publish the books on demand, which brought the cost down. “It has been a great experience, I am really looking forward to getting started on the next books,” she said.

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December 16 – 10am Children’s Pageant December 23 – 10 am Choir Service

December 24 - Christmas Eve R0011826189.1227

Services at 9:00 am every Sunday All are welcome to join us in faith and fellowship.

5 & 7 pm Family Services 9 & 11 pm Candlelight Communion December 1630 – 10am Children’s Pageant December – 10am Readings and Carols December 23 – 10 am Choir Service

1111 Orleans Boulevard 613-837-4321 December 24 - Christmas Eve Check us out at: www.orleansunitedchurch.com 5 & 7 pm Family Services

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

R0011545745

613-590-0677 stmarys@rogers.com stmarysblackburn.ca

R0011292950

2750 Navan Rd. (2 minutes South of Innes)

R0011701400

St. Mary the Virgin Anglican Church

9 & 11 pm Candlelight Communion December 30 – 10am Readings and Carols

613-236-0617 Worship 10:30 am www.glebestjames.ca glebestjames.church@bellnet.ca R0011292984

Sundays @ 10am

R0011292944

St. Margaret’s Anglican Church

2144 East Acres Road (Montreal @174)

613-745-4664 pgbiblechurch.ca

QUEENSWOOD UNITED CHURCH

R0011701592

R0011292937

2476 Old Montreal Rd., Cumberland Tel: 613-859-4738

Sunday Eucharist 10:00 a.m. Sunday School

ST. HELEN’S ANGLICAN CHURCH

Sunday Worship 8, 9:15, 11 1234 Prestone Dr, Orleans (1 block west of 10th Line, 1 block south of St. Joseph) 613-824-2010 www.sthelens.ca

Sunday Worship: 10:00 a.m. Sunday School/Nursery During Worship

360 Kennedy Lane E., Orleans

613-837-6784 www.queenswoodunited.org

Place your Church Services Call Sharon 613-688-1483

1220 old Tenth Line Rd orleans, oN K1E3W7 Phone: 613-824-9260 www.graceorleans.ca pastordan@graceorleans.ca

THIS THIS ISISMY MY

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

ppeenn tt e c o s t aa ll cchhuur rcchh

9:00 School (all 9:00 Sunday School (allages) ages) 9:30 am am -am Sunday AM Life Groups “A” & “S” - Morning Worship 10:0010:30 am am Morning Worship 10:00 am Morning Worship KidzChurch 4-11) (ages 4-11) 7:00 pmKidzChurch - Young(ages Adult Service 7:00 pm pm Young Adult 7:00 Adult Service Service Nursery care available during

NurserySunday care available available during Sunday Nursery care during SundaySchool School AMfor Life Groups and andMorning Morning Worship Worship and for infants infants––3yrs. 3yrs.

Morning Worship for infants – 3yrs.

Programsfor forchildren, children, young Homegroups, Programs and youngadults. adults. Homegroups, 6:00 pmyouth (Sat)and - Spanish Service AdultBible Biblestudies, studies, Ladies Ladies Prayer details. Adult Prayer &&Share. Share.See Seewebsite websiteforfor details.

3:00 pm (Sun) - Spanish Sunday School

1825 St. St. Joseph Blvd, 1825 Blvd,Orleans Orleans 265549/0605 R0011293022

613-837-3555 613-837-3555

For all your Church Advertising needs Call Sharon 613-688-1483 22 Orléans EMC - Thursday, January 10, 2013

R0011292981

GRACE PRESBYTERIAN ChuRCh INvITES You To WoRShIP SuNDAYS AT 10:45Am

Minister: Rev. Ed Gratton

Come and celebrate God’s love with us.

St. Mark’s Anglican Church

R0011293005

A Church in the Heart of Vanier 206 Montreal Rd. Sunday Communion at 9:00 am in English Also at 11:00 am (in English and Inuktitut) 613-746-8815 www.stmargaretsvanier.ca

1111 Orleans Boulevard 613-837-4321 Check us out at: www.orleansunitedchurch.com

R0011847643

Pine Grove Bible Church

R0011292986

Ministers: Rev. Dr. Christine Johnson Stephanie Langill - Youth and Children Rev. George Clifford - Pastoral Care Lyon Street South and First Robert Palmai - Music �

www.cpcorleans.ca www.cpcorleans.ca


news

Your Community Newspaper

CP Holiday Train Grant for parents of murdered or missing children grant now available pulls hard in 2012 EMC news – A new federal income support for parents of murdered or missing children grant is expected to support families affected by a serious loss. The announcement was made in Nepean on Dec. 30 and came into effect on Jan. 1. “This new grant will ease the financial pressure on parents struggling to cope with the death or disappearance of a child, said Kellie Leitch of Human Resources and Skills Development. The new grant will provide assistance to eligible parents who suffer a loss of income as they take time away from work to cope with the death or disappearance of a child as a result of a probable Criminal Code offence. This new grant is expected to support about 1,000 families each year. It will provide $350 per week in income support for up to 35 weeks. “Our organization is very pleased with this grant which will benefit victims of crime,” said Sharon Rosenfeldt, president of Victims of Violence/ Canadian Centre for Missing Children, which is based on Centrepointe Drive. “We are grateful for the commitment

Local food banks and Hurricane Sandy rebuilding get boost

submitted

Kellie Leitch announces new funds to help families of murdered or missing children on Dec. 30 at the Victims of Violence/Canadian Centre for Missing Children. the government has shown in responding to the needs of victims of crime.” In addition, through the Helping Families in Need Act,

the Canada Labour Code has been amended to allow for unpaid leave and to protect the jobs of parents whose child dies or disappears as a result

of a probable Criminal Code offence. For more information on this new grant, visit www.servicecanada.gc.ca/pmmc.

EMC news - Results for the 14th year of the Canadian Pacific Holiday Train are in and the mission of making a difference one stop at a time has resulted in one of the most successful rolling fundraisers for local food shelves along its Canadian and United States rail network. The 2012 train raised more than $1 million and 180,000 kilograms of food for local food bank programs in Canada and the U.S. This year’s train wrapped up in Port Moody, B.C., on Dec. 18. From the end of November until Dec. 18, two trains travelled across Canada and the U.S. raising money, food, and awareness for local food banks and hunger issues at over 150 communities.

Making this year’s threeweek trek even more important was the support for Hurricane Sandy rebuilding efforts. At the Minneapolis event, CP presented Feeding America with $250,000. In Canada, the Holiday Train program received special recognition with one of the inaugural Prime Minister’s Volunteer Awards. The award recognizes the role the “train of lights” plays in helping communities and food banks and the hard work and dedication of thousands of community and employee volunteers who continue to make the annual rolling food bank fundraiser a success. Thousands of Holiday Train supporters were treated to live performances on the modified boxcar stage. On the Canadian Holiday Train, Brothers Dube, Miss Emily, and Doc Walker lit up the stage while on the U.S. Holiday Train, Tracey Brown and the Claytones entertained supporters of local food shelves along the U.S. northeast and Midwest.

Pet Adoptions

PET OF THE WEEK

Britany

LOLO

ID#A150010

ID#A151616 Lolo is a 7 month old, white female Dutch rabbit. She was surrendered to our shelter by her owner on November 28, but is now available for adoption. This sweet natured girl would make a perfect pet for a family with children! Rabbits are intelligent and social animals that make affectionate and rewarding family pets as long as their needs are met. Plenty of human attention, daily exercise and play, nutritious food and hay are all important elements of proper rabbit care. Given the appropriate care, rabbits can live up to ten years, so the decision to adopt a rabbit must not be taken lightly.

Britany is a one year-old black and white spayed female domestic shorthair cat who loves to greet everyone she meets! She was brought to our shelter as a stray on October 15 but is now available for adoption. This lovely lady is full of cuddles and purrs and would make a great addition to your family! Britany is currently at one of our Pet Adoption Locations (PAL). If you are interested in adopting Britany, make sure to swing by Petsmart in Orleans!

For more information about these or other animals available for adoption, please call the adoption Centre at 613-725-3166 ext. 258 or visit www. ottawahumane.ca.

So now you have a dog!

Edmund

Do you think your pet is cute enough to be “THE PET OF THE WEEK”? Submit a picture and short biography of your pet to find out! Simply email to: cfoster@thenewsemc.ca attention “Pet of the Week”

Time to make a grooming appointment

• • • • • • • • •

Housetrained and lets you know when he needs to go outside Begins to walk on a leash without pulling Sits quietly Sits and stays with limited distractions for a short period of time Greets people calmly and does not jump Chew her toys — not furniture, fingers or shoes React calmly to different people, children, sounds and other dogs Types of training at this stage: crate training, house training, puppy class Games to try at this stage: hide and seek, ball chase and retrieve Puppies need quiet time. Too much stimulation teaches them that being hyper and nervous is acceptable. 5 months to 1 year • Consistently walks on a leash without pulling • Walks on leash unless you can call him back under all circumstances • Sits quietly under most distraction • Sits and stays under most distraction • Types of training at this stage: continue previous stage training and add manners and obedience — basic and advanced • New games to try at this stage: recall games in the house and yard 1 year and over • Dogs become mature adults between two and three years of age • Between one year and maturity, your dog should be able to walk on a leash and sit and stay quietly under any distraction

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: www.ottawahumane.ca Email: Adoptions@ottawahumane.ca Telephone: (613) 725-3166 x258 Orléans EMC - Thursday, January 10, 2013

R0011833487t

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

0110

Hi, I’m Edmund a Yorkie mix…. I was born in La Belle Province nearly two years ago. A few weeks ago my original owners shipped me off to the S.P.C.A. de L’Outaouais…they said I barked too much and that I wasn’t very friendly. After getting some needles…ouch! They sent me to The Animal Health Care Facility at Algonquin College in Ottawa for general grooming and some dental work. They also gave me an operation to prevent me from making puppies…ouch again! They then took my picture and posted it on a web site to see if anyone would like to adopt me. All the students said I was very handsome and they didn’t think it would be long before someone would want me. They were right. My new mommy and daddy love me very much. They call me Sir Edmund sometimes but mostly Eddie. They’re always cuddling me, taking me for lots of walks and giving me healthy treats. I think I’ll keep them. I’ve met lots of new friends in Barrhaven and the only time I bark is when someone rings our doorbell. Thank you for reading my story.

Owning a dog can be a very rewarding experience and how you train your dog has a big impact on whether your relationship will be one of companionship or frustration. A big mistake people often make when they first bring their dog home is to give him too much freedom. You may think you’re being nice, but in fact, you may be doing more harm than good. Adopting a training program from the beginning is a fun way to get to know your dog and sets the stage for a successful relationship. What is training? Training is a form of communication between a dog and his owner. Since dogs cannot speak, it is up to the owner to learn how to communicate with the dog. All owners can benefit from training classes, even if they have previously owned a dog or trained many in the past; remember that every dog is different. What is your role in training? If you don’t train your dog, he will train himself — and not necessarily in a good way! Your dog will learn from you. By taking an active role in teaching your dog, you will be able to train the dog the way you want. Knowing your dog Similar to children, dogs understand different things at different stages of their development. Below you will find a brief description of the kinds of things you can expect from your dog as she grows. Please note that these are only guidelines. Some dogs progress or mature slower than others. Be prepared to see behaviour change over time. 0–4 months

23


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

Jan, 11, 18, 25 and Feb. 1

The Leonard Women’s Institute invites you to their first euchre parties of 2013 Our friendly gathering to play cards, or enjoy visiting with friends will be held at the Bearbrook Community Centre, 8720 Russell Rd. at 8 p.m. on the above dates. Sandwiches, desserts, coffee and tea will be available. There will be prizes for players and a door prize for all. Fee to play cards is $5 per person.

Jan. 20

Ottawa Running Club 2013 training officially starts at 8:30 a.m. with learn to run, 5K and 10K groups at the Wellington Bridgehead and half-marathon and marathon groups at the Westboro Bridgehead on Golden Avenue. The club helps to lower personal bests while raising over $10,000 a year for charity. Full details, including online registration, at OttawaRunningClub.com.

Through March 29

Attention graduating students. The Orleans Legion is offering bursaries to graduating students toward their post-secondary education. For eligibility and more information go to www.rcl-zoneg5.ca/forms/ BrBurApp.pdf. Application forms can be downloaded or picked up at the Orleans Legion, 800 Taylor Creek. All applications must be received at the Orleans Legion by March 29.

Mondays

The Ottawa Pub Dart League plays from October to April at various venues in the city. If you are interested in joining or venue sponsorship, please visit www.theopdl.ca. Discover the unique thrill of singing four-part harmony with a group of fun-loving women who enjoy making music together. Regular rehearsals on Monday nights from 7 to 9:30 p.m. at Orléans United Church, 1111 Orléans Blvd. For informa-

tion call Muriel Gidley at 613-590-0260 or visit www. bytownbeat.com.

Tai Chi at Roy Hobbs Community Centre, 109 Larch Cres. on Tuesdays, except first Tuesday of each month, for beginner/intermediate levels 10:45 a.m. to noon. Fridays for intermediate/advanced levels 10:45 a.m. to noon. Drop in or contact Lorne at 613-8246864 for details.

courages senior citizens over the age of 50 to participate in an activity that provides regular moderate exercise. There is no registration fee. The league is a fun, non-competitive league; experience is not required. Bowling takes place each Friday afternoon between 1 and 3 p.m. at Walkley Bowling Centre, 2092 Walkley Rd. Participants are placed on mixed four-person teams. To register, please call Roy or Jean Hoban at 613-7316526.

Wednesdays

Ongoing

Tuesdays and Fridays

632 Phoenix Royal Air Cadet Squadron meets every Wednesday evening 6:15 to 9:30 p.m. at St. Joseph school, 6664 Carriere St. Open to youth age 12 to 18. No registration fee to join, however fundraising is required. Visit www.632aircadets.com for more information.

Fridays

Five-pin bowling league en-

Are you between 13 and 17 years old? Come and join the Orleans Teen Ski Club this winter for some great skiing and snowboarding. The Orleans Teen Skiing Club is a community based non-profit ski club run by volunteers for the benefit of our members. Check us out at www.otsc.ca for membership benefits and outings. Please contact Ed Geier at 613-604-0894 or Jim Yip at 613-830-6402 for more

details. Ottawa Newcomers’ Club invites women new to Ottawa to join activities and meet some new friends. Please check the website at www. ottawanewcomersclub.ca. For more information call 613-860-0548 or ottawanew comers@hotmail.ca. The Gloucester South Seniors’ Chess Club, 4550 Bank St., meets every Monday and Thursday at 7 p.m. Immediate openings. Please contact Robert MacDougal, 613-821-1930 for more information. Girl Guides of Canada offers programs locally for girls from five to 17 years of age. Meetings, camps, leadership and skills are all part of the opportunities provided. Visit www.girlguides.ca. The Active Living Club invites active seniors and adults 50-plus to join us in the outdoor activities of hiking, cycling, canoeing, cross-country skiing and

snowshoeing. All outings start at 10 a.m., at different locations in Ottawa-Gatineau, and range from oneand-a-half to three hours. Call City Wide Sports at 613-580-2854 and press 1 for administration or email cws-psm@ottawa.ca. There is a Mom and Me Playgroup meeting at East Gate Alliance Church. It takes place the second and fourth Wednesdays of the month from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. More information can be found at www.eastgate alliance.ca or by contacting debbie@eastgatealliance.ca or 613-744-0682. Shout Sister Choir is looking for new members. Practices for the Ottawa centre group are Tuesday evenings from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at St. Barnabas Church, 394 Kent St., Ottawa west practices take place on Thursday evenings from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the Woodroffe United Church, 207 Woodroffe Ave. More information is online at www.shoutsisterchoir.ca.

Join ABC Ottawa and parents from various OCDSB gifted centres for an information evening

The

Association for

Where: McNabb Recreation Centre Main Hall 180 Percy St, Ottawa When: Wednesday, January 23, 2013 Time: 7:00 pm - 9:00 pm

Bright Children of Ontario

Ottawa Chapter

EMC news- Most of us would agree that we dodged winter last year, but it is certainly back this year. With winter, we get fresh snow – one of the most beautiful and peaceful things to witness, but with it comes the burden of shovelling. When you consider that the average shovelful of snow weighs two kilograms, the average driveway may hold hundreds of kilos of snow. Before you grab your shovel, consider these tips to help keep you injury free: • Warm up: A tight, stiff body is a recipe for injury, so take a few minutes to warmup. Overall conditioning like walking and

some warm-up exercises to get the blood flowing and the muscles loosened up can save you a lot of pain later. • Use proper posture: Try to push the snow to the side rather than lifting heavy amounts of snow. When you do shovel, let your knees, hips and arm muscles do the heavy lifting, and avoid twisting your back. • Use the right type of shovel: Your shovel should be about chest height, allowing you to keep your back straight when lifting. A short handle forces you to bend more to lift the snow, while a tootall shovel makes the weight heavier. Us-

Web: http//www.abcontario.ca/ottawa Phone: (613) 860-1398

JUNIOR A HOCKEY The Gloucester Rangers would like to wish everyone a very happy new year and invite you to come and enjoy Tier 1 Jr. A hockey at the Earl Armstrong Arena.

future home games Friday January 18 at 7:30 PM versus Cumberland Grads Friday January 25 at 7:30 PM versus Carleton Place Canadians

www.gloucesterrangersjra.com 24 Orléans EMC - Thursday, January 10, 2013

ing a lightweight pusher-style shovel will help to protect your back. • Timing is everything: Frequent shovelling allows you to move smaller amounts of snow at a time, and fresh snow will be easier to move than packed snow. Try to shovel in the afternoon rather than the early morning, as many spinal disc injuries occur in the morning when there is increased pressure on the disc. • Take it slow: Shovelling isn’t a competitive sport, so take your time and listen to your body. Take frequent rest breaks and stop shoveling immediately if you feel chest or back pain.

33

#

Dylan BrindAmour Date of Birth: August 22, 1993 Height: 5’10” Weight: 170 lbs Home Town: Metcalfe, On Position: G

R0011848749

Parents Helping Parents: Demystifying the Gifted Program

0110.R0011848799

Take a break while shovelling driveway


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R0011849378

CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Business Accelerated

And the finalists are... Award Categories Business of the Year Business of the Year Business Person (Large) (Small) of the Year ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20get what LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23 Aries, you may have to work a little harder to LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct Aries, you may have to work a little harder to get what Presented by: Presented by: Presented by: 23 Surround yourself with lots of friends when you cannot you want, but the results will be worth it. Focus your ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20

Surround withoflots of friends w you awant, the results be worth have it. Focus your family near, Libra. This will help yourself keep feelings attention on making name but for yourself in thewill business family near, Libra. This will help ke from creeping inhave during quiet moments. attention on making a name for yourselfloneliness in the business sector. sector. TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21

loneliness from creeping in during quiet SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22

Scorpio, you may need to concede to a difference of opinion There is no stopping you when you 21/May have a goal21 in mind, SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22 TAURUS - Apr this week in when you simplyScorpio, cannot resolve something Taurus. AlthoughThere you may be ambitious, just be mindful you may need to concede to a d is no stopping you when youofhave a goal mind, Platinum Sponsor Silver Sponsor Platinum Sponsor on aweek craft or pastime. other people in your pathAlthough as you go. you may be ambitious,amicably. this when you simply cannot resol Taurus. just be Redirect mindfulattention of

• Cedar Valley Restaurant • Allan Foget - Sobeys (Trim & Innes) • Keller Williams Ottawa Realty amicably. Redirect attention on a craft or other people in your path as you go. • Ben Lalonde - Mary Caird - Marcelle Nasr SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21 - Orléans Autopro GEMINI - MayBrokerage 22/Jun (Orléans) 21 Sagittarius, sometimes tendBellefleur to be brutally honest with • Cuisine & Passion - Marc Miron you • Jason Be honest with yourRushforth feelings this Gemini. Someone • Paul Real week, Estate SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21 GEMINI May 22/Jun 21 others.- Ciro WhileColonna honesty is an- admirable trait, this week you close to you is interested in learning more about the way Printing • Orléans Family Physiotherapy Centre - Be Paulhonest Rushforth Sagittarius, sometimes you tend to be b with your feelings this week, Gemini. Someone may need to censor what you say to avoid hurt feelings. you operate. This could strengthen a friendship. • Sobeys & Innes) - Allan Foget others. While honesty is an admirable tr close(Trim to you is interested in learning more about the way may you operate. This could strengthen a friendship. CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20need to censor what you say to av CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22

Taking a circuitous route will Financial land you at theServices finish a little Restaurant Don’t bite off more than you can chew, Cancer. Otherwise Professional CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan -the Jun 22/Jul 22 behind others, Capricorn. But you will get to the you could be leftCANCER with aof long to-do list and not enough Year of the Year Person of theend Year 20 Takingwith a circuitous nevertheless. Trust your instincts this one. route will land you a bite Consider off moreparing thandown you can Otherwise energy to get theDon’t job done. tasks.chew, Cancer.

by:a long to-do list Presented by: Presented by: But you will g behind others, Capricorn. youPresented could be left with and not enough AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Febnevertheless. 18 LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23 to get the job done. Consider paring Trust your instincts with th energy down tasks.

Aquarius, you probably won’t be able to rest your mind Leo, although you may have rest and recreation on the until you square away all of your finances-and a brain, celestial forces pushing you in23 the opposite AQUARIUS Janmake 21/Feb 18 LEO are - Jul 23/Aug budget foron thethe new year. Take on the job week. won’t be able to direction. Busy days ahead, soyou restmay later.have rest and recreation Aquarius, youthis probably Leo,are although

until you square away all of your financ brain, celestial forces are pushing you in the opposite PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20budget Silver Silver Sponsor VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22 Sponsor Silver for theSponsor new year. Take on the jo direction. Busy days are ahead, so rest later. Introspection leads you on a mini-quest to find a creative You have put •too much effort into something to abandon • Dust Evans Grandmaitre • Dominion Lending Centres Boston Pizza - Bob Tuttle outlet, Pisces. Play to your strengths and some ideas will your plans now, Virgo. Rethink quitting early on. Maybe a Virgo Josée LucieHallé • Cuisine & Passion - Marc Miron 22 PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20 VIRGO - Aug surface. friend can carry you over the finish24/Sept line. LaPierre Law Office • RBC - Richard Levesque Introspection leads you on a mini-quest • Cedar You Valley have Restaurant put too much effort •into something to abandon outlet, Pisces. your strengths an - Cecilia Perdigao • TD Canada Trust -Play HilarytoAbel plans early on. Maybe a - your Marcelle Nasrnow, Virgo. Rethink quitting surface. friend you over the •finish line. Nelligan O’Brien Payne LLP • The Co-operators - Marc Morency • Café Lattecan Cinocarry - Susan Fahel - Deborah O’Connor • Riopelle Group Professional Corp. - Robert Riopelle This weeks

29. Layers bonded together CLUES DOWN 31. A vessel or duct 1. Poked at 34. The fire had been ___ 2. Equally

57. Butterfly collector 62. __ and Venzetti 28. Building lots 63. Female servants 30. 1/1000 inch

3. Manuscript (abbr.) 31. Apexes CLUES DOWN 4. Periodical (slang) 32. Firth of Clyde’s largest island 1. Poked at 28. Building lots 5. Fiddler crabs 33. Bringing suit 2. Equally 30. 1/1000 inchDay of 6. Hero sandwich 36. Forsyth novel “The 3. Manuscript (abbr.) 31. Apexes 7. Volcanic mountain in Japan The ___” 4.Of Periodical (slang) 32. Firth 8. I 37. Perceive withof theClyde’s eyes largest island 5.Indicates Fiddler position crabs 33. Bringingto suit 9. 38. Was introduced ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20 6. Legislative Hero sandwich 36.ofForsyth novel LIBRA -verse Sept 23/Oct 23 “The Day of 10. 39. Lines Aries, you may have toacts work a little harder to get what Surround yourself with lots of friends when you cannot you butsustained the results will be worth Focus your 41. Household 7.want, Volcanic mountain init.Japan The ___” 11. Low cry god (Roman) have family near, Libra. This will help keep feelings of attention on making a name for yourself in the business 12. 42. Military mailbox 8. Human Of I resources (abbr.) 37. Perceive with the eyes loneliness from creeping in during quiet moments. sector. 13. Supported by a prop 43. Challenge aggressively 9. Indicates position 38. Was introduced to SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22 TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21 14. 46. Posted 10.isMegabyte Legislative actsyou have a goal in mind, 39. Lines verse Scorpio, you mayof need to concede to a difference of opinion There no stopping you when this week when youofsimply cannot resolve something Taurus. Although you may be ambitious, just be mindful 17. 9/11 Memorial designer 49.ofOne thousandth angod ampere 11. Low sustained cry 41. Household (Roman) amicably. Redirect attention on a craft or pastime. other people in your path as you go. Michael 51. General’s assistant (abbr.) 12. Human resources (abbr.) 42. Military mailbox 19. The years someone has existed 52. Bovine sound - Nov 23/Dec SAGITTARIUS 21 GEMINI May 22/Jun 21 13. Supported by this a prop 43. Challenge aggressively Sagittarius, sometimes you tend to be brutally honest with Be honest with yourfrom feelings week, Gemini. Someone 20. Distilled fermented 53. Associated press 14.toMegabyte 46. Posted others. While honesty is an admirable trait, this week you close you is interested in learning more about the way molasses 54. Opposite ofto LTM may need censor what you say avoidampere hurt feelings. you operate. This could strengthen a friendship. 17. 9/11 Memorial designer 49. One thousandth oftoan 21. a.k.a. 55. A very large body of water Michael 51.partner General’s assistant CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20 (abbr.) CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22 = 100 22. bite Estonian kroon 58. Ma’s Taking a circuitous route will land you at the finish a little Don’t off more than you can chew, Cancer. Otherwise 19. The years someone has existed 52. Bovine sound 24. The 59. Integrated circuit behind others, Capricorn. But you will get to the end you could besun left with a long to-do list and not enough 20. Distilled from fermented 53. Associated nevertheless. Trust instincts with this one. energy to get the job done. Consider paring down tasks. 25. Wide metal cooking vessel 60. Rhode Island your press molasses 54. Opposite of LTM 27.- Caesar or cobb 61. Potato state - Jan 21/Feb AQUARIUS 18 LEO Jul 23/Aug 23 21.although a.k.a.you may have rest and recreation on the 55. A very largewon’t body oftowater Aquarius, you probably be able rest your mind Leo, until you square away all of your finances and make a brain, celestial forces are pushing you in the opposite 22. Estonian kroon = 100 58. Ma’s partner budget for the new year. Take on the job this week. direction. Busy days are ahead, so rest later. 24. The sun 59. Integrated circuit PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20 VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22 25. Wide metal cooking vessel 60. Rhode Island Introspection leads you on a mini-quest to find a creative You have put too much effort into something to abandon Pisces. Play to your strengths and some ideas will 27.plans Caesar orRethink cobbquitting early on. Maybe a outlet, 61. Potato state your now, Virgo. friend can carry you over the finish line.

Last week’s answers

surface.

This weeks puzzle answers in next weeks issue

• Beacon Hill Chiropractic Clinic - Daniel Vandervoort • Family Physiotherapy Centre - Jason Bellefleur • S.L.C. Massage Therapy Inc. - Susan Campbell

Community Support/ Non-Profit Organization of the Year Presented by: Silver Sponsor • AOE Arts Council - Christine Tremblay • Contact North - Christina Patterson • Eastern Ottawa Resource Centre - Gayle Downing • Rotary Club - Julia Ginley

Community Service Business of the Year Presented by: Presented by: Gold Sponsor • Kelly Funeral Home - Gilles Sauvé • Ottawa Citizen - Tim McKee • Ottawa Public Library - Jill Hawken • Portobello Manor Retirement Living - Marie-France Lalonde

Realtor of the Year Presented by:

Silver Sponsor • Keller Williams Ottawa Realty Ltd. - Irene Bilinski • Paul Rushforth Real Estate, Inc. - Brian Eustace • Paul Rushforth Real Estate, Inc. - Paul Rushforth • Royal LePage Performance Realty - Barb Paquette

puzzle answers in Retail Business next weeks issue of the Year Presented by:

Th puzzle next w

Silver Sponsor • Cody Party Gloucester - Brad Plummer Fun By The Numbers • J.A. Laporte Flowers & Nursery Like puzzles? Then you’ll love - Estelle/Jean Laporte sudoku. This mind-bending • Quilty Pleasures Fun By The puzzle will have you hooked - Leslie Burtch from the moment you square • Sobeys - Allan Foget off, so sharpen your pencil Like puzzles? T This m and put your sudoku savvysudoku. to Service & Sales puzzle will hav the test!

Arts, Leisure & Recreation Business of the Year from the mom Business of the Year Here’s How Presented It Works: by:off, so sharpen Presented by: Sudoku puzzles are and put your s formatted as a 9x9 grid, the test!

broken down into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, Here’s How It W Silver Sponsor Available1 Silver Sponsor the numbers through 9 Sudoku puzzle • Ezcape Spa & Salon • Ace fill Body Shoprow, - Lionel Laurin must each column formatted as a - Ann Fleming • Bytown and box. Catering Each number can • Moksha Yoga Orléans Steve Lachance appear only once in each broken down i - Renée Banville • Oilcolumn Changers/Vantage row, and box. You boxes. To solve • Ottawa Senators Luc Potvin canAutocareLtc figure out- the order the numbers 1 - David Chadala Autopro in• Orléans which the numbers will must fill each r • The Athletic Club - Steve Hall - Ben Lalonde and box. Each appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the appear only on Thank you to our boxes. Thank you to our The more numbers row, column an Cocktail Reception you Gala name, Auction the easier it Prize gets can figure out & Dessert Sponsors: to solve theSponsors: puzzle! in which the n 0110

CLUES ACROSS 1. Winter capital of Kashmir 6. So. African Music Awards 35. Female sibling CLUES ACROSS 11. The Bay State 36. Israeli capital 1. Winter capital of Kashmir 14. A disorderly crowd in fencing 6. So. African Music Awards 39. Blocked 35. Female sibling 15. Actress Greta 40. 98942 WA 11. The Bay State 36. Israeli capital Last week’s 16. of surprise 44. Gasoline hydrocarbon rating 14.Expression A disorderly crowd 39. Blocked in fencing Healthcare 18. Storybook elephant 45. Light snacks with drinks answers Professional 15. Actress Greta 40. 98942 WA 21. John Jacob __, capitalist 47. Supplementing with difficulty Last week’s 16.Mulled Expression 44. Gasoline hydrocarbon rating of the Year 23. wine of surprise 48. Am. composer & diarist Ned 18. Storybook elephant 45. Light snacks with drinks answers 25. Membrane around the lungs 50. A waterproof raincoat 21.Shows John Jacob __, capitalist 47. Supplementing with difficulty 26. how something works 51. Accumulate a large quantity 23. Mulled wine 48. Am. composer & diarist Ned 28. Canonized 56. Am. Newspaper Assoc. 25. Membrane around the lungs 50. A waterproof raincoat 29. Layers bonded together 57. Butterfly collector Silver Sponsor 26.AShows how a large quantity 31. vessel or ductsomething works 62. __ 51. and Accumulate Venzetti • Beauchamp Chiropractic 34. fire had been ___ 63. Female servants 28.The Canonized 56. Am. Newspaper Assoc. - Nathalie Beauchamp

appear by usin clues already p boxes. The mo you name, the to solve the pu Thank you to our Early Bird Prize Sponsors:

Winners announced at the Business Excellence Awards & Gala Thursday, January 17, 2013 Hampton Inn & Conference Centre (100 Coventry Rd.) 6pm-11pm to purchase tickets please visit: www.orleanschamber.ca Orléans EMC - Thursday, January 10, 2013

25


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Do you want to quit smoking?

You’ve made up your mind to say goodbye to cigarettes. Now where should you start to make sure you can keep your good resolutions? Here is some valuable advice. Congratulations! If you are taking the time to look at this document, it means you have just taken the most important step to becoming a nonsmoker: making the decision to quit smoking. It will not always be easy to refuse a cigarette, but the right tools and your willpower can enable you to reach this goal. The results you will get are truly worth the efforts required. Four important steps to follow in order to quit smoking To successfully quit smoking, you have to go through several steps. You cannot commit to this project impulsively. To succeed, you need to be well prepared and have a plan to help you overcome the cravings for a cigarette. 1st step: Establish the reasons that motivate you to quit smoking During nicotine withdrawal, the cravings for smoking can be difficult to overcome.You’ll need to remember the advantages of being a non-smoker and the disadvantages of smoking. So, it is important to identify them at the beginning of the process. 2nd step: Understand your habit In many cases, you essentially smoke by “habit”. In fact, you may have taken the habit of smoking at certain moments of the day, like after meals, with your coffee in the morning, while driving your car, when having a drink with friends or when you are stressed. By identifying why and when you smoke, it will be easier to find replacement solutions. 3rd step: Identify the tools that will help you quit smoking Before choosing a date to quit smoking, you must make sure you have everything you need to succeed. Is your motivation strong enough to go ahead? Did you clearly identify your using habits and, more importantly, did you find replacement solutions? Below is a list of available treatments, or anti-smoking aids. Nicotine replacement therapies With products such as the nicotine patches (Habitrol®, etc.), the nicotine chewing gums or lozenges (Thrive®, etc.), you will be taking in less nicotine than you would get from smoking. An inhaler-type product is also available. These products help you overcome the symptoms associated with giving up cigarettes and help you resist the temptation to smoke. Nicotine replacement therapies are recommended for most smokers who want to quit. You can get these products without a prescription; simply ask your pharmacist. Talking to your pharmacist is also the best way to know if you are a good candidate for this type of treatment, and to obtain the information you need to benefit from it fully. If you have a prescription from your doctor, the products can be refunded by your medical insurance. Nicotine-free treatments • Zyban®, available by prescription only, can help you quit smoking. This medication acts directly on the brain to reduce the desire for nicotine and the symptoms associated with withdrawal. The exact way in which it does this is not yet known. • Champix® is the most recent anti-smoking medication to appear on the market. It acts directly on the brain’s nicotine receptors, at the same spot as nicotine does. It helps diminish both the smoking urge and withdrawal symptoms. In clinical trials, Champix® was associated with higher rates of quitting than was Zyban®. Champix® is also a prescription drug. Whatever treatment you are considering to help you quit smoking, you should talk to your health professional first to make sure you choose the best option based on your health status and medical history. 4th step: Do it Now that you have chosen a quitting date, it is time to act. Get rid of your cigarettes, ashtrays and lighters. Congratulate yourself for every day of progress and remind yourself frequently why you felt you should quit smoking. Some advice to help you control your intense needs for nicotine • Drink a lot of water. Water also helps liquefy your bronchial secretions and cleans your lungs. • Nibble on fruit and raw vegetables. • Try to avoid alcohol, coffee or other beverages you used to drink while smoking. • If you miss the feeling of holding a cigarette, keep your hands busy by playing with a pen, a paper clip, a marble, etc. • After meals, instead of smoking, brush your teeth or go for a walk. • Exercise, stretch and move. • Take deep breaths, hold your breath to a count of five. Repeat the exercise as long as your craving for a cigarette lasts. • Try to avoid people or situations that could incite you to smoke, at least for some time. • Learn new ways of having fun, relaxing and taking care of yourself. If you are motivated and well prepared, you really can quit smoking once and for all! Take advantage of all the resources available to you: anti-smoking aids, support groups, professional counseling, etc. For more information, go to your CLSC or the smoking cessation centre nearest you. Consult your pharmacist to determine what would be the best method to help you stop smoking.

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featured eligible products this week / les produits vedettes participants cette semaine

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Facial tissue Papiers-mouchoirs Packs of Emballages de • 6 x 70 • 6 x 88 • 6 x 132

Baby wipes Lingettes pour bébé Pack of /emballage de 240

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Antibacterial mouthwash Rince-bouche antibactérien 1L

Pülpa Shampoo or conditioner Shampooing ou revitalisant 325 ml

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L’ORÉAL PARIS Dermo-Expertise Selected skin care products Soins sélectionnés

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99 ea. ch.

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with the purchase of products

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à l’achat de produits

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