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Stisville News Orléans News Manotick News Oawa East News Oawa South News On May 22 to 26, take Oawa West News Nepean-Barrhaven News The Renfrew Mercury

• Custom shower • Tub surround • Flooring • Backsplash • Etc. • Hardwood flooring • Repairs and painting • Trim work

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Councillor Conseiller


“It is a privilege to serve the residents of Beacon Hill-Cyrville. Please feel free to contact me anytime”.

or e e f th id f ns e o e i su ns Se r is rléa C u yo O EM

Specializing in tiling and bathroom renovationS:

Total EMC Distribution 474,000

Proudly serving the community

May 23, 2013 | 48 pages

Phone: 613.580.2481 Twitter: @timtierney



off in-store merchandise at our ticket price, excluding items already marked down.

St. Laurent Shopping Centre 1226 St. Laurent Blvd (613) 741-3727

Rideau Centre 50 Rideau St. (613) 237-5760

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Brockville 220 Crocker Cr. (613) 342-2275

Orleans 1 block W of 10th line 4338 Innes Rd. (613) 590-0755

Door Cras her



on n e pagext | Valid on Wednesday, May 22 and sunday, May 26 , 2013 on in-store merchandise only. This offer cannot be combined with any other promotional offer. Additional restrictions: shop services, gift cards, gift certificates, discount coupons, previous purchases, discount cards, third-party offers, layaways, special orders and event tickets are excluded from this offer. No cash value. Discounts are applicable before taxes. Valid at all ATMosphere ® sporTs-ouTDoor stores located in the province of Quebec and the city of orleans in ontario and all participating sports experts ® stores. ®registered trademark of FGL sports Ltd. R0012110069-0523 MB-23MA13-100852-7300 Annonces Promo Impact SE AT / MTL Gazette 10,5 x 20,8571 / AN


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On May 22 to 26, take

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off in-store merchandise

at our ticket price, excluding items already marked down.


29.99 SAVE























SALE 7.99









off in-store merchandise SALE 80 – 100 FLEX


SALE 59.99


OUR REGULAR PRICE $124.99 TO 174.99

at our ticket price, excluding items already SALE marked down. 159.99 SAVE OVER




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Rideau Centre 50 Rideau St. (613) 237-5760



Bayshore Shopping Centre 100 Bayshore Dr. (613) 829-7680


60% Brockville 220 Crocker Cr. (613) 342-2275

Orleans 1 block W of 10th line 4338 Innes Rd. (613) 590-0755

Valid Wednesday, May 22 to sunday, May 2��6 , 2013 on in-store merchandise only. This offer cannot be combined with any other promotional offer. Additional restrictions: shop services, gift cards, gift certificates, discount coupons, previous purchases, discount cards, third-party offers, layaways, special orders and event tickets are excluded from this offer. No cash value. Discounts are applicable before taxes. Valid at all sports experts ® stores located in the province of ontario and the city of orleans in ontario. ®registered trademark of FGL sports Ltd. R0012110074-0523 MB-23MA13-100852-7300 Annonces Promo Impact SE AT / MTL Gazette 10,5 x 20,8571 / AN

Stisville News Orléans News Kettle Island best Manotick News bridge option: NCC Oawa East News Oawa South News Oawa West News Nepean-Barrhaven News The Renfrew Mercury

Specializing in tiling and bathroom renovationS: • Custom shower • Tub surround • Flooring • Backsplash • Etc. • Hardwood flooring • Repairs and painting • Trim work

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Inside news

May 23, 2013 | 48 pages


Habitat for Humanity breaks ground on Nantes Street home. – Page 12


EMC news - Kettle Island has been named the technically preferred option for an new east-end interprovincial bridge. “This bridge is the most centralized in terms of where people are going, in terms of current land uses and development along that corridor,” said Eric Peissel, a consultant for Roche-Genivar Joint Venture. “Once again, this project has been ear-marked for quite some time by both sides and therefore properties and right of ways have already been preserved and doesn’t require extensive purchase of new properties and (because) of course costs of this corridor being the least expensive.” Hired by the National Capital Commission to establish which of the three locations would be the best option for a new interprovincial crossing, Roche-Genivar has been undertaking an environmental assessment for the past two years, holding public consultations, open houses, online comment forms and round table discussions to capture residents comments about a new crossing. Peissel joined the National

Capital Commission’s Fred Gaspère and representatives from the ministère des Transports du Québec and the Ministry of Transportation of Ontario to make the announcement to media on May 14. Lori Assheton-Smith from Rockcliffe Park attended a community stakeholders briefing on the evening of May 14 and news of the chosen corridor did not come as a surprise to some of the communities that have been taking part in the consultation process for the past two years. “I think it’s fair to say everyone saw it coming,” Assheton-Smith said. “When you look at any of the reports completed, I don’t think they could have reached any other conclusion.” The decision was made through two evaluation methods: a pair-wise comparison and reasoned arguments which were reviewed by an evaluation committee. Kettle Island ranked the best in traffic and transportation, natural environment, economic environment, land use and properties and costs. It ranked lower when it came to looking at the social environment and for water use and resources. See RESIDENTS, page 23

Councillor Conseiller


“It is a privilege to serve the residents of Beacon Hill-Cyrville. Please feel free to contact me anytime”.

Proudly serving the community

Michelle Nash

Blackburn Hamlet skate park in line for facelift by graffiti artists. – Page 2

Total EMC Distribution 474,000

Phone: 613.580.2481 Twitter: @timtierney


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Laura Mueller/Metroland

Dogged determination

Alain Rochette demonstrates how strong his police dog Nika is during a police fair demonstration at the Earl Armstrong Arena on May 16. Rochette works out of the Greenbank police station, but brings Nika home with him at night, where she has an outdoor kennel. Nika is Ottawa’s first ever female police dog and was born in Slovakia.

Man charged with attempted murder in stabbing Brier Dodge

Runners gear up for Tamarack Ottawa Race Weekend. – Pages 5 to 7

EMC news - A 20-year-old man is in hospital after he was stabbed in the throat at his Orléans home on May 15.

Distinctive Bathrooms & Kitchens

Michael Wassill was stabbed at his home on Fernleaf Crescent just before 2 p.m. When paramedics arrived, they determined he had life threatening injuries. His uncle, Paul Champ, said

that Wassill’s heart stopped, but physicians revived him and he underwent five hours of surgery. As of May 16, he remained unconscious in the intensive care unit. Two hours after police

received the call, they arrested 20-year-old Carson Morin. The next day, Morin was charged with attempted murder and possession of a weapon dangerous to public peace.

“I don’t know what evidence the police have,” said Morin’s attorney Rob McGowan. “He has a bit of a record,” McGowan said. See VICTIM, page 4

2035 Lanthier Dr, Orleans, Ontario Canada K4A 3V3 613.834.1796 R0011949325

Orléans News EMC - Thursday, May 23, 2013



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Blackburn Hamlet skate park to get graffiti makeover

EMC news – Over the years, the Blackburn Hamlet skate park has become covered with various graffiti tags, a random mesh of letters and colours that coat the entire area. The community is going to re-cover it – this time with their own graffiti. The Blackburn Community Association will be hosting a White Out event on May 24 to completely paint over the skate park, which is located behind the Blackburn Arena. Volunteers can come around 6:30 p.m. to help with the painting, which will prepare the blank canvas for local artist Noah McDonald to paint the next day. “We’ll be blasting some music and having some fun. The east end has been plagued

by graffiti and vandalism in the past,� said Laura Dudas, BCA president. “We’re trying to get young people to realize there’s art, and there’s vandalism, and where’s the line?� McDonald is a 17-year-old Gloucester High School student who creates graffiti art. He’ll work with other Blackburn youth to work all their ideas together into one big mural. Several judges will be selecting the best ideas – with winners awarded gift certificates to a local shopping mall – and McDonald will put them all together into one. McDonald, a Grade 11 student, has already sketched out some of his own ideas, including the word skate in big, block graffiti style letters. He plans to use a lot of colours to make the different parts of the mural stand out.

He’s volunteering his time to decorate the skate park, just around the corner from his own house. “I really hope it will discourage people from going over it (with graffiti) because we’re putting a lot of effort into it,� he said. He said if there is an actual mural painted somewhere, others who paint graffiti – such as “tagging�, where artists mark places with their signature – will be more likely to respect the art and leave it alone. McDonald said he doesn’t Brier Dodge/Metroland tag, because he wants people to Noah McDonald, 17, sits at the graffiti-covered Blackburn Hamlet skate park. The skate see him as an artist who creates park is going to be completely redone, painted white by the Blackburn Hamlet Commupieces of art, not vandalism. nity Association volunteers and then painted by McDonald, a graffiti artist. This is going to be his first to decorate public spaces. He’s works for local businesses. large public mural, but he has Canada to Ottawa to paint. “It actually makes the comIt won’t be his only piece been assigned the Blackburn painted several legal areas, munity look a lot better,� he such as under the Bronson for long though, as McDonald pool to create another mural. In the future, he’d like to said. “Hopefully people will Bridge. He participated in the has been selected for Paint It House of Paint Festival, which Up, a program run by Crime pursue painting more murals appreciate it when they use the draws artists from all over Prevention Ottawa and the city and eventually, commissioned park.�





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at ŽƊÄ&#x201A;Ç Ä&#x201A;žƾĆ?Ä&#x17E;ƾžŜÄ&#x17E;Ć&#x161;Ç Ĺ˝Ć&#x152;ĹŹÍ&#x2DC;Ä?Ä&#x201A;


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OrlĂŠans News EMC - Thursday, May 23, 2013


Connected to your community

Sugar rush for a good cause Shenkman hosts Desserts of the World

EMC news - St. Mary’s Home has young women approach them every day for help, as they house at-risk pregnant girls and young women. But it’s rare that someone approaches St. Mary’s Home to try and help them, said executive director Nancy MacNider. But Desserts of the World Festival organizers contacted them to say that they wanted the Orléans event, which was held May 8, to be a fundraiser for the non-profit organization. “Nobody’s ever done this for us before,” MacNider such. “This is such a gift.” The festival brought together bakeries, dessert shops and embassies to put out a massive spread of desserts, ranging from Malaysian pastries to dozens of brightly decorated cupcakes, all at the Shankman Arts Centre. The total amount raised won’t be announced until June 11 at St. Mary’s Home, but organizer Serge Bijimine said they hope to be able to donate at least $5,000. MacNider said the donation will go towards the general operating budget for the home and outreach centre. The home, located on de L’Eglise Street in Vanier, houses up to 15 pregnant women or

pre-natal classes with married couples thrilled to be expecting. “Then they just feel like a fifth wheel,” MacNider said. “You can feel like your whole world is coming to an end.” Having the program and residential home means that more babies are born into safe environments, where their mothers are supported by both their peers and a group of professionals to coach them through any new parent nerves. The organization gets funding from the provincial Ministry of Children and Youth, the city and United Way but hasn’t had many public campaigns or fundraisers, despite celebrating its 80th anniversary last week. “It was really a place people came to hide, so we were hidden as an organization,” MacNider said. Festival spokesperson Marie-Joelle LeBlanc said the event was a good fit because the proximity to Mother’s Day. “It’s all about life and culture, so we thought it was a good mix,” she said. Mayor Jim Watson spoke at the event, which also featured live music and a cupcake decorating contest. Desserts of the World sold 700 tickets to the event and hope to run the event annually – and continue to support St. Mary’s.

new mothers between the ages of 12 and 24 at any given time, and up to seven newborn babies. “Usually it’s a pretty hopeless situation,” said MacNider of the women who arrive, most of whom don’t have a permanent home or place to take their baby after birth. The new moms and babies can stay at the home until the babies are seven months old. The home also operates an outreach centre, two blocks away, for any young pregnant woman or new mom, not just those in high-risk environments. At the outreach centre, the women work towards high school credits – but with a prenatal focus. The English writing assignment may be about a baby’s development, or a public speaking assignment about nutrition. The June 11 event, where Desserts of the World will present the cheque, will coincide with the women’s high school graduation. Every year, 450 different women – or young fathers, who are offered a special program at the outreach centre – pass through St. Mary’s. Ottawa Public Health teaches pre-natal classes, and offers a weekly clinic. It’s a safe environment for a young, pregnant woman, instead of being forced to take

Brier Dodge/Metroland

Amanda Abou-Assaf dips a strawberry into a chocolate fountain, just one of the many desserts available at a packed Shenkman Arts Centre on May 8 for the Desserts of the World Festival. The festival was a fundraiser for St. Mary’s Home, a home for young pregnant women and new mothers.

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Orléans News EMC - Thursday, May 23, 2013



Connected to your community

Victim unconscious at hospital Continued from page 1

McGowan noted that his client has been charged with “minor assaults” in the past two years. Champ said that Wassill’s father, a diplomat, was away from the Orléans home while posted in Jordan when the attack happened. “There’s a friend of Michael’s, who he’s known for a long time, and she knows this Carson Morin and he’s been stalking her for sometime,” alleged Champ, who appeared at Morin’s court hearing Thursday afternoon. The night before the stabbing, one of Wassill’s friends found their tires slashed in the driveway of the home, Champ said. “When someone shows up at a

guitar and hang out with friends. “He’s a hero. We’re all very proud of him,” Champ said. “When a situation like that arose, he stepped in and did what he could. Right now we’re just praying he will recover from this.” Anyone with information on the incident is asked to call Ottawa police at 613-236-1222 extension 3566.

house with a knife and plastic gloves, they’re not there for a dinner party,” he added. Wassill’s father, Champ said, got on the first flight home when he heard what had happened. He noted Wassill’s heart stopped on arrival to the Montfort Hospital, but that emergency physicians were able to revive him and transport him to the Civic Hospital where he underwent a five-hour surgery to save his life Wednesday. Wassill remains unconscious in the Civic’s ICU and doctors are monitoring the young man. “Not that he’s not brave, but it’s not a situation you could imagine him in,” Champ said of his nephew, noting that he is a happy-go-lucky guy who likes to read books, play

With files from Graham Lanktree/ Metro Ottawa

Non-uniformed police officers search homes alongside 298 Fernleaf Cres., where a 20-yearold man was stabbed on May 16. Brier Dodge/Metroland

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Orléans News EMC - Thursday, May 23, 2013

ottawa race weekend

Connected to your community


Halvorsen brings elite experiences to Ottawa Race Weekend B $ 3,000

EMC sports - Tamarack Ottawa Race Weekend race director John Halvorsen knows everyone can’t be a worldclass runner, but the two-time Olympian still wants thousands of runners to have an elite experience during the May 25 and 26 extravaganza. And that’s a big deal, in more ways than one. After all, an Ottawa Race Weekend record 42,573 runners participated in 2012, making it Canada’s largest multi-distance race event. Injury and Achilles tendon surgery prevented Halvorsen’s qualification for a third Olympic Games in 1996, but he was an icon on the North American running scene in the 1980s and 1990s, after coming to Ottawa from his native Norway as a young teenager when his dad took a job at the Norwegian embassy. His parents have long since returned to Norway, but Halvorsen remains in the National Capital area despite retaining his Norwegian citizenship. When he first arrived here, teachers at Sir Robert Borden High School allowed him to use a dictionary to find certain words, but his learning curve was quick and Canada soon became his new and comfortable home. He went on to earn his engineering degree and MBA at the University of Ottawa, and to win two Canadian club and five Canadian interuniversity cross-country championships, in addition to racing in the 1988 and 1992 Olympic Games. His best Olympic placing was 16th in the 10,000 metres in Seoul, while four years later he ran faster to place 19th in the same event in Barcelona, Spain. The 5-foot-8, 130-pound runner was also named Runner’s World male road racer of the year in 1989. Now about 170 pounds, the 46-year-old married father of three youngsters, ages 14, 12 and 10, remains physically active and connected to the sports community in the National Capital area.

Living just across the Ottawa River in Kingsmere, Que., he coaches at the local Nakkertok cross-country ski club, skis, cycles and continues to run. “I had a good run at running for years, and it was a great experience,” says Halvorsen, though convinced he could have run faster. For 10,000 metres on the track, he ran a world-class time of 27 minutes 43 seconds. “I know I could have better times, because my best times were not when I was in top shape,” says Halvorsen. After working 18 years in Ottawa’s high-tech industry, primarily in marketing and product management, he became Tamarack Ottawa Race weekend’s new full-time race director in late January.

** D C


Full-time staff

Halvorsen works with five other full-time staff, the board of directors, a volunteer race committee and numerous other volunteers. The other full-time staff are communications director Susan Marsh, operations manager Joe DuVall, event manager Al Macartney and assistant operations manager Ryan Cameron. One of the part-time staffers is long-time race director Jim Robinson, who spearheaded the evolution of Ottawa Race Weekend into one of the mosttalked-about running weekends in North America. “Honorary everything,” says Halvorsen of the retired Robinson, who now works as a part-time advisor for Ottawa Race Weekend. Halvorsen became involved with the organization in 1999 and went on to hold positions that include part-time race director and chairman of the Run Ottawa board of directors. No longer just about a marathon, as the event was when it began in the early 1970s, Tamarack Ottawa Race Weekend is home to the marathon, halfmarathon, 10K, 5K, 2K and kids 1K. The marathon will feature a record of more than 6,200 runners this year, but the 10K and half-marathon will




Steve Newman/Metroland

John Halvorsen, race director for Tamarack Ottawa Race Weekend, shows the race routes on a map. each attract the biggest fields, of more than 11,000. Sponsorship plus entry fees create an annual Ottawa Race Weekend budget of $2.8 million, including $400,000 for the elite racers. “Our primary focus, from a time and budget perspective, is organizing the Tamarack Ottawa Race Weekend because that’s the main event that draws the substantial portion of our revenues … but we also have other events,” says Halvorsen. The budget also accommodates organization of several Run Ottawa races during the

138 $138


year, including informal Bea- inventing the wheel, but it’s ed by last month’s bomb blasts * Sponsorship is an- at the Boston Marathon. ver Chase trail runs, the Army messaging. Run which may attract more other huge role.” “Our event now is public He also remains involved * enough that we have to expect than 20,000 runners this Seporganizational details, it’s possible, whether it’s an tember, the Jim Howe memo- with BI-WEEKLY PAYMENT rial, January’s Richmond road like working with its supplier emergency of this nature (with BI-WEEKLY PAYMENTbombs) or an emergency of signs and *structures. race, and Kanata’s Canada on course ** DELIVERY * 48DOWN $ % $ CREDIT 5K“We’re MONTH talking six-figure costs Day road races with 10K-, lesser* DOWN nature that still needs SECURITY * 48LEASE ** DELIVERY $ just % $ SECURITY process to deal DEPOSIT here, forCREDIT structures andMONTH , 1.2K- and 100 metre-races. LEASE some thought DEPOSIT As race director, Halvorsen signage,” says Halvorsen. with it,” says Halvorsen. Logistics, including those says he’s called on for leaderFor the first time, Ottawa ship, accounting and general involving *security, are also * Race Weekend officials and part of the pie. management. public responders will take For this month’s race weekpart in a table-top emergency MONTHLY PAYMENTexercise, so people know how end, Halvorsen sees his role Security MONTHLY PAYMENT as providing more leadership to* 30-respond if there’s an ex$ remains** DELIVERY CREDIT MONTHemergency. and vision: “Obviously, we’ve Security an impor- %treme LEASE been around for a long time, tant part of running the race * 30** DELIVERY % $ CREDIT MONTH so we’re not talking about reweekend, a concern See RACE, page 6 LEASE punctuat-

SEASON 298 3,000

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Steve Newman







*Bi-weekly leasing only available on 48-month terms. Limited time lease offer based on a new 2013 Acura ILX (Model DE1F3DJ)//a new 2013 Acura TL (Model UA8F2DJ) available through Acura Fina 2013$1,945 freight & PDI) with $0 down 2013 weekly payment is $138 (includes payment//monthly payment is $298 (excludes $1,945 freight & PDI) with $5,998 down payment. 20,000 km allowance/year; registration, options and applicable fees, duties and taxes are extra, unless otherwise indicated. **Delivery credit is available with the purchase or lease of a new 2013 Acura ILX (Model DE1F3DJ)//a ne ** DELIVERY *for 48//30 *not 48-months. DOWN fromonthe negotiated selling price the before taxes (includes GST/HST/QST, applicable). unused portion this0.9% offer will not be refunded andis $138 may be banked for future use. Delivery *Bi-weekly leasing only available 48-month terms. Limited time lease offer based onof a new 2013vehicle Acura ILX (Model DE1F3DJ)//a new 2013 Acura TL (Model UA8F2DJ) available throughas Acura Financial Services, onAny approved credit. Representative leaseof example: lease rate Bi-weekly payment (includes $1,945 freight & PDI) with $0 down payment//monthly payment is $298 (excludes $1,945 freight & PDI) with $5,998 down payment. 20,000 km allowance/year; charge of $0.15/km for excess kilometres.CREDIT lease obligation is $13,248//$18,938. License, insurance, registration, options and applicable fees, duties and taxes are MONTH purposes only. end May or31, andAcura areILXsubject to change orTLcancellation notice.Total Offers forfrom Ontario/Quebec Ontario/Quebec Acura dealers. Dealer may lease fo SECURITY extra, unless otherwise indicated. **Delivery credit isOffers available with the purchase lease2013 of a new 2013 (Model DE1F3DJ)//a new 2013 Acura (Model UA8F2DJ) at a without value of up to $3,000//$4,000. Applicable only value willvalid be deducted the negotiated selling price ofresidents the vehicle beforeat taxes (includes GST/HST/QST, as applicable). Any unused portion of this offer will not be refunded and may not be banked for future use. Delivery credit available on ILX//TL base models only. Some terms/conditions apply. Models shown for illustration purposes only. Offers end May 31, 2013 and are subject to change or cancellation without notice. Offers only valid LEASE dealer for full Acura details. © 2013 Acura, a division ofbeHonda Canada Inc. for Ontario/Quebec residents at Ontario/Quebec dealers. Dealer may lease for less. Dealer order/trade may necessary. While quantities last. Visit or your Acura Ottawa dealer for full details. © 2013 Acura, a division of Honda Canada Inc. DEPOSIT








*Bi-weekly leasing only available on 48-month terms. Limited time lease offer based on a new 2013 Acura ILX (Model DE1F3DJ) available through Acura Financial Services, on approved credit. ACU14063B_ILXTL.indd 1 Bi-weekly payment is $138 (includes $1,945 freight & PDI) with $0 down payment. 20,000 km allowance/year; charge of $0.15/km for Representative 48 months. ** DELIVERY lease example:*0.9% * DOWN 48- lease rate for CREDIT MONTH is $13,248. excess kilometres. Total lease obligation License, insurance, registration, options and applicable fees, duties and taxes are extra, unless otherwise indicated. **Delivery credit is availSECURITY LEASE DEPOSIT able with the purchase or lease of a new 2013 Acura ILX (Model DE1F3DJ) at a value of up to $3,000. Applicable value will be deducted from the negotiated selling price of the vehicle before taxes (includes GST/HST/QST, as(Model applicable). Any unused portion of Services, this offer will not beRepresentative refunded and not0.9% belease banked future use. Delivery credit available *Bi-weekly leasing only available on 48-month terms. Limited time lease offer based on a new 2013 Acura ILX (Model DE1F3DJ)//a new 2013 Acura TL UA8F2DJ) available through Acura Financial on approved credit. lease may example: rate forfor 48//30 months. Bi-weekly payment is $138 (includes on ILX base models only. Some terms/ $1,945 freight & PDI) with $0 down payment//monthly payment is $298 (excludes $1,945 freight & PDI) withconditions $5,998 down payment. 20,000 kmshown allowance/year; charge of $0.15/km for excess kilometres. Total lease obligation is $13,248//$18,938. License, insurance, registration, options and applicable fees, duties and taxes are apply. Models for illustration purposes only. Offers end May 31, 2013. extra, unless otherwise indicated. **Delivery credit is available with the purchase or lease of a new 2013 Acura ILX (Model DE1F3DJ)//a new 2013 Acura TL (Model UA8F2DJ) at a value of up to $3,000//$4,000. Applicable value will be deducted from the negotiated selling price of the vehicle before taxes (includes GST/HST/QST, as








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applicable). Any unused portion of this offer will not be refunded and may not be banked for future use. Delivery credit available on ILX//TL base models only. Some terms/conditions apply. Models shown for illustration purposes only. Offers end May 31, 2013 and are subject to change or cancellation without notice. Offers only valid for Ontario/Quebec residents at Ontario/Quebec Acura dealers. Dealer may lease for less. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. While quantities last. Visit or your Acura Ottawa dealer for full details. © 2013 Acura, a division of Honda Canada Inc.



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Acura Newsprint ACU14063B_ILXTL

OrléansPat News EMC - Thursday, May 23, 2013



ottawa race weekend

Connected to your community

Blair Edwards/Metroland

The Tamarack Ottawa Race Weekend will attract more than 40,000 runners, people of all ages and skill level, to its May 24 and 25 event.

Race weekend will generate $27 million in Ottawa region Continued from page 5

“We’re probably unique in the sense that we have an on-site medical team that can address a ton of medical issues,” says Halvorsen. That weekend team consists of 40 doctors and 150 nurses from the Ottawa Hospital. The event also features ski patrol members on bikes and roving patrols, who pick up runners in trouble and work in collaboration with Ottawa and Gatineau paramedics, firefighters and police. There will also be signs reminding Ottawa Race Weekend participants not to leave bags unattended. There may also be additional security at baggage checks. Meanwhile, The Tamarack

Race Weekend staff continue to look for efficiencies in its operations. “We try to reuse, but we also try to improve. In the perfect world, we would do things different, but we don’t live in a perfect world,” says Halvorsen. “We can’t close any road we want because of traffic impact. Our approach is that we see where we’d like to be. We’ve seen what the main races are like, either with Jim (Robinson) travelling to them or my running experience, so we ask how we can get there. “An example is the marathon, which was a two-loop course for years. Both Jim and I knew no world-class marathon has a two-loop course, it just doesn’t happen, unless you’re talking the




2.0i Limited Package 2.0ishown Limited Package shown

Olympics, and then it doesn’t matter because you’re only talking 60 runners. “Second of all, we have a city with a lot of tourist attractions. We are still the capital of Canada. We have a lot of national and regional monuments, whether it’s a war museum, the art gallery or Parliament Hill. So we said to ourselves, how can we make a course that incorporates as much of that as possible, still living in the context of traffic difficulties, construction, and all that kind of stuff.” Big economic impact

Meanwhile, Halvorsen and the race weekend team continue to strive to make the course attractive to outof-town runners, which make

up about 40 per cent of entrants. Ottawa Race Weekend also generates an economic impact of $27 million in the region. That impact is similar to what the region has experienced for such prominent events as the Juno Awards and the National Hockey League All-Star Game. “Having reached that point now, and having city and NCC (National Capital Commission) officials understand that, has been helpful for obvious reasons. The support we get now (from the city) is quite good,” says Halvorsen. “There are still some challenges once in a while, but that’s nothing unusual. “Our biggest beef (is the lack of) government grants,” adds Halvorsen. “We’re ei-

ther classified as a charity, which we are not, or as a sporting event, which apparently doesn’t “get any funding, unlike other festivals that are arts-related that get funding. We’ve almost yet to receive anything.” Meanwhile, Tamarack Ottawa Race Weekend can boast about being home to the largest running expo event in Canada, with more than 100 vendors for the Thursdaythrough-Saturday event. On the pavement, the race schedule Saturday has the 2k at 4 p.m., 5K at 5 p.m., and 10K at around 6:30 p.m. Sunday is home to the marathon (the only Ottawa Race Weekend event with more male entrants), kids marathon (in which participants run their marathon’s last kilome-


NOTE NOTE TO PUB: TO PUB: Orléans News EMC - Thursday, May 23, 2013

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tre after doing the equivalent of 41 kilometres of exercise) and half-marathon. Those start times are 7, 8 and 9 a.m. respectively. Halvorsen loves to watch the competitive elite races, but he says many non-elites also play a special role in race weekend. For example, the race director says it’s emotional seeing average runners so excited while finishing their first marathon or half-marathon, with friends and other spectators on hand. “The emotion at the finish line can be huge,” says Halvorsen. “It’s rewarding to know you played a role in that, and they’re excited and happy to do the event that you created.”

REV. #

Date: Date: 2013 Apr 30, May 20131Apr 30, May 1 13061TSBI 13061TSBI AD #: AD #: SUBARU SUBARU Client: Client: May 2013 DAAMay 2013 DAA Description: Description:


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ottawa race weekend

Connected to your community

Elite runners in it to win Brier Dodge

EMC sports - Every year at the Tamarack Ottawa Race Weekend, thousands of runners pack the start area, anxious to run a five or 10 kilometre race, many with just the goal of completing the event. Leah Larocque isn’t one of them. Last year, her aim wasn’t just to finish, or place in the top half of the runners. Laroque wanted to win - a goal she accomplished, running five kilometres in under 18 minutes. Her final time was 17 minutes, 36 seconds. The race weekend average time for the five kilometre event was 35 minutes and 10 seconds. This year, Larocque and her training partner, Liz Maguire, a former marathoner, are going to tackle the 10-kilometre race, aiming to run in the 37 to 38 minute range. Aiming for a specific time – and a competitive one – means pacing yourself, said Larocque and Maguire. Larocque, 24, runs a shorter distance, the five kilometre race, so she has to make sure she doesn’t go too fast and run out of energy. Maguire, 46, is used to running longer distances, so she has to make sure she uses all the gas in her tank and doesn’t save too much energy. “For a five, I just go. Go fast, and hold it,” Larocque said. Maguire said the most common mistake of less experienced runners is they start too fast, and can’t keep the pace for the majority of the race. Larocque said many runners also skip the warm up, and head straight to the start line. ELITE

The start line experience

is different for these two Ottawa runners because they are in the elite category. Manny Rodrigues, elite athlete coordinator for the Ottawa Race Weekend, said he’s set to have about 120 elite athletes competing between the 10 kilometre race and the marathon. “It’s a very different mentality,” he said. “The people in the back are happy to compete. The people in the front are looking for a specific time or position. They make their money this way – it’s their bread and butter.” Rodrigues accommodates Ottawa’s top athletes into the elite category, but also recruits runners from all across the world, dealing with both applications and the agents of the athletes he’s trying to recruit. Top runners aren’t just competing for a chance at prize money, but are paid to come to Ottawa and compete. “Someone like Geoffrey Mutai, who was IAAF runner of the year – so the guy’s number one in the world for road racing – if you don’t pay him well, he’s not coming,” Rodrigues said. “For the recreational athlete to be involved in a race that has elite athletes, it has a lot more hype, it has a lot more news stories, a lot more crowds.” Mutai, a Kenyan, will be back again this year competing in the 10 kilometre race, alongside a handful of international runners, who are all capable of running the race in under 28 minutes. Larocque and Maguire aren’t getting paid the big bucks to run in the race, but the elite status will be an improvement, especially for Larocque because the five-kilometre race doesn’t have an elite start area. Elite runners start ahead of the rest of the pack. This prevents them from getting stuck behind a crowd of runners go-

ing at a significantly slower pace in a race where seconds lost can quickly add up. They also pick up race kits in different areas so they don’t need to deal with crowds. Rodrigues started lining up athletes months ago, as top elite runners will only do two or three marathons a year. He’s also accommodating the majority of Canada’s top marathoners, as the race weekend also acts as the marathon national championship. TRAINING

While many recreation runners will slowly work up to their race distance, running the full distance only on race day, competitive runners are running that, if not longer, on a regular basis. Elite marathon runners can log upwards of 200 kilometres a week, Rodriques said, which can work out to about five marathons a week. Maguire and Larocque run 16 to 18 kilometres for their long runs, with two or three interval running workouts mixed in through the week, and biking and swimming for cross training. The week of the race, the routine stays pretty close to normal, with a shorter long run and easier intervals. The international elite runners arrive a couple of days before the event, enough time to acclimatize, but not enough to lose the benefits of altitude training if it’s part of their routine. Rodriques said the competitive runners are a lot more focused on nutrition, monitoring everything that goes into their bodies, the rest before the race, and getting in a good warm up prior to the race. Marathon world record holder Patrick Makau, who ran the 10 kilometre race in Ottawa a couple of years ago, goes vegetarian the evening

Brier Dodge/Metroland

Liz Maguire, left and Leah Laroque, are in training to run run the 10-kilometre race at the Tamarack Ottawa Race Weekend. before a race. “Meat won’t process, and therefore its unnecessary weight,” Rodrigues said. “So that’s the sort of level you’re looking at – they’re worried (about) every little ounce that’s going to be (there) at the start line.” Maguire said she sticks with what works during training, sticking with what works.


Last year, Maguire – who qualifies for the master’s division, but is still competitive in the open – was 11th in the women’s 10 kilometre race. This year, the Riverside South mother will try and shave off some time to place even higher. It will be the first year that Larocque competes in the 10

kilometre event, but she hopes to run a time that would have put her among the top ten female runners last year. These race weekend veterans’ tips for new runners? “Don’t go too fast and enjoy it,” Maguire said. “Build off people who are cheering for you, but if there’s something left – giver,” Larocque said. “You’re going to be tired regardless.”

Nutrition needs to become a routine for serious runnners Brier Dodge

EMC sports - Running is all about pacing and routine, and nutrition is no different. When it comes to race day “nothing should really be changing,” said Dr. Beth Mansfield, a registered dietician and exercise physiologist. Diets should be consistent, determined during training around both long runs, and high intensity interval runs.

A distance runner’s diet is rich in carbohydrates with rice, legumes, chickpeas, kidney beans, vegetables and small amounts of animal-protein rich foods, Mansfield said. A common mistake with recreational runners is adopting the attitude they can eat whatever they want following a shorter run. “They start pounding back too much bread, cookies, gels,” Mansfield said. “Sometimes the attitude is,

‘I just did a long run, so I’m going to go to Starbucks and get a Frappuccino and cookie.’” The gels and sports drinks that distance runners in the marathon use aren’t worth it for shorter distance runners. The energy demands aren’t enough to require the same mid-race nutritional boost marathon runners need. The moderation rule goes for fluids too. Mansfield recommends only drinking when

you’re thirsty, and not forcing yourself into drinking excess fluids. The one time that a snack or sports drink could be useful at the Ottawa Race Weekend is in the start line area, she said. Because there are so many runners at the weekend races, it’s common to be waiting for some time at the start line. “The stress and excitement and anxiety can burn up some of your energy,” she said. “So it is important while

you’re waiting to start the race to keep the blood sugar, some people have a little snack.” But for long distance runners, nutrition can be key, and training the stomach can take years to get just right. There’s reduced blood flow to the gut during a marathon, and it needs to be trained to process fluids and nutrients. “That’s why we say it can take up to 15 years to build a good distance runner, and that’s just getting your gut

ready,” she said. The most successful runners are the ones who already have good, consistent eating patterns and don’t have to modify their diets. And the more distance runners are covering, the more important nutrition is. “When you’re trying to train five days a week for a good six month period, your diet can take you from being average to actually a much better result,” Mansfield said.

Orléans News EMC - Thursday, May 23, 2013



Connected to your community


Time to confront concussions


he death of a Barrhaven teen after sustaining a severe head injury during a rugby game last week has highlighted the need for more education about concussions and brain

injuries. Rowan Stringer, 17, a John McCrae Secondary School student and the captain of her school rugby team, was tackled hard and hit her head and neck on the ground during a game on May 14. According to comments from her parents, Rowan had suffered two head injuries the week leading up to her fatal injury. The first time, she told her parents and took a pain reliever, the second time she only told her friends about the injury. We don’t know if these were concussions, but the family has authorized an autopsy to find out the factors leading to her death. Ottawa’s public school board is now taking a hard look at its safety policies to see if they can be improved and make sure players aren’t playing with injuries. But we can’t place the onus on just the coaches – it’s impossible for them to monitor every single hit. All of us – parents, family members, fellow players, properly armed with the knowledge about the dangers of head injuries can help prevent

athletes playing with concussions. The president of the Brain Injury Association of Canada has suggested, during an interview with the media, that Rowan might still be alive today if there was better awareness among coaches, players and the general public about the dangers of repeated concussions. The danger of suffering an injury, ranging from bumps and bruises to broken bones and head injuries, is a fact of life for all athletes. Nothing will change that. But athletes properly educated about the dangers of head injuries, can intelligently decide whether or not they are fit to participate in a game or competition. A big part of the problem is athletes don’t want to report head injuries because they’re afraid they will miss games. Education is a universal cure for poor decision making and a key component for preventing and treating sports-related concussions. Schools and sports associations should provide coaches, players and parents with the training and knowledge to both identify and treat concussions and head injuries. Research shows that if an athlete takes a hit to the head and suffers headaches afterwards, they may have suffered a concussion. An ounce of prevention is worth a ton of cure.


Public and private adjustment to playoff hockey mode


his time of year the news media, searching for ways to make hockey playoffs meaningful to the nonhockey population, focus on the fans, big crowds of them in matching colours, shaking towels in matching colours, yelling, dancing, or – as in Toronto – looking suddenly suicidal. The cameras prowl around the city looking for hockey fans being interesting – which is to say, noisy and excited. Naturally, the cameras find the public areas where noisy and excited people gather. In Ottawa, that would be the so-called Red Mile downtown. People with painted faces and colourful costumes are there. Along the Red Mile, and its equivalent in other cities, the cameras enter the bars, where people are all too happy to wave and shout and chant and look like newsworthy fans. But there are other, less newsworthy fans in our city. Perhaps they are the majority. Fortunately for them, the cameras do not seek them out. For these fans their fanaticism is private. They stay out of the public places. Their faces remain unpainted and they wear their normal clothes. Yet in their own way, they are making the adjustment to playoff mode.

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CHARLES GORDON Funny Town This requires changes in their behaviour patterns. Dinner, instead of being at the usual time, now must be earlier, to be over in time for the game. Or it must become a different kind of dinner, in order to be eaten off the lap in front of the TV set. Or it must be so late as to be verging on fashionable. Social life becomes more complicated. A dinner party scheduled weeks ago suddenly is found to coincide with the game. It can’t be shifted: that would be rude. So calculations have to be made. Are the guests fans? Would they mind eating at 5:30, before the game? Would they mind eating at 10 p.m., after the game? Can they persuaded to eat Chinese food off their laps, in front of the TV, with chopsticks? And if the guests are not hockey fans? Published weekly by:

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There are people in the world who think about other things and are oblivious to what happens on the ice. They want to talk about Syria. How many times can you sneak away from the conversation during dinner to check the score? And what will be your excuse – stirring the dessert, making the coffee, a sudden nosebleed, another sudden nosebleed? And how to explain to your guests the sudden elation/depression you feel around 10 p.m? Depression could be Syria, I suppose. Another trial facing the private fan has to do with his/her children/grandchildren. They can scarcely be shielded from the fanaticism that is all around them. But they can’t be allowed to stay up until 10 on a school night either. As a consequence, a small but significant proportion of the fan base only sees the first period. But even that one period has its own challenges. The commercials have to be muted – which leads to the spectacle of silent video game monsters and Justin Trudeau in his undershirt. Further, a quick escape strategy has to be plotted to divert impressionable young eyes away from the fights. “Quick: Weather Network!” goes the cry whenever the gloves are dropped. In some games, the children see more low

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pressure systems than slapshots. They must wonder why people paint their faces for this. Even among private fans, the pressure builds, the anguish and the ecstasy, the groans and cheers, and the tough part, at the end of it, is to explain to the children and grandchildren of private fans that it’s only a game, that you shouldn’t be mad at your team, you shouldn’t hate the other team and life goes on, win or lose. While you’re doing that, the screen fills with all the grieving painted faces in one city and all the hysterically happy painted faces in the other. Quick: Weather Network!

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

EDITORIal: Interim Managing Editor: Theresa Fritz 613-221-6261 NEWS EDITOR Nevil Hunt 613-221-6235 REpORTER/phOTOgRaphER: Brier Dodge 613-221-6235 pOlITICal REpORTER: Laura Mueller 613-221-6162

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What women really want


was having coffee with a friend of mine the other day. She has a full-time job, three school-age children and a husband who also has a full-time job, an hour-long daily commute and chronic health problems. As one does in these situations, I asked, â&#x20AC;&#x153;howâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s it going?â&#x20AC;? Always with a sense of humour, she said, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s chaotic, but okay. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But the laundry! I need to hire someone to fold the laundry! My children are starting to think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s normal to search for clean clothes in a mountain in the basement,â&#x20AC;? she lamented. I started thinking deeply on her laundry dilemma. If my friend were a man, would she be more likely to outsource the laundry? I suspect she would. In fact, earlier this year, when my husband was midway through his parental leave, he did just. He had stuff he wanted to do while on leave, like spend a few hours perusing his favourite stores, visit with friends, have a daily shower (and, ironically, renovate the laundry room). So he put the request out there: â&#x20AC;&#x153;What if we hire someone a few mornings

BRYNNA LESLIE Capital Muse per week to look after the baby?â&#x20AC;? I was nervous at first and really unsure about the financial sustainability of it. It also seemed incredibly indulgent, considering we were both home. But five months in, I realize itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s amazing to have an extra pair of hands on deck. In fact, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not sure how I ever stayed home full-time with my boys when they were babies and managed everything on my own. (Anyone with a toddler knows that cleaning up after their self-feeding meals alone is a full-time job -- never mind the fact that a baby seems to triple the household laundry at minimum). It made me think: â&#x20AC;&#x153;leave it to a man to come up with a practical solution to buy a few hours of free time each week, so that, you know, he could have a life as well as look after a baby full-time.â&#x20AC;?

Yes, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m gender stereotyping here. But most stereotypes are grounded in some version of the truth. And the reality is that women, especially where children are concerned, too often fail to consider themselves first. I look around at the women I know and regardless of whether theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re home full-time or trying to simultaneously manage work outside the home and look after things on the domestic front, it seems everyone is simply doing too much. Last year, American academic Anne-Marie Slaughter caused a stir with her article in The Atlantic, and especially its title, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Why Women Still Canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Have it All.â&#x20AC;? But Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m wondering why anyone would want to have it all -- well, at least, the responsibility of it all. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s incredibly freeing to delegate and outsource tasks, whether thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hiring someone to throw dinner

in the slow-cooker and get the laundry into the drawers each day, or getting an accountant to do your taxes. With the recent release of Facebook chief operating officer Sheryl Sandbergâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s book, Lean In, there is a new mainstream discussion emerging on the future of feminism. The co-authors of The New Girlsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Network recently noted in a Harvard Business Review blog much of this new discussion is focused on â&#x20AC;&#x153;executive feminism,â&#x20AC;? primarily, how to get more women into top roles of organizations. And while this is an essential conversation to be having, particularly pushing cultural change in organizations to better develop women into top roles, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s also necessary to continue to empower women across the board. Perhaps the best place to start is by encouraging women to be a bit more selfish. Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s scrap the ideologies that cause women to believe they are solely responsible for rearing the perfect child. Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s start â&#x20AC;&#x153;thinking like menâ&#x20AC;? and putting ourselves first so we can be healthier, stronger and offer a well-rounded perspective to our kids. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s empowering and at the end of the day, I think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what women really want.



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Newcomers welcomed to Orléans at Habitat site Nevil Hunt

Twigs, leaves and plywood provided the floor for a Habitat for Humanity groundbreaking ceremony on Nantes Street, but soon enough, lawns and carpeting will be underfoot. A wobbly table full of juice boxes was set up for the May 9 ceremony, and it too will be replaced, by three kitchen tables. Only the juice boxes are likely to stay the same – there are lots of kids moving in. Three families are expected to take possession of their new homes in as little as four months, with eight children among the new residents. “Thank you to all who, in one way or another, made this possible,” said Margarita Caceres, who will live in a new bungalow with her husband Salvador and their four children. Prior to the groundbreaking, speakers reiterated that the three families are receiving “a hand up, not a handout.” Each of the new homeowners is employed but earns a low income. They will pay off an interest-free mortgage and will also donate hundreds of hours of time to building the homes

or to Habitat in other forms of volunteer work. Habitat then uses the repaid mortgages to carry out more home building. Donna Hicks, the CEO of Habitat for Humanity’s National Capital Region branch, said the Nantes Street houses will mean the Ottawa area will soon have 43 Habitat homes. She noted that one of the Nantes homes will be the first built with an aboriginal family in mind – Ida Kakekagumicks and her three grandchildren – all of whom attended the groundbreaking and took part in a traditional smudging ceremony to prepare the site. The land where the three homes will be built was donated by the Regional Group of Companies, a real estate and investment firm, and their partners. Volunteer builders and some professionals will turn the site into a hive of activity for about four months. Work was expected to begin last week. The three homes consist of one bungalow and one duplex designed to appear similar to the single-family homes in the neighbourhood. For more information on the Habitat build, visit

Nevil Hunt/Metroland

A traditional smudging ceremony prepares the Habitat land for building. Ida Kakekagumicks, at left in white, and her grandsons Gage Simard, in blue, and Donovan Simard, in black, will live in one of the three new homes. R0012108835

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Apple and maple strudel a sweet and health treat EMC lifestyle - Maple syrup is graded by its colour, density, and flavour according to standards established by government legislation. Ranked among the very best natural sweeteners in the world, it is considered as a flavour of choice that can enhance many different dishes, perfect for foodies everywhere. For traditionalists, maple syrup is still mainly used over the good old pancakes. This apple and maple strudel and vanilla yogurt can be prepared the day before serving. Serves six.= Ingredients

Apple and maple strudel 2 large apples, peeled and cored 825 g (2 lb) can whole dark plums, drained 10 ml (2 tsp) grated lemon rind 75 ml (1/3 cup) firmly packed brown sugar

60 ml (1/4 cup) maple syrup 60 ml (1/4 cup) water 1 cinnamon stick 125 ml (1/2 cup) packaged ground almonds 6 sheets fillo pastry cooking oil spray Vanilla yogurt 80 ml (1/3 cup) low-fat milk 180 ml (3/4 cup) low-fat yogurt 10 ml (2 tsp) vanilla extract 60 ml (1/4 cup) icing sugar Preparation

Cut each apple into 12 pieces. Halve plums, discard stones. Combine apples, lemon rind, sugar, maple syrup, water, and cinnamon in large pan. Stir over low heat, without boiling, until sugar is dissolved. Bring to boil and simmer uncovered for about 10 minutes or until apples are just tender, stirring occasionally. Drain apples, discard

the cinnamon and syrup and let cool. Combine apples, plums, and nuts in bowl and mix gently. Layer pastry sheets together, spraying every sheet with cooking oil spray. Spoon apple mixture along long edge of pastry, leaving an eightcentimetre (three-inch) border at each end. Roll up strudel, tucking in ends while rolling; coat lightly with cooking oil spray. Place the strudel on an oven tray which has been coated with cooking oil spray. Bake in the oven at moderate heat (175 C/350 F) for about 30 minutes or until golden. Dust with sifted icing sugar and candied lemon rind, if desired. Serve with vanilla yogurt. For the vanilla yogurt, combine all the ingredients in a bowl and mix well. Brier Dodge/Metroland

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Courtesy Low-Fat Cooking, A C P Publishing Pty Limited

Motivate Canada presenter Darin Kyle demonstrates things that might be considered bullying during a presentation at St. Clare Elementary School on May 15. Kyle is a world champion tap dancer, who spoke to students at the school about bullying while also running dance workshops. O T T A W A




Father’s Day

June 16, 2013 R A C E D I S TA N C E S : • NEW 15 KM Timed Run • Raymond James 10 KM Timed Run • 5 KM Timed Run • Deloitte 5 KM Fitness Walk • SAS Canada 2 KM Walk for Greggybear


15 Anniversary th

On Saturday June 22, 2013 we will be covering our community with Lemonade Stands – and raising money for a very important cause. 100% of lemonade stand sales and online fundraising will support cancer research and programs for children fighting cancer in our area.



Register your lemonade stand today, and together we can fight children’s cancers – one glass at a time.

HOW TO GET STARTED: 1. Register online at 2. Create your own Virtual Lemonade Stand online. You can personalize your page with a photo and a story.


3. Recruit your family and friends to join your team, or create a stand of their own! 4. Fundraise online leading up to June 22, 2013. 5. Host a Lemonade Stand on June 22, 2013 and add the funds you raise to your virtual stand.

Proceeds benefit: Natural Food Pantry Kanata 5537 Hazeldean Rd 613.836.3669

Billings Bridge 2277 Riverside Dr 613.737.9330

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Orléans News EMC - Thursday, May 23, 2013

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Every dollar raised online and at your lemonade stand will count toward AMAZING prizes including a trampoline, iPod and tickets to see JUSTIN BIEBER!!!

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with Clean Eating and Active Living Benefits of Circuit

Wellness on the



Get back from the gym, pack your kids lunch, then think about yours… Your day is full and one way to make it simpler and healthier is to pack your whole days food to go! Think fruits, veggies, nuts and a layered salad to go! By taking whatever is in your refrigerator and creating an assembly line production, you can make a number of salads at a time and they will stay fresh for the whole week. Let your imagination go wild, grains, beans, sprouts, greens, nuts, seeds, fruit, veggies, dressings, so many possible combinations. Not only do the beans, nuts and seeds add protein, but so do sprouts. In fact, they can contain up to 35% protein. By adding sprouts to your diet you will get the necessary protein intake required by your body minus the fat, cholesterol, and calories that typically come with animal meats. Just grab and go and you are on your way out the door. Then when lunchtime hits you will be able to enjoy this feast for the eyes. Just shake and enjoy!

Dr. Joel Lee Villeneuve

§ By incorporating individual “workout stations” as part of a whole-body circuit, you’re guaranteed to hit every major and minor muscle group.


§ Offers the best of both worlds by allowing you to combine heavy weight lifting and intervals of high-intensity cardio.

8 tbsp balsamic dressing 1 can of chickpeas 2 cups sugar plum tomatoes 1 cup avocado, chopped

§ Circuit training kicks your fat-burning furnace into high gear. You will burn more calories in 20 minutes than you would in an entire hour on the elliptical. Plus, the after burn effect will have you torching calories for up to 48 hours after your workout.

Preparation Time: 10 min | Serves: 4

All ingredients are listed in layering order. Divide all of the ingredients evenly among four Mason jars. Shake to coat salad items with dressing and enjoy! Nutritionals: Calories 431 | Total Fat 16.8 g (Saturated Fat 2.5 g, Polyunsaturated Fat 1.3 g, Monosaturated Fat 4.5 g) | Cholesterol 5 mg | Sodium 416.4 mg | Potassium 439 mg | Total Carbohydrates 57.5 g | Dietary Fiber 10.9 g | Sugars 1.7 g | Protein 14.7 g | *Manganese 32% | *vitamin B6 27.8% | *Folate 26.7%


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Connected to your community

Aunt Lizzie’s strange gifts never served much use


ather’s sister Aunt Lizzie, very wealthy we thought, lived in Regina and once a year she came out to the homestead in Renfrew County, just to check up on her only brother, and as Mother said, to make sure the farm hadn’t slipped into the Bonnechere River. Aunt Lizzie didn’t think Mother was good farm material. She thought anyone who had lived most of her life in New York City, certainly wouldn’t amount a hill of beans in the backwoods of Renfrew County! Every time she came to visit, the house was in turmoil. Everything had to be scrubbed within an inch of its life, and my sister Audrey and I had to give up our bed and the little washstand we shared at the top of the stairs. Even the top had to be cleared off, so my collection of little stones I cherished... small little stones I picked up on the farm and which I loved dearly, had to be put in a little paper bag and tucked away for keeping in a safe

MARY COOK Mary Cook’s Memories place. Audrey’s hand mirror and comb, too, had to find a new home for Aunt Lizzie’s visit. Even though she was his sister, Father was always in a lather when Aunt Lizzie came for her yearly visit. She insisted on bringing him something which served no earthly purpose, and which she thought he shouldn’t live without. And often the hand-medown box, usually included a present for Father which made little or no sense whatsoever. Like the kimono. Father had never laid eyes on a kimono before, but he insisted on wearing it when we had neighbours in for euchre one Saturday night. Even Mother couldn’t talk him out of putting it on, but

when Uncle Alec after dealing out the cards, asked Father what in tarnation he had on over his shirt and trousers, Father decided the kimono just wasn’t for him. When Aunt Lizzie visited us in Renfrew County, she never failed to bring Father some outlandish gift, which she insisted was just what he needed. One summer it was a dress shirt with a high round celluloid collar, which Father had to wear to church the Sunday she was there. It took both Mother and Aunt Lizzie to button it around his neck, and when he got home he said his head ached and his ears were ringing. He never wore the shirt again. I thought the small stiff straw hat with the narrow

brim, and the narrow black ribbon looked much better than the big old tattered one Father wore around the farm. Aunt Lizzie bought it at Walker’s Store in Renfrew and she never let Father forget that she had paid a whole .75 cents for it! That didn’t make him like it any better, especially when he saw the identical hat on a woman in the Lutheran Church one Sunday! Well, one summer, Aunt Lizzie arrived, and as usual, the house was in a turmoil. She re-arranged the furniture without even an if-you-please to Mother, all of which was promptly moved back where it belonged the minute the train left Renfrew station. That year, Aunt Lizzie told Father that she wanted to go into Renfrew to do some shopping for him, as what she had in mind was too bulky to pack in her cow-hide suitcases. Father wasn’t too pleased, but Mother told him to get it over with...there would be no living with his sister until she had her way. And off they went in the

Model T on the Saturday. I couldn’t wait to see what Aunt Lizzie had in mind for Father. When they got home, Father was like a thunder cloud, changed into his bib overalls and headed for the barn. Aunt Lizzie came in with a shoe box under her arm. She opened it on the kitchen table, and there was a pair of men’s shoes the like of which I had never seen before. They were black shiny patent leather, with white leather insets under the laces, and the toes were so pointed, Emerson said you could kick the eyes out of a snake at 50 paces! Aunt Lizzie insisted Father wear them to church the next day, which he did with great reluctance, but the minute he got home, they were exchanged for his black well-worn work boots. Aunt Lizzie said he should wear them all day to break them in. Father sat and looked at the shoes for the longest time, and I could tell he was thinking long and hard.

He put the new shoes back on and headed for the barn to do the Sunday night chores. When he came in for supper, you wouldn’t recognize the new black and white leather shoes. They were covered with manure, grass and mud, and you couldn’t tell where the white insets started and the black toes began. Even Father’s socks were ready for the Monday washing! I knew without question, Father who was meticulous about both himself and the barns, had deliberately ruined the shoes. Aunt Lizzie flew into a fit, grabbed the shoes and went out to the rain barrel with a whisk and a rag. She agreed then they should only be worn to church on Sunday. Her train left before the week was out, and she wasn’t around to see if Father was in his new shoes at the Lutheran Church. Like the kimono, the shirt with the celluloid collar, and the straw hat, the shoes vanished, never to be seen again on the farm at Northcote.


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Connected to your community

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Celebrating moms Old Ottawa South resident Ainsley Walton drinks her tea the fancy way while her daughter, Dorothy Missen downs her chocolate milk on the grounds of the Billings Estate National Historic Site on May 12. The two enjoyed the Victorian tea service as part of the museum’s Mother’s Day special events, which included tours of the estate and a photo scavenger hunt.

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Orléans News EMC - Thursday, May 23, 2013



Connected to your community

Steve Cain/CainCo Photography

Condors player of the week The Capital City Condors East player of the week is Christian Schofield. Christian is a 17year-old player who plays forward while wearing number 11, just like Alfie. Christian said that he enjoys playing hockey with the Condors because “I love getting to play on a hockey team.” The Condors are a hockey team for youth and young adults who are unable to play on other hockey teams due to a disability. R0012085775

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• offers a free resource book to participants


13-05-03 4:02 PM

“Milos, I am going to Break you”


Connected to your community

A mini-revolution is brewing in North America. The approach is called “Progressive Tennis.” It is imported from European countries such as France and Belgium where it was used to successfully develop players like Justine Henin-Hardenne and Olivier Rochus. Progressive Tennis uses a systematic progression of court sizes, balls, and racquets, to scale the game down to an appropriate level for 5-10 year olds. Modified racquets and balls are not new. The equipment has been around for a while, as has the “graduated length” concept. Coaches have used bits and pieces for years seeing the advantage from the perspective of success, fun and safety. The difference this time is that all these elements have been brought together in a much more systematic way than ever before. Tennis companies now carry the full line of half-court and ¾-court progressive equipment including graduated, balls, racquets, lay down lines and nets. The power of the progressive tennis system is that it allows players to play quickly and successfully. In Progressive Tennis, the philosophy is that tennis is a great and fun game to play and the quicker and more skillfully a player can play the more fun it is. Each stage not only has specific equipment to aid success, but particular skills to develop as well. It is recommended a Game-Based Approach be used. The coach’s job is to get them to play, and help them learn to play better. Erin K. Crasner/Submitted

Simply put, “Progressive Tennis” is used as a developmental tool to allow young children to improve their overall tennis skills faster so they can transition to the regular court with more ease.

The Ottawa Public Library has adopted this colourful logo to represent its public engagement campaign aimed at coming up with a plan for the library of the future.

The OTA, NCTA, City of Ottawa and all of our clubs are committed to helping you and your children play this great game. Sean Sweeney OTA Regional Chair said that: “All of us are committed to helping introduce over 25 000 new kids to the game of tennis by Dec 2013”. So, call or drop by one of our great clubs below and get started today.

Library imagines its future

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EMC news - The Ottawa Public Library wants people to peek into a crystal ball and imagine what the library should look like in the future. Notably, the library wants to know what it should stop doing – not just new things it should take on. The central questions posed in the online survey – the first phase of the public engagement process – ask what the library should continue doing, what should it start doing and what should it stop doing in the next five years. “We know that we are changing,” said Barrhaven Coun. Jan Harder, chairwoman of the Ottawa Public Library board. “We are not currently delivering library services in the best way,” she said. The campaign is online at imagine-opl-bpo. ca now and will be open for public comment until June 15. Those who participate will be eligible to win an iPad. People can post ideas and vote on other people’s ideas. A day after the campaign launched the top idea, speed-dating for volunteer opportunities, had already received almost 250 “likes.” While discussing the possibility of closing library branches is politically unpopular, it might be time to re-open that debate, Harder said. “Do we continue to support and sustain our 33 branches and our Bookmobile?” Harder said. “Or do we look at other opportunities that people may suggest and they may say will serve them just as well. “Is that the best use of the taxpayers’ money?” she added. Adding user-pay programs to the library’s


• Progressive Tennis uses adjusted equipment for young participants and playing formats to match their level of play. This allows a much faster progression to truly enjoy the game. • Progressive Tennis focuses on the skill development to stimulate and maintain excitement and enjoyment. • Progressive Tennis is for ages 3 to 99+.


• Tennis is rapidly growing and is becoming more popular every year. Over 600,000 new players have started playing tennis since 2010 in Canada. • In Ottawa there is 1 tennis court for every 4,300 people. The National average is 1 person every 10,000. • The biggest area of tennis growth is with children under 12.


• The Ontario Tennis Association (OTA) is a non profit organization that promotes participation in tennis as part of a healthy lifestyle and encourages the pursuit of excellence for all players. • Their #1 goal is to attract more people to play and support tennis on a sustained basis. • For more information go to

repertoire should also be considered, Harder said. “I am not afraid to start charging for some stuff,” she said. “Right now it’s a free ride at the library and I don’t think that it need to be. “I’m not looking to make money, but I don’t think we should be hindered from being relevant by not wanting to charge someone $25 for having something unique that people want,” Harder said. Harder said she’d like to see the libraries have more flexible space. She suggested putting the shelves on wheels so they could be moved around and the space repurposed to offer more programs. “So the space that you’re using isn’t necessarily a large amount, but it is vibrant, vital and mobile,” Harder said. Reducing the size of reference sections and instead focusing on helping people find the information in new ways should also be a priorities, Harder said. “We’ve got a big job ahead of us. We do want to make sure we’re staying relevant,” she said. Library chief executive officer Danielle MacDonald said she wanted to undertake the consultation “primarily because it makes good sense to connect with our customers.” But the library also wants to hear from people who don’t use the library about why, and what might make them begin accessing library services in person or online. “We know there are new opportunities but we also know there are choices,” MacDonald said. The consultation will set the direction for an update to the library’s strategic plan that should STRONG take form early next year. It will be the first time the&library has done a PROUD major overhaul of its master plan since the city amalgamated.



Orléans News EMC - Thursday, May 23, 2013

Children & Youth in Care






Membership Information: Family: $190 Couple: $175 Adult: $95 Junior: $55 Senior: $70


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Recognizing the strength and resilience of children and youth in care.

arts & culture

Connected to your community

Great Leaders Make the Difference in Your City’s Summer Camps! Summer is a great time to have adventures and try new things. City of Ottawa offers a wide variety of affordable camps that foster creativity, curiosity, independence, sharing, cooperation, participation, responsibility, leadership, team work, and an active lifestyle! Our leaders are multi-talented and well trained, so parents can have confidence that their camper will have a rewarding experience. Our leaders have often been campers themselves and bring their unique expertise to the programs. Supervisors at all levels have been involved in camps and aquatic programs and know that safety is a big factor when programming for groups. All staff have been trained in first aid and CPR, emergency procedures, AODA and risk assessment.

Hawksley Workman will perform at the Shenkman Arts Centre on Nov. 30.


Shenkman performers announced “Shenkman Arts Centre Presents” announced the 201314 performance season on May 1. The 2013-14 lineup offers a mix of family, variety, theatre and music shows coming to the stages of the popular east-end venue. Since opening in 2009, the centre has continued to define its place in the Ottawa entertainment market. “Our audiences point us to the programming they like. The upcoming season reflects that,” explains manager and lead programmer, Caroline Obeid. “Developing artists and supporting their trajectory is a big part of the centre’s mandate and our audiences want to see them on their way up.” So while the centre will always program a mix of genres, there will be a greater emphasis on alternative music next season, further defining the centre as Ottawa’s “newmusic” venue. Emerging and alternative musicians include: Hawksley Workman, Chic Ga-

mine, Elisapie, Autumns Cannon, Rykka, Ian Kelly and The Goodluck Assembly. Family programming is also in demand. A series of three theatrical works for young children will be performed by the popular DuffleBag Theatre, known for their humourous retelling of classic children’s stories. The centre’s largely Gen X and Boomer audience will always cherish classic rock. One of the season’s highlights will undoubtedly be rock historian Ethan Russell; the only photographer to have shot album covers for The Beatles, The Rolling Stones and The Who. He will share his work and fascinating behindthe-scenes accounts as the exclusive photographer to these and other legends of classic rock. The centre will also host an exhibition of his work. Shows

Oct. 3 – Chic Gamine Oct. 12 – DuffleBag The-

atre’s Cinderella Oct. 17 - An Evening with Marc Jordan and Jane Siberry Oct. 18 – Autumns Cannon Oct. 27 – DuffleBag Theatre’s Dracula Nov. 8 - Rykka Nov. 21 – The Nylons Nov. 23 – Outerbridge – Clockwork Mysteries Nov. 30 – Hawksley Workman Dec. 4 – Leon Redbone Dec. 13 – The Frantics: Older, but Much Wider Dec. 31 – Third annual New Year’s Eve Comedy Night Feb. 1 – Mardi Gras Dinner and Show featuring Mumbo Jumbo Voodoo Combo Feb. 7 – The Goodluck Assembly Feb. 15 – One Noble Journey: A Box Marked Freedom Feb. 21 – David User March 23 – DuffleBag Theatre’s Peter Pan March 28 – Ian Kelly March 29 – Ethan Russell: The Best Seat in the House April 12 – Elisapie May 1 – Forestare

Happy parents report: ‘My son had another amazing year and thoroughly enjoyed his experience. He met friends, learned new ideas and skills; experienced a variety of activities and just plain old had a fun time. The team does a great job up there in creating an inclusive environment that allows all kids and all personalities to thrive.’ Register now at your local recreation and culture facility, by touchtone phone at 613580-2588 or online at Our great leaders have specialized skills in sports, arts and adventure and offer age appropriate activities while making sure that everyone is included.

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2013-05-07 17:35








Stisville News Stisville News Orléans News Business Manotick News Classifieds Directory Oawa East News T South M News 23, 2013 Oawa Oawa West News Exhaust from trucks crossing bridge will pollute air: residents Nepean-Barrhaven News The Renfrew Mercury Font_PalatinoLinotype_Bold Location_MyriadPro_Bold ALL TYPE OUTLINED

Second Section hursday


Continued from page 1

This included a potential risk to the Gatineau Water Treatment Plant, but the team was assured that any spills would be considered manageable. When it comes to the residents who live near Kettle Island, social environment factors are of great concern. “Residents, especially seniors and young children, will suffer serious health risks by the increased air pollution from the diesel fuel the heavy trucks use,” said Judy Lishman, spokeswoman for the Manor Park Community Association in a press release. Upon hearing the news, Ottawa-Vanier MPP Madeleine Meilleur said she was disappointed in the NCC’s recommendation. “The building of a bridge between Ottawa and Gatineau has been my priority for many years, but I’ve always maintained that a new bridge should not disrupt established residential neighbourhoods,” Meilleur wrote in a press release. “Any interprovincial bridge needs to get the trucks out of downtown, and any proposal that does not respect the local communities and does not get the trucks out of residential areas is not a solution. I will continue to fight to protect all residential neighbourhoods and to encourage better public transit to and from the city core, and I will recommend that the Ontario government not fund a bridge at Kettle Island.” Building a bridge

Ottawa-Orléans MP Royal Galipeau said the location of a new interprovincial bridge would go has been studied for the past 60 years with Kettle Island always being the ideal location. Although he was happy to hear the greenbelt would be saved, Galipeau did say he

Michelle Nash/Metroland

Raynald Ledoux, left, and Eric Peissel, consultants from Roche-Genivar Joint Venture, announce corridor 5, Kettle Island as the technically preferred option for an east-end inter-provincial bridge at the National Capital Commission offices on May 14. questions when a bridge will ever be built. While admitting there is a commitment from various levels of government to build a bridge, he said he has a hard time believing it could get built in his lifetime. The most recent reports released by Roche-Genivar revealed a bridge would cost taxpayers $1.6 billion. The summary allows for a 25 per cent contingency allowance to compensate for the level of accuracy and minor items and tasks not captured in the summary, as well as 20 per cent for engineering and construction administration costs. The report found that Kettle Island is the most economi-

cally viable option, coming in at $200 million less than the cost of the next most economical option. Assheton-Smith said she questions whether a bridge in the east end would help relieve the downtown core of trucks. She said even the NCC has admitted a new bridge will not reduce the amount of trucks downtown, but will only help disperse the projected rise in the amount of traffic. Based on projections for the year 2031, “the amount of truck traffic if we do not construct a new bridge will increase by 60 per cent on the Macdonald-Cartier Bridge,” Peissel said. “In constructing

a new crossing in corridor, we are able to reduce that increase to pretty much keeping the level of truck volumes equal to what it is today. Peissel added the consulting firm did look at what would happen if they were to somehow limit the truck traffic on the Macdonald-Cartier Bridge, which resulted in more traffic being dispersed throughout the downtown bridges. “There will still be a lot of trucks in the downtown core, because that is what there destination is.” Assheton-Smith said those numbers just conclude that no bridge will reduce the amount of trucks downtown.

where the rubber hits the road - literally.


Residents are encouraged to attend the latest public consultation, being held in Orléans at Shenkman Arts Centre on May 27 from 5 to 9 p.m. NCC spokesman Fred Gaspère encourages the public to continue to participate. “The details are important,” Gaspère said. “We think they are terribly important now.” Those details will be the design of the bridge and mitigating factors for residents who live near the preferred route. Although the it’s the least expensive option, a new bridge at Kettle Island still carries an estimated $1 billion price tag,

which Assheton-Smith said she thinks is a conservative number. “When you talk about mitigation, that number will increase. Add in whether the NCC wants to build something iconic, like what Fred (Gaspère) said last night, we could be talking closer to $2 billion,” she said. Assheton-Smith admits she is discouraged by both the consultation process and the announcement of choosing Kettle Island, she did say she will not give up trying to reverse the decision. “We will keep fighting for sure, it’s the right thing to do,” she said.






arts & culture

Connected to your community

Studio art tour continues in Orléans June 8 and 9 were so many shapes and lines and textures.” Her paintings are now mostly a variety of windows and doors, busy streets and small laneways, a mixture of the places she’s travelled over the years. Over the winter, Pierce displayed her works in a show at the Shenkman Arts Centre called A Light in the Window. Windows are a common theme throughout the busy streetscapes of her work, often with definition from the gel paint or papers she uses – or from starting a brand new painting over an already painted canvas that didn’t turn out. “There are rules – but I enjoy going with what is interesting,” Pierce said. Her house will also be open to local girls in the summer, as she will run an art camp in her home for girls in grades 3 to 6. Anyone wishing for more information on the art camp, or to preview her work before the studio tour, can visit

Brier Dodge

STUDIOS: Brier Dodge/Metroland

Adele Pierce in her home studio, which will open to the public June 8 and 9 as a part of the Orléans Art Studio Tour. Some visitors choose to make it a full-weekend event, while others who live close by, such as Pierce’s Windflower Way neighbours, may chose to stroll over to check out just one of the studios. Works will be for sale, but Pierce said the studio tour is much more than a chance to sell artwork, and she enjoys talking to people who just want to see the studios and talk about her pieces.

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“I want people to come even if they don’t feel like buying anything,” she said. “We have a passion for art and you want to share what you’re passionate about.” She creates mostly acrylic and mixed media paintings, layering gel textures and paint. While Pierce started drawing mostly portraits as a youth, she became hooked on architecture after a trip to the Czech Republic. “It was historic and rich,” she said. “There

•Wall Space Gallery, 2316 St. Joseph Blvd. •Aline Joanis, 243 Tompkins Ave. • Maria Luisa Munante, 318 Selene Way •Malcolm Cowell, Lucie Leclerc and Angela Verlaeckt Clark, 1688 Laurelwood Pl • Linda Dyson and Hélène Lepage, 6084 Red Willow Dr. •Adele Pierce, 1754 Windflower Way • Beata Jakubek and Zygmunt Jakubek, 2428 Cléroux Cres. •Joyce Buckley and Tricia Wilmot Savoie, 12 Silver Aspen Cres.


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EMC news - When someone buys a piece of art from a gallery, they don’t get to meet the artist, see their home or the studio it was created. That’s why Orléans artist Adele Pierce is returning for the second year to the Orléans Art Studio Tour. “It’s very personal,” Pierce said. “I think people like to know the artist.” The tour will run June 8 and 9 in eight different studios, some based out of the artists’ homes, and will feature 13 artists. Pierce paints in her family home, so visitors on the free tour will be able see exactly where all of her paintings are created. She’ll have to make some slight modifications, moving some furniture to create an in-home gallery in order to display 25 to 30 works. Pierce will be solo in her home this year after sharing with another artist last year. Some artists will be sharing studios again this year. All artists will have a preview of their weekend galleries displayed at the vernissage held on June 5 from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Wall Space Gallery at 2316 St. Joseph Blvd. This year, the seventh year of the tour, also features artists Joyce Buckley, Angela Verlaeckt Clark, Malcolm Cowell, Virginia Dupuis, Linda Dyson, Beata Jakubek, Zygmunt J. Jakubek, Aline Joanis, Lucie Leclerc, Hélène Lepage, Maria Luisa Muñante and Patricia Wilmot Savoie. Tickets aren’t necessary for visitors to go on the tour, with maps available at the Wall Street Gallery or online at

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Connected to your community

Legion looks to partner with military family resource centre • Licensed child care • Licensed home child care • Family separation and reunion services • Support and counselling for operational stress injury • Second language training • Youth programs “We’re looking at expanding our programs and services throughout Ottawa, instead of just at Uplands,” said Hague. “The demand is there for more.” Some of the biggest demand for programs and services is coming from communities in Kanata, Orléans and Gatineau. For more information about the Military Family Resource Centre call 613-998-4888, or visit www.

Blair Edwards

EMC news - The Kanata legion is looking at partnering up with the Military Family Resource Centre, providing space for the non-profit group for its programs and services. The resource centre wants to hold a parents’ drop-in program, starting in September, for parents serving in the military at the legion, where they can meet other military families to socialize. “It’s really important for families to have the opportunity to share experiences,” said Louise Hague, the resource centre’s executive director. The resource centre is also interested in offering a host of different programs -- ranging from activities such as scrapbooking to caregiver groups -- depending on the needs of the military community, which includes members of the military, with or without children. In return, the legion will have the chance to recruit prospective members. “It’s an opportunity for a partnership with the legion,” said Hague. Partnerships are underway between legion branches and military family resources centres across Canada. The resource centre has entered into partnerships with legions, community groups and other organiza-

DONATION Blair Edwards/Metroland

Harry Needham, left, the chairman of the Kanata legion’s poppy and The Military Family Resource gaming trust committees, and John Cher, president of the Kanata Centre received a helping hand last Legion present a $1,706 cheque to Louise Hague, executive director of week, when it accepted a $1,706 cheque from the Kanata legion’s the Military Family Resource Centre on May 8. tions at more than 15 locations across Ottawa and Gatineau. In Kanata, the Military Family Resource Centre runs a parent drop-in centre at the Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre. Some of its programs and services include helping newly posted service men and women find child care, ac-

cess to a family doctor and assistance locating schools. “I wish to God those had been around when we were servicemen,” said Harry Needham, a member of the Kanata legion. The Military Family Resource Centre offers: • Child and parent programs

poppy trust fund. The poppy fund collected nearly $90,000 during last year’s campaign, with the money earmarked for the care of veterans as well as supports for youth. Some of the organizations that received funds are: • Perley and Rideau Veteran’s Health Centre: $5,000

• Branch bursaries: $10,000 • Meals on Wheels: $2,000 • Shepherds of Good Hope: $1,000 • Commonwealth Vets: $1,500 • Queensway-Carleton Hospital: $2,450 • Branch foot-care clinic: $6,000 • Ontario Command fund for homeless veterans: $5,000 • Handicapped-accessible washroom: $5,000 The branch’s foot-care clinic is offered by appointment only on the first and last Tuesday of every month. The Kanata branch’s poppy and gaming funds have generated money for community, seniors and veterans groups for more than two decades. The legion collects between $6,000 to $7,000 every year for its gaming fund from its weekly bingos, held every Sunday from 12:30 to 3 p.m. at the legion, located at 70 Hines Rd. and from the sale of Nevada tickets. “We have donated $500 a month to charity for years,” said Needham, the chairman of the poppy and gaming trust committees. The legion also assists the community by offering non-profit groups the free use of its halls. “All these people who use our hall, 50 per cent of them the hall usages is donated to non-profit organizations at no charge,” said John Cher, president of the legion branch. R0012096224


PROUDLY PRESENTS THE RCMP MUSICAL RIDE MAY 25, 2013 at the NAVAN FAIR GROUNDS Come and enjoy a family BBQ, pre-show activities featuring draft, light and western horses followed by the spectacular performance of the talented RCMP musical ride. Gates open at 4:30pm Photo by John McQuarrie

Live evening entertainment featuring Blackwell under the domes 8:00pm to midnight Advance Tickets: Adults: $8

Children: $4 (ages 4-12)

Advance Tickets available in Navan at JT Bradley’s Country Convenience and CTAS Navan Fair Office, 1279 Colonial Rd until May 17, 2013 Admission at the Gate: Adults: $10 Children: $5 (ages 4-12)

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Connected to your community



City Hall Kanata Ben Franklin

Transitway Stations Senior & community centres Selected library branches & social agencies

Michelle Nash/Metroland

Team challenge Rockcliffe Park student Lorien Harris waddles with a soccer ball at a rally with his Run for the Runs teammates on May 16. Harris and his classmates raised $330 for Micronutrient Initiative, which provide children in developing countries with zinc and oral rehydration salts to help those suffering from diarrhea.

INFO 613-741-4390 R0012108985-0523

Bruyère Village

June 1-2, 2013 Shenkman Arts Centre

New Waterfront Seniors Community

Welcome to the fourth edition of the Orléans Festival on June 1-2, 2013!

The headliners this year are MonkeyJunk and Les Parfait Inconnus

Other activities:

• Kids’ Zone: Giant inflatable rides, Crafts for Kids, Face Painting • La Rue des Artisans • Blues Harmonica workshop offered by MonkeyJunk’s Steve Marriner • Art exhibits by local artists: Étienne Gélinas, Mario Cerroni, YUGZ, Ruth Dick • Silk-screening and Chinese Brush Painting • Community Breakfast • Cooking demonstrations • Cake Decorating Contest • Taste of Orléans

Independent living and assisted living housing options are all available within one site where you find support should your care needs change.


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7 Tractors, Combine, Farm Machinery, Trailers, Tools and Miscellaneous Articles 3657 Frank Kenny Rd, Navan, On - travel East of Navan 1 km on Colonial Rd and turn right onto Frank Kenny Rd- 1st farm on the left. Watch for Auction Signs. Saturday, June 1 at 10:00 am Realigning our farming operation we offer the following: Tractors: JD 6400, 4WD, full load cab, 2100 hrs – very good condition; AC 7000, 107 hp, 2WD, less than 500 hrs on new engine; AC 7580 articulating tractor, 185 hp; AC 7580 articulating tractor w/ duals, 185 hp; AC WD 45 tractor w/ loader; Case DB 1410; Case 580E Backhoe w/ extenda-hoe; Combine: Gleaner C62, conventional 4WD and yield monitor; Heads: Gleaner 620 flex head, 20’ soybean head, fits C62 and R series; JD 920F, 20’ flex head, adapters for C62; Case IH 1083, 8 row narrow corn head, adapter for C62, year 2001, low acres; Machinery: JD 750 no till drill; JD 7000 6-row, 30” corn planter, no till coulters, liquid fertilizer; Case IH 5100, 21 run grain drill, double disc openers w/ grass seed; Ezee-On 1460, 16’ discs, 24” blades, rock flex, rebuilt; Bush Hog disc harrow, solid frame, heavy 24” blades; White 13’ cultivator; AC 1300, 32’ cultivator, folding; Harrogater, 14’; IH 720 plow, 7 x 18, on land; IH 510 plow, 5x 16, semi-mounted, auto reset; Harold Jones 15’ rubber tired packer; Westfield pony harrow; Noble 6 row narrow corn cultivator; liquid fertilizer wagon; 3 field crop sprayers; Leon blade, 3 pth; White bean puller; Vachon ditcher; JD 1209 haybine; NH 273 baler w/ thrower; MF square baler w/ thrower; Kuhn rotary rake; Gehl WR418 V rake; 3 bale thrower wagons; Kuhn tedder-needs minor repairs; Gehl rotary chopper; rotary cutter, 5’, 3 pth; Lucknow grain buggy, 400 bu; Westfield W80 -46 grain auger; Killbros 300 bu gravity box on 10 ton wagon; Turnco gravity box w/ running gear; Behlen grain dryer; barrel type manure spreader; Trailers: Fruehauf 26’ aluminum dump trailer; 36’ drop deck trailer; 36’ Highboy trailer w/ dolly; trailers sell as is; 1998 Winnebago motor home- sells as is; assortment of shop tools; quantity of scrap iron; many, many other miscellaneous articles. Terms of Sale- Cash or Cheque with Proper ID Prop: Steve Kenny Navanda Farms Auctioneers James and Hill Auction Service Ltd. Stewart James Carson Hill 613-445-3269 613-821-2946 Refreshments available. Owners and Auctioneers not responsible for accidents AUCTIONS



LIVE REAL ESTATE AUCTION Saturday June 1, 2013 at 1 PM SHARP! 14 Mill Street, Bishop’s Mills - North Grenville Township

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Resurrection Lutheran Church, 1325 Gaultois Ave, Orleans. Saturday May 25th 8am-1:30 pm. New & Gently used, garden supplies, plants and baking. Variety for all! Hot dogs and Hamburgers! HAVE YOU BEEN DENIED 613-830-2043 Canada Pension Plan Disability Benefits? The FOR RENT Disability Claims Advocacy Clinic can help. Contact Allison Schmidt at 2 bedroom apartment, 5 1 - 8 7 7 - 7 9 3 - 3 2 2 2 appliances, a/c, elevator, wheelchair ramp, available July 1st. $895/month , ideal for senoirs 1-888-333-2721 or 613-838-4255

DISLIKE needles or blood exams? Have health problems, smoke or are overweight? Canada Protection Plan could save you 30% on life insurance! Call today 1-877-663-9090





Colonnade Distribution Centre Flyer Inserter, Casual Part Time Functions - Lifting flyers from pallets, and manually inserting these flyers into newspapers. - Jog and strap bundles once insertion of required flyers is completed - Load completed bundles onto pallets - Other duties may include, but are not limited to, cleaning of general work area and warehouse. Requirements - Physically able to lift 5-25 lbs - Standing for extended periods of time - Continual rotation of wrist, back and shoulders - Ability to count to 50 - Motivated self starter - Reliable team worker - Ability to work all shifts. - Fluent in English both written and verbal


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) CoversBest Price. Best quality. All shapes and colours. Call 1-866-652-6837.

HELP WANTED ATTENTION!!! Can you speak two languages? We have a Job for you! Desperately seeking translators. No experience related. Full/Part/Time. Limited positions. Apply today. DRIVERS WANTED AZ, DZ, 3 or 1 with airbrakes: Terrific career opportunity with outstanding growth potential to learn how to located rail defects using non-destructive testing. Plus extensive paid travel, meal allowance, 4 weeks vacation and benefits pkg. Skills needed, ability to travel 6 months at one time. Apply online at under careers. Keyword Driver.




TOWNHOMES 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 Bathrooms, 5 appliances and more, located in established area, on site management office, from $1445 + up Urbandale Corporation 323 Steeplechase Dr. (just off Stonehaven Dr.) Kanata, K2M 2N6 Call 613-592-0548

Thinking of buying a home, refinancing your mortgage, consolidating debts? Save money, call 24-hour hotline 1-800-935-0626 ext 1. www. Centum Power Financial Inc. #11993, 1-866-707-2733.


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


CLASSIFIEDS AND BUSINESS DIRECTORY ADVERTISING DEADLINES Deadline Wednesday’s 4pm Ottawa East, Orleans, Manotick, Ottawa South, Ottawa West Nepean/Barrhaven editions


Orléans News EMC - Thursday, May 23, 2013

Please Note that our deadlines are one week prior to publication. Please note that when Holiday’s occur, our deadlines will change as well. Please call to inquire when this happens.. Area Sales Offices Ottawa Office 613-688-1483 Arnprior Office 613-623-6571 Renfrew Office 613-432-3655

REAL ESTATE SERVICES 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

TRAILERS / RV’S 2004 34’ Carriage Cameo 5th Wheel trailer RV. Features: 3 slides, built-in 110 volt washer and dryer, new tires, heated tanks, 10 gallon hot water tank. All dishes, ready for camping. Low mileage. Too many features to mention. $22,000. 613-659-3350 or email White Cedars Tourist Park Private Campground Large 3 Service Lots Beach, Boat Launch, Docks Great Swimming and Fishing New Play Structure Only 3 lots left Viewing by appt. only 613-649-2255



Up to $400 CASH Daily FT & PT Outdoors Spring / Summer Work 0418.CLR428712


Dan Peters CPPA Auctioneer & Certified Appraiser Amanda Todd CPPA Auctioneer & Certified Appraiser (613) 284-8281 or Auction Hall (613) 284-1234 email: Website:


Quiet Adult Campground. All services, near Merrickville, Ontario. Rideau River, Petangue, tennis, fishing, telephone. $1,200 per season. 613-269-4664.

Deadline is Friday’s 4pm Kanata Standard, Stittsville News, Renfrew Mercury, West Carleton Review & Arnprior Chronicle. 3 bedroom home, 16 x 32 in- ground pool, Chalet style guest cabin, & sauna building to be Sold by Auction. Please see Website for Listing & Photos. Call Auctioneer for Private Viewing. Serious MOTIVATED SELLERS! CL426295_0516


CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’t let your past limit your career plans! Since 1989 Confidential, Fast, Affordable -A+ BBB Rating, EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM, Call for FREE INFO BOOKLET 1-8-NOW PARDON(1-866-972-7366) www.removeyourreTRAVEL WORK OPPOR- TUNITIES, Plus travel, hotel jobs in England. Work $$$NEED MONEY$$$ Italy, Spain, or England Do you have a pension Summer camps. Childcare plan from an ex-employer? positions in United States, (LIRA) or (locked in China, New Zealand, Aus- RRSP) Call NOW! tralia, Spain, and Holland 1-416-357-9585 plus more. Teach in South Korea. Accommodations & Salary provided. Various TRUE PSYCHICS Benefits. Apply: For Answers CALL NOW Toll-free 902-422-1455 email sco- 24/7 1-877-342-3032 mobile #4486 We are looking for key people to expand our Financial Services business REAL ESTATE in this area. Experience not necessary, We will train. For an interview call Recycled Home-Delivered 613-762-9519. To your Lot! Two bedroom bungalow (26’x28’). HardLAWN & GARDEN wood flooring, upgraded windows, gas furnace, reA&M Lawn Maintenance: modelled kitchen which inLawn & Garden Clean-up, cludes fridge, stove, Aeration, Lawn cutting. dishwasher all stainless. Maynard 613-290-0552 Price $30,000 + hst. DelivTabitha 613-600-8776. ered within 60kms, brick off, Ontario only, route Cedar Hedges 6 ft. high. permitting. Additional fee Free Delivery with full over 60 kms. Contact Pat, Movers: truck load. Freshly dug. CDS or Greely Area, $6.25/ tree. 1-800-267-5516 613-880-1685 Gerry 613-821-3676


We appreciate the interest of all candidates, only candidates selected for a interview will be contacted. No telephone calls please.



HELP WANTED!!! Up to $1,000 weekly, paid in advance. Mailing our brochures/postcards or paid bi-weekly. Typing ads for our company. PT/FT Genuine Opportunity. No experience needed.

HELP WANTED! Men & Women In Demand for simple work. P/T-F/T. Can be done from home. Acceptance guaranteed, no experience required, no LIVESTOCK fees, all welcome. Charolais Heifers, One and two years, bred cows. You’ll be Young cows with calves at their side. Bull and stockon the News EMC ers. Easterbrook Farms. CLASSIFIEDS 613-925-4557.

Interested applicants should forward their resume via email to don.scharf@metroland. com.



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Grand Opening “OhLaDeDa”. For the full figured woman. Clothing, purses, jewelry, shoes and more. 118 Wellington St. W. Merrickville, Ontario (613)269-2121.







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Sandy Beach Resort on Otter Lake. 1, 2 and 3 bedroom housekeeping cottages, beautiful park setting with natural sand beach shoreline on pristine lake. Perfect for swimming, great fishing, use of canoe and kayaks. We are located 1 hour south of Ottawa or 1 hour north of Kingston on Hwy 15. Check out our website at Call 613-283-2080. Sandy Beach Resort on Otter Lake, seasonal trailer site available, full hookup, Pristine Lake, great for swimming and fishing. Call 613-283-2080. Website: Seasonal Campsites at Wilderness Wonderland for privacy, peace and quiet. Apply: 613-267-3711. Summer at the Lake/Spring Fishing. From $300/week, free kids program. Let us host fishing derby for $1,295, 50+ people 613-267-3470.

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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: or 1-800943-6002.


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ROSEDALE TRANSPORT requires Owner Operators for our U.S. lanes Requirements: Tractor 2007 or newer, clean driver’s abstract & CVOR, FAST card preferred, minimum 2 years cross-border experience. WE OFFER: • $1,500 Sign-On Bonus • Excellent Fuel Subsidy • Consistent Miles • Competitive Rates • Weekly Settlements • Home On Weekends APPLY TO: or CALL TOLL-FREE: 1-877-588-0057 Ext. 4612 LAIDLAW CARRIERS VAN DIVISION requires experienced AZ licensed drivers to run the U.S. Premium mileage rate. Home weekly. New equipment. Also hiring Owner Operators. 1-800-263-8267

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Wabano turns to youth to spread health awareness Michelle Nash

EMC news - When it came to reaching out to the Aboriginal community on cancer screening and detection, Wabano turned to its youth to help spread the news. Partnering up with Cancer Care Ontario, the Wabano Centre for Aboriginal Health launched a poster contest in the winter, inviting any of its after school children and youth to participate in expressing what cancer awareness means to them. Director of social medicine at the centre, Mary Albota, said children always have the best way of putting things - and submissions proved her right. “Kids are very wise and they can be frank,” Albota said. “Sometimes they have a way of saying things that would get adults attention.” Members from Wabano and Cancer Care Ontario judged the submissions and named Symone Pettier and Alexandra Lalonde as the winners. “These two stood out from the rest,” Albota said. Albota said she had worked with the youth during the after school programming, explaining the importance of cancer awareness and naming the three key cancers, breast cancer, colon and rectal cancer and cancer of the cervix. Of the other submissions, slogans like “Don’t be dumb, like your bum” were submitted to by the children. Albota said some of the slogans may sound silly, but effective. “Who wouldn’t read that if you say it,” she said.

Pettier said she spent a couple of days on her poster and had talked to her family members about what she should draw. It was her grandmother who then told Pettier her aunt had and has survived breast cancer - all because of early detection. Pettier made that the focus of her poster. Albota said Pettier’s poster, which included a real photograph of her aunt grabs people’s attention. “It puts a face to the cancer,” she said. “..and Pettier has spent the time to tell that story, with both images and words.” Materials with a focus on Aboriginal health are already being handed out with the posters being the second phase of the campaign. Both images from the posters will be printed and spread throughout the city and province. Lalonde’s slogan, “You can live a good story” will be on the posters, where as Pettier’s focus on her survivor aunt will be a feature story on the poster. Albota credits Cancer Care Ontario for approaching the centre with this Aboriginal-focused program. “They saw the problem and reached

out to us to help make a difference,” she said. “They saw that Aboriginal people are under-screened and underserviced.” According to Albota, the three cancers the campaign is focusing on are because they are the three biggest killers for Aboriginal people. Mostly, she said, because of the lack of screening or being tested. The other reason is because of how remote some Aboriginal communities are, and how little medical equipment is available. Albota said all this needs to change, and she is happy Cancer Care Ontario has both identified and is doing something about the need. “We have big dreams, but then again, here, we have big dream catchers, I think we can make it happen.”

Michelle Nash/Metroland

Symone Pettier shows her first prize poster at the Wabano Centre for Aboriginal Health on May 8. Pettier and 16 other youth submitted posters to help promote cancer awareness to the Aboriginal community, her poster will be used in the upcoming province-wide campaign.

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Students give voice to health issues through photography Jessica Cunha



EMC news - An All Saints Catholic High School student was honoured for her photography in Ottawa Public Health’s Photovoice contest. Xixi Jin took second runner-up and a $100 prize in the active transportation category for her photograph of her sister rollerblading. “I think active transportation is really important,” said Xixi, 15. She got the inspiration for her pho-

to when she saw her sister, Kake, 8, taking advantage of sunny weather. “My sister; she’s very active,” said Xixi. Too many people continue to drive when they can find alternate ways to get around, said Xixi, adding active transportation helps to reduce pollution created by driving. “(People) really need to exercise,” said the Grade 9 student. “There’s a lot of ways.”

The grand prize $500 winner of the Photovoice contest was Eliza Ou, a student from Lisgar Collegiate Institute, who took a photograph of a person on a unicycle. “I do believe active transportation should be used more throughout Ottawa,” said Eliza during her acceptance speech. First runner-up in the active transportation category, with a $200 prize, went to Lia Mason, a student at D.A. Moodie Intermediate School, with a photo of herself running. The second runner-up in the general health issues category was awarded to Elizabeth van den Hoef for her photo on dental hygiene. “Brushing your teeth can really give you a beautiful smile,” said the St. Joseph High School student. And the first runner-up in the general health issues category went to D. Roy Kennedy Public School student Kyle Ward. Ward’s photo represented himself after he broke both his ankles during March break. PHOTOVOICE

Photovoice is a contest hosted by Ottawa Public Health that offers youth a chance to document their community’s strengths and challenges through photography. A gallery of submitted photos was

Jessica Cunha/Metroland

The winners of Ottawa Public Health’s Photovoice contest, documenting the city’s strengths and challenges when it comes to being healthy, are announced during a community meeting of the Ottawa Board of Health at the Jim Durrell Centre on May 6. set up at the Jim Durrell Centre during a community meeting of the Ottawa Board of Health on May 6. “A picture usually tells a story,” said Rideau-Vanier Coun. Mathieu Fleury, who sits on the Ottawa Board of Health. More than 60 photos were submitted for the two contest topics, while more than 190 pictures were entered in total. Some of the additional photographs documented youth mental health, stress and anxiety. Heather Bisaillion, 16, submitted a photograph that shows a teenage girl

biting her nail with the word “fear” written on her finger. The photograph was originally part of a photo essay the West Carleton Secondary School student submitted on youth mental health. “I just thought it definitely related to a lot of teens out there and mental health needs more awareness,” said Heather. Her photo, along with others depicting youth mental health issues, was donated to the Bridges Project, spearheaded by the Royal, the Youth Services Bureau and the Children’s Hospital of Eastern Ontario.

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Recognizing strong women, girls in Ottawa Centre Ottawa East News staff

EMC news - A group of 16 women and girls living in Ottawa Centre have been recognized by the riding member of provincial parliament for helping build better communities. “These extraordinary women and girls have demonstrated leadership in fostering positive changes within their communities,” said MPP Yasir Naqvi. “I thank each and every one of them for continuing to be an inspiration to us all.” The Leading Women, Leading Girls Building Communities Award honours women and girls in the province who have demonstrated exceptional lead-

ership in building and working towards improving the lives of others in their communities.  The 16 women who received awards are: • Bara Al-gafari • Sarah Bain • Laura Bond • Michelle Cochrane • Hannah Collins • Zoe Easton • Jeanne Gagnon • Margaret Haines • Kerry Kaiser • Carole Leduc • Susan Maloney • Ciara Matthews • Angele Ramsden • Carlene Robb Variyan • Jeannette Southwood • Kimothy Walker

This year, 66 women and girls from across the province have received the award. Since its inception in 2006, Ontario has recognized more than 500 women and girls province-wide for taking leadership roles in the community. Local MPP’s are responsible for the nominations in the community. Submitted

MPP Yasir Naqvi presents 16 women and girls who have made a positive difference in Ottawa Centre the Ontario Leading Women/Leading Girls, Building Communities Award at the Firehall in Old Ottawa South on May 4.



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City explores importance of culture in Vanier EMC news - What does culture mean in Vanier? That is the question cultural development and initiative staff from the city is asking. The project is about cultural mapping which will help define, among other areas in the city, Vanier’s cultural “hotspots”. Leading the charge is Kwende Kefentse and Ben Dick, both staff members of the city’s cultural development initiatives. Kefentse announced the project to residents at a Vanier Community Association meeting in April. Whether a church basement is used on Saturdays for yoga or a community centre room doubles as an artist’s studio, these two want to know about it. “Essentially it’s really to bring community together, to look at how a community uses spaces and culture,” Kefentse said. The duo explained a similar project already took place in Bayshore, which helped define cultural spaces. “We are looking for things

that have a strong connection to the community,” Kefentse said. Kefentse and Dick will be compiling the data about such spaces and activities specific to Vanier over the course of the summer. The goal, they explained is to better understand the city’s cultural assets. After gathering the information, it can then be used to increase the cultural vitality or highlight particular aspects of a community. Eventually, Kefentse said all data collected will be available online on the city’s open data platform. The project will look at a number of different aspects of culture, including the environment, history, events and pieces of art. “We are hoping to find out things about Vanier that the rest of the city doesn’t know about,” Kefentse said. Rideau-Vanier Coun. Mathieu Fleury said he believes the data acquired will be of high value for Vanier and for the city. “The initiative is quite interesting and I have to say it will add value to making sure that people can benefit from cul-

tural activities,” Fleury said. The city’s initiative is only one project currently looking at cultural activities in the area. One Vanier resident is working on an artists’ registry to catalogue creative K1L residents in an effort to link artists with other artists. There are more than 25 murals throughout the community either depicting periods in Vanier’s past or new artistic directions and Vanier is home to the city’s only outdoor grotto or shrine. Kefentse and Dick said they want to make the data collected useful. If the information they collect helps to create more efficient work within city hall, it would be a big bonus. “Hopefully, what we collect will lead to better work with city staff and better city Michelle Nash/Metroland planning,” Dick said. The city is currently looking at what types of culture takes place in city neighbourhoods, Fleury agreed, stating he and how cultural spaces are used. Staff will be studying Vanier this summer. hopes the data will allow for Funding for this project, comments, and information funding opportunities and pol- has already begun and a soft icy analysis within the com- launch of the data software Kefentse said, was made pos- from residents. For more information about will be on the city’s website in sible when city council apmunity easier. proved the renewal action plan the project, or to share some Also, he added, there could mid-summer. There is not a firm timeline for arts, culture and heritage. information, please contact be the benefit for something that is already occurring in at this time of when the data The six year plan allocates $5 Kefentse at kwende.kefenVanier to be replicated in other may go live, as the research million in the arts, heritage or by phone at 613-580-2424, extension will take some time to com- and cultural sectors. parts of the city. Kefentse and Dick welcome 12937. Research specific to Vanier plete.


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Farm Credit Canada launches ambitious campaign

EMC news - Starting this summer, food banks across Canada are asking people to raise more than two million kilograms of food to help feed hungry families. The Drive Away Hunger campaign, organized by Farm Credit Canada, officially launched at the Ottawa Food Bank warehouse on May 7. This year’s goal is one million kilograms more than what the group raised last year and half of the total the campaign has raised since its inception 10 years ago, but chief operating officer Rémi Lemoine said the campaign has been growing and he believes meeting or surpassing this goal is attainable. “I have been told that 7.2 million pounds (3.25 million kilograms) of produce is wasted each year,” Lemoine said. “And that could really go to organizations like the food bank.” To launch the campaign, Farm

Credit Canada donated $100,000 to Food Banks Canada. Katharine Schmidt, executive director of Food Banks Canada, said the money will be divided, with half the funds to be allocated to the national organization’s mandate and half to rural areas. Aside from the cheque, Lemoine said the company will also be donating the tractors, employees’ time and whatever else is raised over the course of the next six months to the food banks. Schmidt said the Ottawa Food Bank helps more than 48,000 individuals per month, 37 per cent of whom are children. Families, schools, businesses and corporations are encouraged to start collecting and donating food and money to the campaign from May 7 to Oct. 18. Starting October 14, Farm Credit Canada will run its program tours, which will have a tractor and trailer visit communities in Alberta, Ontario, Quebec, Prince Edward Is-

land and Saskatchewan to collect the donated food and money. Peter Tilley, executive director of the Ottawa Food Bank, Agriculture Minister Gerry Ritz and Jim Snyder, nation director of agricultural practice development of BDO, joined Schmidt and Lemoine for the launch. Michelle Nash/Metroland “This unique food drive focuses Farm Credit Canada launchs its country-wide food bank campaign, on driving away hunger in rural Can- Drive Away Hunger to help raise more than 10 million pounds of food. ada,” Ritz said. To donate or to find out more inCOME formation about the fundraiser, visit VISIT Most needed items for donation: US TODAY • pasta products, rice • meat and fish • dry and canned soups, stews • Sightseeing Tours • fruit, vegetables • breakfast cereal • River Cruises • peanut butter • Motorcoach Tours • canned or powered milk • Independent Travel • fruit juices • pasta sauce • beans, legumes (Central) Merivale Mall 613.224.1422 1642 Merivale Road Reg.#2967742 • infant formula, baby food

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Mayor’s Rural Expo Mayor Jim Watson invites you to get the flavour of what’s happening in Ottawa’s rural communities – and help the Ottawa Food Bank Friday, May 31 Ottawa City Hall Rain or shine!

Join CFRA and CTV Morning Live for these feature events: • 7 to 9 a.m. $5 Pancake Breakfast, supplied by Proulx Maple and Berry Farm and Stanley’s Olde Maple Lane Farm • 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Rural Expo Booths: Get a glimpse of rural businesses, festivals, artisans and more • 10:30 a.m. Celebrity Cow Milking Competition #1 • 12:30 p.m. Celebrity Cow Milking Competition #2 • 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Food Aid BBQ hosted by The Works ($10 buys a special Food Aid Burger, chips and drink in support of Food Aid) • Live Music Entertainment Can’t attend Food Aid? Text BEEF to 45678 to make a $10 donation (details at In support of

A program of



Food Aid is a program run by the Ottawa Food Bank to purchase and process beef from local farmers. It adds nutritious protein to the diets of needy families while boosting the domestic market for cattle. Orléans News EMC - Thursday, May 23, 2013



Connected to your community

Mayor plans rural expo for May 31


Laura Mueller

Beacon Hill-Cyrville

EMC news - Mayor Jim Watson has made it a point to tout the city’s rural attributes, but even he was surprised to learn there is a cranberry bog in Ottawa. The Upper Canada Cranberry Farm in Osgoode is just one of the rural producers that will be on display during the first Mayor’s Rural Expo on May 31 at city hall. “We have such great assets that people don’t even know about,” Watson said. The idea to showcase a couple dozen of the city’s rural farms, museums, events and non-profit organizations emerged during the 2010 election campaign, when Watson said he was struck by how disconnected urban and even suburban residents are from the vast rural part of the city outside the Greenbelt. “There wasn’t a sense that the downtown communities had a sense of how big rural Ottawa really is,” Watson said. Putting on the expo during the annual Food Aid event is a way to bring the country to the city and encourage Ottawans to support small local businesses in the city’s countryside, the mayor said. There are a whopping 1,128 farms operating within Ottawa’s boundaries

EVERYONE INTO THE POOL! The City of Ottawa’s new backyard pool safety rules are now in effect. All pool owners must now ensure pool enclosure gates are self-closing, self-latching and locked at all times, except when the pool area is in use. Existing pool enclosures installed with a permit remain compliant, but must be locked when the pool area is not in use. All new and replacement pool enclosures must comply with the new By-law. The By-law has also updated fencing requirements for pools (including wading pools), hot tubs and fish ponds. Requirements vary, so pool owners and prospective pool owners are encouraged to review the changes at

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Stay safe and enjoy the hot weather!

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Our annual community fair is ready to roll again this year. June15th from 11am -11pm behind Armstrong arena.

WHERE: Sonshine Auto Part 2104 Dunning Rd, Cumberland, ON, K4C 1M1


The committee has planned more bouncy’s, more entertainment, more fun! Big thanks to Martin Bertand, Jenny Tierney, Roland Stieda and Margaret Born for their community dedication.

May 27th until May 31st 8am-5pm Saturday June 1st 8am-noon

From May 27th until June 1st. Ontario Automotive Recyclers Association members across Ontario will donate all tire recycling fees to the Sunshine Foundation of Canada and make dreams come true for children with severe physical disabilities or lifethreatening illnesses. Drop off your used, unwanted tires at our location. 

Visit for more information.

Orléans News EMC - Thursday, May 23, 2013




and they produce a gross income of $206 million annually, Watson said. “When I tell people that, they are blown away,” he said. While many rural businesses and organizations rely on patronage from their local communities, Watson sees an opportunity for economic development. “We want to encourage people to go visit rural Ottawa,” he said.

Also accepting used car batteries




Michelle Nash/Metroland

From left, Regula Burggi, Mayor Jim Watson, market vendor and organizer Jane Hendrikx, Osgoode Coun. Doug Thompson, Ben Fisher and Keith Hind celebrate 20 years of market success at the opening of the Metcalfe Farmers’ Market on May 11. Watson wants to celebrate rural businesses and groups at this rural expo on May 31. Whether it’s a meal in Manotick or a bed and breakfast in Cumberland, staying within city limits offers great opportunities for a staycation, the mayor said, and he wants to help show off those options. The expo will feature displays of everything from the Osgoode Medieval Festival and the Deifenbunker to the Dairy Farmers of Canada, and of course, the Upper Canada Cranberry Farm. The expo will kick off with a $5 pancake breakfast supplied by Proulx Maple and Berry Farm and Stanley’s Olde Maple Lane Farm from 7 to 9 a.m. The mayor won’t have to bring the travel-sized bottle of syrup from the Vanier sugar shack that he normally totes to such breakfasts because there will be ample real maple syrup on hand. More than 30 rural businesses, museums, festivals and organizations will display information and wares at booths from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Local celebrities will try their hands at milking a cow during two competitions taking place at 10:30 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. The Food Aid barbeque – a fundraiser for the Ottawa Food Bank – will take place from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. For $10, hungry diners can grab a burger from The Works as well as chips and a drink. If you can’t attend the Food Aid barbeque, you can still donate $10 to the food bank by texting BEEF to 45678. Seven or eight rural musicians, including the Osgoode High School band, will perform throughout the day. While the event is meant as a celebration of rural culture and business, Watson said he and the rural members of city council will be at the expo and are open to talking about any rural issues residents might care to discuss. If the event is a success and the exhibitors find it worthwhile, Watson said he will look at bringing it back next year. The city is spending $4,000 to put on the event, mostly in advertising and banners.


Connected to your community

Wheelchair hockey league looks to expand programming michelle.nash@metroland

EMC news - A local wheelchair hockey league is looking to expand its programming thanks to a grant from the province. The Ottawa Power Wheelchair Hockey league provides recreational and competitive floor hockey programs for people with disabilities. The league, which operates out of the Greenboro Community Centre, received a Ontario Trillium Grant of $5,900 to help expand from two teams to four, as well as purchase equipment and rent recreational space to in which to play. “This funding will help us continue to provide a professional, safe, adapted sports and recreation program for those whom suffer from disabilities,” said Donna Haycock, chairwoman of the league. “Wheelchair hockey provides players with an enabling ability, where even the most severely disabled person can compete and contribute to the success of their team.” The league doubled its ros-

ter this year and with the new funding it aims to continue expansion. Ottawa West-Nepean MPP Bob Chiarelli announced the funding before dropping the ball ahead of Game 2 of a three game series between the league’s current teams on May 12. “It doesn’t matter what type of hockey you play -- it’s a tremendous rush to play and it’s Canada’s sport,” Chiarelli said. As a hockey player and fan, Chiarelli added he understands the importance to be a part of a team. “The Ottawa Power Wheelchair Hockey League is helping to make that a reality for dozens of Ottawa athletes to come together, have fun and play some great hockey,” he said. The two teams, the Gators and the Sharks, feature players using power wheelchairs and have limited or no upper body strength and have limited or no mobility. According to the league’s website, players have different disabilities. The majority of players have either cerebral palsy or mus-

cular dystrophy.  The league is a co-ed, all ages format, with the youngest player only seven years old. Players come from across the city to play in the league, and in one case, a family drives from Kingston to give their 10-year-old son, Joey Kelly, a chance to play. “It’s the closest league we have,” said Linda Kelly, Joey’s mother. “This is his first year playing and he loves it. He just lights up while he plays.” The game is competitive, and very fast-paced. Every team member gets the chance to play. Kelli Tonner’s 11-year-old son, Kellen Schleyer, plays for the Sharks, and she said she gets knots in her stomach every Sunday before the game. “He is very competitive and this game and team allow his competitive streak to come out,” Tonner said. “It’s as challenging and exciting as any other game.” Haycock said the organization has come a long way in the four years since starting up the charity league, and thanked all the volunteers for

Pet Adoptions

DAphne ID#A153972

Daphne, a 7-month-old happy-golucky puppy, is a spayed female, brindle German Shepherd, Greyhound and Doberman mix. Daphne was brought to the shelter as a stray on March 15 and is now available for adoption. Daphne is a typical energetic pup who loves her toys especially when she has a human to play with her. She will

TrisTAn ID#A060195

do great with a family who is active, and will provide her with daily exercise and the opportunity to socialize with other dogs! Daphne will make a great family pet for families with kids 4 and over and are comfortable around dogs. This highly food motivated gal is looking to show you just how smart she is, if you are willing to give her the opportunity!

Tristan is a neutered male, fawn tabby, Domestic Shorthair cat who loves to lounge on just about any surface! He is 8-years-old, was surrendered to the shelter by his owner on March 27 and is now available for adoption! Tristan is looking for a loving home who will provide him with endless areas to lounge around on. He is known to let you know when he’s looking for affection. Tristan is an older, relaxed fella who would love a family with older children who understand his need for space. When it comes to other cats, Tristan doesn’t mind them but would rather a cat who matches his laid-back personality. For more information about these or other animals available for adoption, please call the Adoption Centre at 613-725-3166 ext. 258 or visit

A Microchip only works if you keep it up-to-date


Microchips provide a permanent means of pet contact us at 613-725-3166 ext. 236 if you require identification that will not fade or be lost over time. Owner assistance updating your microchip. information can be accessed electronically and immediately, Haven’t got your pet microchipped yet? The next OHS to help ensure a quick return of the lost pet. microchip clinic is Sunday, May 26 at the Ottawa Humane But while a microchip is a non-removable means of pet Society, 245 West Hunt Club Road. If you would like to identification, your information must be up-to-date if you find out more or make an appointment, please call 613want the microchip to work. 725-3166 ext. 221. If you have moved or changed your phone number, While tags may be lost from time to time, they are still then your lost pet may not be able to return home. important as a quick visual means of identifying your If you adopted your pet from the Ottawa Humane pet. Society or have had your pet “chipped” at one of our More information about microchip clinics and other microchip clinics, you were given the microchip number community services offered by the OHS is available at and information about the microchip provider. Please 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: Email: Telephone: (613) 725-3166 x258

Michelle Nash/Metroland

Ottawa West-Nepean MPP Bob Chiarelli drops the ball in game two of a three game series for the Ottawa Power Wheelchair Hockey League at the Greenboro Community Centre on May 12. Chiarelli announced the league received an Ontario Trillium grant of $5,900 to help the organization expand from two teams to four. their continued support. “We have grown tremendously because of a lot of people who are working hard

all the time,” she said. The organization was formed in 2009 by Carleton University students, with cur-

rently 30 players. Visit opwhl. com for more information about the league, to join or to donate to the organization.


Ace and King Hello, my name is Ace and I am a 3 year old cockatiel bird. My bernedoodle friend here is named King or officially Kingston. He is only 10 months old and when our Mommy adopted him she laid down the law and made sure he was very gentle with me since my wings are clipped and I can’t fly very well. He was a very good boy and I am not scarred of him one bit in fact I can hitch a ride on his back anytime! 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: attention “Pet of the Week”



K-9 and Feline Spa appointments available!

12-5303 Canotek Rd.

(613) 745-5808


Michelle Nash

WWW.TLC4DOGS.COM Orléans News EMC - Thursday, May 23, 2013


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

May 23

Elder Abuse and Long Term Care – Fact, Fiction, Rights and Reality: May 23 David Freedman is the featured speaker at a Brown Bag Lunch Seminar to discuss a variety of issues in elder law relating to our aging population. Seniors and students: $10; general admission: $20. Noon to 2 p.m., 400 Coventry Rd. Pre-registration required: or 613-236-6636. Cairine Wilson School Council presents “Teens and Stress. What’s New? What’s Not?” by Dr. Kimberly Sogge, C. Psych. Please join us in the CW Auditorium, 975 Orleans Blvd, on May 23rd at 7pm. Free admission. Refreshments will be served.

May 25

The Ottawa Children’s Choir is holding General Auditions for children 8 to 15 (as of Sept. 1, 2013) on Saturday, May 25, 2013 from 9 a.m. to noon at the McNabb Community Centre, 160 Percy St. To arrange a 15-minute audition, contact Anna at 613-233-4440. The Portobello South Community Development Association hosys a Community Garage Sale, between Tenth Line, Trim, Innes and Brian Coburn. Participants are asked to send addresses to Bargain-hunters can refer to or look for signage

advertising the event and directing traffic to the neighbourhoods of Avalon, Notting Gate and Notting Hill. Yardsale atResurrection Lutheran Church, 1325 Gaultois Ave. Hot dogs, hamburgers and baking. Visit or call 613-830-2043.

m., event from 7 to 9:30 p.m. Cost is $20 per person or $120 per team (max. 8 per team). All proceeds in support of the Greater Orleans Canada Day Celebration. Information: Fred Sherwin: Kellie Sarazin: 613-830-1002.

Spring treasures sale at St. Helen’s Church from 8 a.m. to noon, at 1234 Prestone Dr. Collectibles table, fabric finds, books, perennials, home baking. For more information contact the church office at 613-824-2010 or visit

The Cardinal Creek Community Association will be hosting its eighth annual garage sale on Saturday June 1 from 7:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Please visit html to obtain a map of the Cardinal Creek community. We look forward to seeing you and we hope you find the treasure you are looking for in Cardinal Creek.

May 25

June 5

A group of Latin women entrepreneurs called RED MELOG is hosting the first Latin Women Entrepreneurs Expo 2013 at the Travelodge Ottawa Hotel & Conference Centre, 1376 Carling Ave. Ottawa, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The event features more than 40 exhibitors with a large variety of businesses. Admission is $5. For details, visit

June 1

Greater Orleans Canada Day Celebration Trivia Night. Door Prizes, Licensed Bar, Live Auction, Raffle at the Orleans Legion, 800 Taylor Creek, with registration at 6:15p.

of golf, steak dinner and cart. Dinner only: $35.00. Contact: Catherine Cromey at 613830-0665 or St. Helen’s at 613-824-2010.


Did you know that there is no screening test for ovarian cancer? Knowledge is Power! Ovarian Cancer Canada is the only national charity dedicated solely to overcoming ovarian cancer. To organize a free presentation about the signs, symptoms and risk factors of the disease for your business, community group or association, please contact Lyne Shackleton, Ottawa Region Volunteer at 613-488-3993 or

Ottawa Choral Society will be holding a concert “Food of Love, Music in Shakespeare” at Orleans United Church, 1111 Orleans Blvd, Orleans, on June 5, at 8 pm. Tickets are available by calling 613-837-4321. Adults $20, Seniors $15, (over 60), Students $10.Kevin Reeves, conductor, Scott Richardson accompanist. Proceeds to our renovation fund.

June 15

St.Helen’s Anglican Church second annual golf tournament at 1 p.m. at Pine View Golf Course. Tickets: $100.00 includes 18 holes

City fined for health and safety violations




EMC news - The city was fined $80,000 for health and safety violations after a worker was injured in Navan in February 2012. The municipality was fined for violations under the Occupational Health and Safety Act for failing as an employer to take every precaution reasonable under the circumstances for the protection of a worker. The worker was removing a large


Construction is now underway for Riverstone’s newest residence. We will be offering a selection of care alternatives: independent living, residential care and assisted living. The five-storey development will feature 124 units, including one- and two-bedroom suites, as well as studio suites.



Orléans News EMC - Thursday, May 23, 2013

grate from the top of a truck while preparing to haul gravel, and hooked a chain attached to a backhoe to the grate. The worker was on the grate, which wasn’t secured, which shifted causing the worker to fall. He suffered cracked bones, a dislocation, and bruising. The Ministry of Labour investigated the incident, which took place at the Navan Municipal Works Yard, located at 2264 Colonial Road.

Last week’s answers

28. Day or sleep away supervisor 33. Carrier’s invention 34. Infant bed 36. Fiddler crabs 37. English monk 672-735 (alt. sp.) 38. Precise and prudish 39. The beak of a bird 40. Point that is one point N of NE 41. Blighia sapida 44. Russian political prison camp 45. Unselfishness 48. Arabian Gulf 49. Unsupported

50. Thieving bird 51. Alarm and dismay CLUES DOWN 1. Cigarette bundle 2. Fencing sword 3. Cannisters 4. A way to drench 5. Point midway between E and SE 6. Confined condition (abbr.) 7. Yemen capital 8. Actresses Ortiz & Alicia 9. Photographs 10. Exposing folly to ridicule 11. Egg-shaped

ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20

LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23

TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21

SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22

GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21

SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21

CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22

CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20

LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23

AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18

VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22

PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20

Aries, life might get stressful really soon unless you curb your spending. Although you may feel like you’re made of money right now, eventually the well will dry up. Making changes is seldom easy, but change is necessary this week, Taurus. You may need to analyze which areas of your life can use the most work. Gemini, kick back and have some fun in the next few days. Otherwise, you may waste an opportunity to recharge your batteries. Work responsibilities will not wait for long.

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

Cancer, expect some rejuvenated ambition and energy. Spurred on by this newfound energy, you can successfully tackle many of the things on your to-do list.

This weeks puzzle answers in next weeks issue

instrument 12. Established custom 14. St. Patrick’s, Macy’s or Rose 17. Female sibling 18. Gather lots together 20. Total 23. Allowance for intervals 24. Medieval philosopher 25. Jupiter satellite 26. Invest with knighthood 29. Sodium 30. Women’s __ movement 31. Singleness

Leo, unless you can focus you will just be puttering around without a goal. Put your mind on one thing and stick with this line of thinking for a few days. Virgo, once you set your mind to something, it can be difficult to alter your opinions or perceptions. You may need to be a bit more flexible with a loved one this week.

32. Saves or delivers 35. The bill in a restaurant 36. Of a city 38. Former name of Belau 40. Class of comb jellies 41. Height x width 42. Pick out from others 43. German port, bay and canal 44. Jacob’s 6th son 45. Goat or camel hair fabric 46. One circuit of a track 47. 3X = 1 TBS


CLUES ACROSS 1. Fulmar 7. Maple fluid 10. Most saponaceous 12. Icelandic island 13. Stressed pronunciation 14. Ginseng genus 15. Seizes 16. Loose Arab garments 17. Title of respect 18. Operatic solo 19. Fleur-de-lis flower 21. Pad used as a floor covering 22. Sine curve 27. In the year of Our Lord

Libra, if you want someone to take you seriously you have to make up your mind. Don’t flip-flop on your ideals this week or you may come across as a pushover. Scorpio, just when you think you have reached a dead end, a new path miraculously opens up. Don’t miss your opportunity because time is fleeting. If practice makes perfect, then you have just about reached perfection, Sagittarius. You have been over and over something from every angle. It is now or never. Capricorn, there are many things you will not be able to change about this week, so why focus on the negativity? Instead, work around any issues and get the job done anyway. You often seem immune to the seriousness of certain situations, Aquarius. This week is no different. Try to recognize the gravity of a certain situation and put your best foot forward. Don’t think that your efforts have gone unnoticed, Pisces. A few key people have been keeping track of your accomplishments.

Belcourt Boulevard Area Traffic Management Study Information Open House Wednesday, May 29, 2013 Ottawa Public Library 1705 Orleans Boulevard Drop in between 6 pm and 9 pm In response to area residents’ concerns regarding aggressive driving behaviour and the safety of all road users on the section of Belcourt Boulevard, between Innes Road and Jeanne d’Arc Boulevard, the City is conducting an area traffic study. The study will examine the road conditions from the perspectives of all users, including pedestrians, cyclists, drivers, and adjacent residential properties. The objective of the study is to: • Assess the traffic concerns of local residents • Develop and evaluate possible solutions where warranted, and • Recommend a preferred plan of action By attending this open house, you will have the opportunity to meet with the study team, review the available traffic data, and provide your input to the study process. More information is available on the City’s website at

Brian Tweedie, Coordinator Transportation Planning Branch Planning and Growth Management City of Ottawa 110 Laurier Avenue West Ottawa, ON K1P 1J1 Phone: 613-580-2424 ext. 13256 Fax: 613-580-2578 e-mail:


If you have questions, please contact:

Orléans News EMC - Thursday, May 23, 2013


home is

Connected to your community

wherever you make memories to treasure. BOOK YOUR TOUR TODAY. Lunch is on us!

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

Upcoming events and activities at The Promenade. Spots are limited, RSVP today! Fashion Show – Friday, May 24, 2:30–4:30 p.m. Victorian Tea – Wednesday, May 29, 2:30–4:30 p.m. Strawberry Social – Wednesday, June 12, 2:00–4:00 p.m. Symphony Under the Stars Dinner and Dance: Fundraiser for Children At Risk – Friday, July 12, 6:00–9:00 p.m.

Retirement Residence & Seniors’ Suites NEAR PETRIE ISLAND 613-451-1414


Get Moving with Alavida! In partnership with Family Physio, Alavida offers offers Nordic walk, falls prevention, and exercise programs for adults over 65 years old (under OHIP). Programs run from May until August at various times—you’re sure to find one to fit your schedule. Please call us to register today as spots are limited. 46

Orléans News EMC - Thursday, May 23, 2013

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