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Councillor Conseiller

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BEACON HILL-CYRVILLE

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“It is a privilege to serve the residents of Beacon Hill-Cyrville. Please feel free to contact me anytime”. Phone: 613.580.2481 Twitter: @timtierney

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June 20, 2013 | 40 pages

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Stisville News Orléans News Manotick News Oawa East News e v i Oawa South News s s a % ff M o 0 8 Oawa West News Nepean-Barrhaven News The Renfrew Mercury www.YourOttawaRegion.com

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Councillor Conseiller

Connected to Your Community

“It is a privilege to serve the residents of Beacon Hill-Cyrville. Please feel free to contact me anytime”. Phone: 613.580.2481 Twitter: @timtierney

R0011961655

BEACON HILL-CYRVILLE

Total EMC Distribution 474,000

Proudly serving the community

June 20, 2013 | 40 pages

www.YourOttawaRegion.com

NOW OPEN

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Stisville News Orléans News Inside Manotick NewsAuthor up for third Oawa East Newsbook award Oawa South News Oawa West News Nepean-Barrhaven News Butterfly parks bloom in Orléans The Renfrew Mercury Fresh Local Products Saturdays 8am to 1pm Open rain or shine from June to October

cumberlandfarmersmarket.ca

news

Brier Dodge

brier.dodge@metroland.com

Canada needs more entrepreneurs says minister at chamber AGM. – Page 3

community

Submitted

Residents have constructed a monarch waystation in the northeast corner of Terry Fox Park in Orléans. The station is meant to attract monarch butterflies to the park and increase breeding.

Youville Centre honoured at United Way Community Builder Awards. – Page 4

Brier Dodge

community

Charity sends 200 musical instruments to schools in Africa. – Page 6

brier.dodge@metroland.com

EMC news - Orléans is now home to two new butterfly parks, one at Terry Fox Park and one at Cairine Wilson Secondary School.  Two members of the Monarch Teacher Network who live in Orléans decided to build the a monarch waystation in Terry Fox Park after months of planning.  Mary Ash and Joan Harvey offered workshops at Cairine Wilson Secondary School – which helped lead to the development of a butterfly garden for the painted ladies breed of butterflies at the school. 

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This year, they received grant money through TD Friends of the Environment and the city to purchase subsidized plants and soil from LaPorte’s Nursery.  The waystation, which Ash said is the first of it’s kind in Ottawa, is located in the north east corner of Terry Fox Park, where there used to be an old campfire pit.  When Ash and Harvey surveyed neighbours for approval, a mandatory part of the city process, they ended up with support and volunteers who helped pitch in to plant the garden.  She said monarch butterflies need milkweed to lay their eggs, so only gardens

with milkweed will attract them. Besides milkweed, volunteers also planted flowers for nectar.  The garden should not only increase the monarchs’ presence, but increase breeding.  Because the plants are still growing, it might take some time before residents start to notice an increase in monarch activity.  “And they are very late this year because the weather has been crazy,” Ash said. “I’d give them another couple of weeks.” Right now there is a bench at the area, and plans have been made for a sign to go in once more flowers bloom

in July.  “I walk over there just about every morning and someone will say, ‘Oh, I love the garden, I come here and sit on the bench,’” Ash said. “As the plants get more established, we’ll have bigger and better blooms and more milkweed.”  The park is right beside Terry Fox Elementary School, so Ash hopes that teachers will use the park to teach their students.  At Carine Wilson Secondary School, Grade 11 biology students learned about the painted ladies butterflies, and released several that hatched in their classroom into the garden on June 13.

EMC news - Cumberland resident Michèle Matteau is a Trillium Book Award finalist for her French novel about life in a small francophone village. The third book in a triology, Matteau’s Avant que ne tombe la nuit (Before Night Falls) is one of five books nominated for the provincial book award. If she wins the award, which comes with a $20,000 cash prize, it will be the third Trillium Award for Matteau. She previously won for French book and poetry. The cash prize is a good incentive for authors – specifically French authors outside of Quebec she said – because it’s near impossible to support yourself as an author. Matteau has a full-time job writing school textbooks and activities for classrooms, and writes her novels on the side. “But you don’t write to have prizes. It’s a passion,” she said. “If your motivation is money, you’re in big trouble.” The book is based in a fictional eastern Ontario francophone village an hour outside of Ottawa. Most of the people have abandoned the village for life in the city, with the only business being the former motel, which was transformed into a long-term care facility. The long term care facility changed the dynamics of the town, as international nurses and doctors move in to work. Matteau’s book focuses on the main character, 73-year-old Leandre, and his relationship with an old doctor who lives at the long-term care home, especially as his girlfriend becomes more absorbed in her life in the city. “The story is not adventure, but it’s really a reflection on the fear we have,” Matteau said. See NOVEL, page 2

2035 Lanthier Dr, Orleans, Ontario Canada K4A 3V3 613.834.1796 www.dbkottawa.com R0011949325


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Novel 18 months in the writing “When love is gone, what is left as a reason to live? That’s the question he asks himself.” While the setting sounds like it could be similar to Cumberland village – which she lives near – Matteau said she looks at similarities between many villages and puts those aspects into her fictional setting. The book was published in February 2012, and she spent

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working on writing the last book to complete the series. She planned to attend the Trillium ceremony on June 17 in Toronto to find out if she won the French book award. “You don’t know if something in your book may have touched the life of someone, and that’s beautiful,” she said. “It’s an incredible value for a writer to feel that you bring something to society or to an individual.”

Continued from page 1

Michèle Matteau

about 18 months writing it. It’s the second book in the triology, and she is currently

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Orléans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

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Connected to your community

Canada needs entrepreneurs, minister tells Orléans chamber members Brier Dodge

brier.dodge@metroland.com

EMC news - Entrepreneurs are the key to Canada’s success, Maxime Bernier, federal minister of small business and tourism, told members of the Orléans Chamber of Commerce at the annual general meeting on June 13. The chamber heard from Mayor Jim Watson, Ottawa- Orléans MP Royal Galipeau and Bernier. He said the most important resource a country can have is entrepreneurs, whether they are business owners or innovative employees. “You can be an entrepreneur in your own field because there is always something you can do to improve,” Bernier said. “Entrepreneurship is an outlook on life.” He said countries without a stable economy are in that position because of lack of property rights, excessive taxation and because they don’t have entrepreneurs. Entrepreneurs in businesses look at ways to produce and extract more ef-

ficiently, and most importantly, make profits, he said. “Our economy becomes more productive because of people like you,” he told chamber members. “People willing to take risks.” JOBS

Job creation has long been a hot topic for business in Orléans. Watson said there need to be 26,000 jobs created in the area to hit the desired balance. Through the Orléans Community Improvement Program, city tax incentives will be offered to businesses who offer 15 or more new, knowledgebased jobs. They must be new jobs, and not jobs moved from other parts of the city. “The economy is too fragile to get into turf wars,” Watson said. He also highlighted plans to celebrate Canada’s 150th anniversary in Ottawa, including a hockey game between Ottawa and Montreal at Lansdowne Park to mark the 100th anniversary of the first NHL game played in Canada.

Brier Dodge/Metroland

Mayor Jim Watson, Minister of Small Business and Tourism Maxime Bernier, Orléans Chamber of Commerce executive director Jamie Kwong, Ottawa-Orléans MP Royal Galipeau and chamber board chair Dan Levesque attend the chamber’s AGM on June 13.

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BMW West Island

Elite BMW • 1040 Ogilvie Road, Ottawa • www.elitebmw.com • (613) 749-7700

2000 Transcanadienne 4090 Jean-Talon Street Westmay not be available 2450 Chomedey Blvd offer: All-inclusive8400 1633 Blvd Blvd West 620 Retailer de la Seigneurie Blvdfee West European model shown. Some options in Canada. **Purchase priceTaschereau is $42,612, which includes MSRP ($39,900), freight andArmand-Frappier PDI ($2,095), air tax ($100), tire tax ($12), administration (up to $459), and BMW Canada rebates. TaxesSouth and licence fee are 514.683.2000 514.731.7871 450.922.1633 extra. *Lease and financing rates offered by BMW Financial 450.682.1212 Services Canada, only on approved credit,450.445.4555 on in-stock 2013 BMW 320i xDrive base models only. Example: $40,000 borrowed for 48 months at 1.9% equals a monthly payment of $866, a cost of borrowing of $1,570.89, and a total obligation of 450.437.5050 $41,170.89 plus taxes. Lease offer: $39,900 for 48 months 514.990.2269 at 1.9% APR with a down payment of $1,000; monthly payment is $425. $4,617 is required upon lease signing, which includes first month’s lease payment, security deposit equivalent to one month’s lease payment, freight and PDI, air tax, Retailer 514.875.4400 514.875.4415 administration fee, tire tax, and PPSA. Taxes and licence fee are extra and also due on signing. The residual value at the end of the lease is $20,748. Total obligation is $24,121.41. Monthly payment varies according to down payment and residual value. 16,000 km/year free of charge; 15¢/km thereafter. European model shown. Some may administration not be available in Canada. **Purchase offer: All-inclusive priceExcess is $42,612, which includes ($39,900), freight and PDI ($100), and tire tax Retailer administration fee (up to $459), and BMW Canada rebates. Taxes and licence are Retailer may set individual pricesoptions and charge fees, which may change the price of the vehicle. wear-and-tear chargesMSRP may apply. This limited-time offer($2,095), is subjectair totax availability may($12), be cancelled or changed without prior notice. Delivery must be taken by July 2, 2013. †2013fee model extra. *Lease and financing rates offered by BMW BMW Financial Services Canada, on approved credit, on in-stock 2013 BMW 320i xDrive only. Example: $40,000 for 48 months apply. at 1.9% equals a monthly of details. $866, a©2013 cost of BMW borrowing of $1,570.89, and total obligation of year BMW vehicles purchased from an authorized Retailer in Canada areonly covered by a No-Charge Scheduled Maintenance plan for 4 base yearsmodels or 80,000 km, whichever comesborrowed first. Certain conditions See your local BMWpayment Retailer for Canada Inc. “BMW”, thea BMW logo, BMW $41,170.89 plus taxes. offer: $39,900 formarks, 48 months at 1.9% APR with down payment of $1,000; monthly payment $425. $4,617 is required upon lease signing, which includes first month’s lease payment, security deposit equivalent to one month’s lease payment, freight and PDI, air tax, Retailer model designations andLease all other BMW related images and symbols area the exclusive properties and/or trademarks ofisBMW AG, used under licence. administration fee, tire tax, and PPSA. Taxes and licence fee are extra and also due on signing. The residual value at the end of the lease is $20,748. Total obligation is $24,121.41. Monthly payment varies according to down payment and residual value. 16,000 km/year free of charge; 15¢/km thereafter. Retailer may set individual prices and charge administration fees, which may change the price of the vehicle. Excess wear-and-tear charges may apply. This limited-time offer is subject to availability and may be cancelled or changed without prior notice. Delivery must be taken by July 2, 2013. †2013 model 1 BMW Retailer in Canada are covered by a No-Charge Scheduled Maintenance plan for 4 years or 80,000 km, whichever comes first. Certain conditions apply. See your local BMW Retailer for details. ©2013 BMW Canada Inc. “BMW”,13-06-07 12:31 PM yearBMWMTN157_MG_4C_E_320.indd BMW vehicles purchased from an authorized the BMW logo, BMW model designations and all other BMW related marks, images and symbols are the exclusive properties and/or trademarks of BMW AG, used under licence. BMWMTN157_MG_4C_E_320.indd 1

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MODEL FB2E2DEX The Civic Motors Advantage ENT PAYMCivic DXTSedan (Model FB2E2DEX) TIME FINANCE ^Limited time lease offers on any new 2013 Honda EN models available through Honda Financial Services Inc., on approved credit. Representative bi-weekly lease example: based on a 2013 Honda Civic DX Sedan (Model FB2E2DEX) on a 60 month term with 130 The bi-weekly payments at 2.99% lease APR and $354 individual dealer contribution deducted from the negotiated selling price before taxes (individual dealer contribution can be combined with the subvented rate of interest offered by Laur civicmotors.com (Across from St. (Across from St. Laurent Shopping Centre) Civic Motors Advantage The Civic Motors Advantage MODEL FB2E2DEX MODEL FB2E2DEX from St. Shopping Centre) (Across from St.Laurent Laurent Shopping Centre) Thetrade-in,Civic Advantage (Across The Civic Motors Advantage St. Laurent Shopping Centre Honda as part of a low rate interest program). The bi-weekly payment is $88 [includes $1,495 freight and PDI, EHF tires ($29), EHF filters ($1), A/C tax ($100 except Civic DX), and OMVIC fee ($5)] FB2E2DEX with $0 down payment or equivalent $0 security depositMotors and first bi-weekly payment due at lease inception. TotalThe lease obligation Civic is $11,440. 120,000 kilometre allowance; charge of $0.12/km for(Across excess kilometres. †Receive 1.99% purchase financing on any new 2013 Honda Civic DX Sedan (Model FB2E2DEX) models MODEL FB2E2DEX MODEL Motors Advantage MODEL FB2E2DEX /OAC

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BI-WEEKLY LEASE ONLY AVAILABLE ON 48 & 60 MONTH TERMS* 15 CAR YEARS IN A ROW CIVIC: CANADA’S FAVOURITE LICENSE AND HST. BI-WEEKLY LEASE ONLY AVAILABLE ON 48 & 60 MONTH TERMS* 15 YEARS IN A ROW

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(Across from St. Laurent Shopping Centre) ^Limited time lease offers on any (Model new 2013FB2E2DEX) Honda Civicmodels DXHonda Sedan (Model FB2E2DEX) models available through Honda Financial Services Inc.,Representative on approved credit. Representative bi-weeklybased lease on example: onHonda aCivic 2013DX Honda Civic DXSedan Sedan (Model FB2E2DEX) on a 60term month withbi-weekly 130 bi-weekly payments atbi-weekly 2.99% leaseAPR APRand and$354 $354at individual dealer contribution deducted from the negotiated selling price before taxes (individual dealer contribution can be combined with the subvented rate interest offered MODEL FB2E2DEX time offered lease offers on any new 2013 Honda DX Sedan models available through Financial Services Inc.,A/Con approved credit. Representative bi-weekly lease example: based on a based 2013 Civic DX (Model on a term 60APR term with 130 payments 2.99% lease APR and $354 individual dealer contribution deducted from thedealer negotiated selling before taxes (individual contributi ^Limited timeCivic lease offers on any(Model new 2013FB2E2DEX) Civic[includes DX Sedan available through Honda Financial Services Inc.,except approved credit. bi-weekly lease example: a month 2013 Honda Sedan (Model FB2E2DEX) onFB2E2DEX) a at60 2.99% month with 130month at 2.99% lease individual dealer contribution deducted from the negotiated selling price before taxes (individual contribution beprice combined with theofsubvented subvented raterate ofbydealer interest offeredoffer by rate of lease interestoffers by Honda as part2013 of a low rate interest program. Complete price ofasHonda $16,970 $1,495 freight and PDI, EHF tires EHF filters ($1), tax ($100 Civic DX), and OMVIC fee ($5). Excludes taxes, license, insurance, and registration]. Cost oftrade-in, borrowing is $1,077.28 total finance obligation ofpayments $16,016.28. $0 down payment required basedkilometre on approved credit from Honda Financial Services Inc. *Bi-weekly lease available on 2013 Honda models onSedan 48 and 60-month terms only. n any new 2013 Honda ^Limited Civic DX^Limited Sedan (Model FB2E2DEX) models available through Honda Financial Services Inc., approved credit. Representative bi-weekly lease example: based on aon($29), 2013 Honda Civic DX Sedan (Model FB2E2DEX) on($5)] aexample: 60 term with 130 bi-weekly lease and $354 individual dealer contribution deducted from the negotiated selling price before taxes (individual dealer contribution can becan combined with the of interest Honda part of aon low$1,495 rate interest program). ThePDI, bi-weekly is ($29), $88Financial [includes $1,495 freight and PDI, EHFon tiresapproved filters ($1), A/C tax ($100 except Civicbi-weekly DX), and OMVIC feedown with $0 down payment or equivalent $0 payments security deposit andforfirstaand bi-weekly payment due at lease inception. Total lease obligation is $11,440. 120,000 allowance; charge $0.12/km for excess kilometres. †Receive 1.99% purchase financing on all any new 2013 Civic DX (Model models timelease on any new Honda DX (Model FB2E2DEX) models through Honda Services Inc., credit. Representative lease based on aterm 2013 Honda Civic DX Sedan (Model FB2E2DEX) on aTotal 60dealer month term with 130 bi-weekly payments atof2.99% lease APR and $354 individual dealer contribution deducted from the negotiated selling price as part ofon[includes aany low rate interest program). The bi-weekly payment isfor $88 [includes freight EHFpayment ($29), EHF filters ($1), A/C tax ($100 except Civic DX), and fee ($5)] with payment equivalent trade-in, $0 deposit first bi-weekly payment due atkilometre lease Total lease obligation isInternational $11,440. 120,000 kilometre allowance; charge $0.12/km forsales excess kilometres. †Receive 1.99% purchase financing on Honda asCivic part ofHST) atires lowSedan rate interest program). Thethrough bi-weekly payment isavailable $88and [includes $1,495 freight and PDI, ($29), EHF filters ($1), A/Cbi-weekly taxorEHF ($100 except Civic DX),OMVIC and ($5)] with $0$0 down payment oronequivalent trade-in, $0 security deposit and first bi-weekly payment due lease inception. lease obligation isdetails. $11,440. 120,000 kilometre allowance; charge ofAutomobile $0.12/km excess kilometres. †Receive 1.99% purchase financing onnew anyHonda new1997 2013 Honda Civic DXFB2E2DEX) Sedan (Model FB2E2DEX) modelsbe For all offers: license, insurance, PPSA, other (including and excess tear are extra. Taxes payable on full amount purchase price. only valid for Ontario residents. Vehicles and are forfee illustration purposes only. Offers, prices and features subject toandsecurity change without notice. See Civic orFinance visit civicmotors.com forinception. fullallowance; Based on the Association ofFinance Manufacturers of Canada (AIAMC) reflecting between and December 2012. ^LimitedHonda time offers new 2013 Honda Civictaxes DX Sedan (Model FB2E2DEX) models available Honda Financial Services Inc., onoftires approved Representative bi-weekly lease example: based on aaccessories 2013 Honda Civic DX Sedan (Model FB2E2DEX) a or 60 month term 130APR bi-weekly payments atlease 2.99% lease APR and $354 individual contribution deducted from negotiated selling price before taxes (individual dealer contribution canofincentive bedata combined thedealer subvented rate of beinterest offered bysubvented aand maximum ofA/C 84 months available through Honda Financial Services Inc.credit. (HFS), ontires approved credit. Representative finance example: based on $0 a OMVIC 2013 Honda Civic DX Sedan (Model FB2E2DEX) on anpayment 84 month atat1.99% $431 individual dealer contribution andMotors incentive deducted from the negotiated selling price before taxes. incentive applies only tofor Finance contracts through HFS. Finance and individual contribution can combined with the nterest program). The bi-weekly payment is $88 $1,495 freight and PDI, EHF ($29), EHFwear filters ($1), tax ($100 except Civic DX), and OMVIC feeEHFOffers ($5)] with $0 down payment equivalent trade-in, security deposit and first bi-weekly duewith lease inception. Total obligation isat$1,600 $11,440. 120,000 charge of $0.12/km for excess kilometres. †Receive 1.99% purchase financing onwith any 2013 Honda Civic DX Sedan (Model FB2E2DEX) m Honda as part of a low rate interest program). The bi-weekly payment is $88 [includes $1,495 and EHF tires ($29), EHF filters ($1), A/C tax ($100 except Civic DX), and OMVIC fee ($5)] with $0 down payment or equivalent trade-in, $0 security deposit and first payment due lease inception. Total lease obligation is $11,440. 120,000 kilometre allowance; charge of for excess kilometres. for a maximum of 84 months available through Honda Financial Services Inc. (HFS), on approved credit. Representative bi-weekly finance example: based on a 2013 Honda Civic DX Sedan (Model FB2E2DEX) on an 84 month term at 1.99% APR and $431 individual dealer contribution and $1,600 Finance incentive deducted from the negotiated price before taxes. Finance incentive applies only Finance contracts through HFS. Finance incentive and rate of interest offered by Honda asfreight part of a low ratePDI, interest program. Complete price of $16,970 [includes $1,495 freight and PDI, EHF tirespayment ($29), EHF filters ($1), A/C tax ($100 except Civicondeposit DX), andmonth OMVIC feebi-weekly ($5). Excludes taxes, license, insurance, and registration]. Cost of borrowing is $1,077.28 for a deducted totalbi-weekly finance obligation of $16,016.28. $0at down payment required based on selling approved credit from Honda Financial Services Inc. *Bi-weekly leaseHonda available onto allDX 2013 Honda modelscontribution on$0.12/km 48 and 60-month terms only.with for a maximum of 84 months available through Honda Financial Services Inc. (HFS), on approved credit. Representative bi-weekly finance example: based on a 2013 Honda Civic DX Sedan (Model FB2E2DEX) an 84 term at 1.99% APR and $431 individual dealer contribution and $1,600 Finance incentive from the negotiated selling price before taxes. Finance incentive applies only to Finance contracts through HFS. Finance incentive and individual dealer can be combined the subvented Honda as part of a low rate interest program). The bi-weekly payment is $88 [includes $1,495 freight and PDI, EHF tires ($29), EHF filters ($1), A/C tax ($100 except Civic DX), and OMVIC fee ($5)] with $0 down or equivalent trade-in, $0 security and first payment due at lease inception. Total lease obligation is $11,440. 120,000 kilometre allowance; charge of $0.12/km for excess kilometres. †Receive 1.99% purchase financing on any new 2013 Civic Sedan (Model FB2E2DEX) models s available through Honda Financial Services Inc. (HFS), on approved credit. Representative bi-weekly finance example: based PPSA, on a other 2013taxes Honda Civic DXandSedan (ModeltearFB2E2DEX) onpayable an 84on month term at 1.99% APR only andvalid $431 individual dealer contribution and $1,600 Finance incentive deducted fromsubject the negotiated selling price before taxes. Finance incentive applies only to Finance contractsAutomobile throughManufacturers HFS. Finance incentive and individual dealer contribution can2012. be combined with the subv†in For license, (including HST) excess wear are extra. Taxes full amount ofa purchase price. Offers forSedan Ontario residents. and accessories are purposes only. Offers, prices and features to change without notice. See Civic Motors or civicmotors.com for fullonly details. oncontracts Association of International of price Canada (AIAMC) data reflecting salesbe between 1997with and December rate ofofinterest offered byavailable Honda asthrough part[includes ofrateaHonda rateFinancial interest Complete price ofapproved $16,970 [includes $1,495 freight and PDI,and EHF tires ($29), filters ($1), A/C tax ($100 except DX), OMVIC fee ($5). Excludes taxes, license, insurance, and registration]. of borrowing isdown $1,077.28 a total finance obligation ofBased $16,016.28. $0 down payment required based onInc. approved credit Honda Financial Services leaseterms maximum 84 available through Honda Financial Inc.freight (HFS), on approved Representative bi-weekly finance example: based on a 2013 Honda Civic DX Sedan (Model FB2E2DEX) on anA/C 84 month term atCivic 1.99% APRand and $431Vehicles individual dealer contribution and $1,600 Finance incentive deducted from theisCost negotiated selling price before taxes.for Finance incentive to required Finance through HFS. Finance incentive and individual dealer contribution can combined the subvented forforinterest aa maximum ofmonths 84 months Services Inc. (HFS), oninsurance, credit. Representative bi-weekly finance based on 2013 Honda Civic DX (Model on anforlicense, 84illustration month term atregistration]. 1.99% APR and $431 individual dealer contribution and $1,600 Finance incentive deducted from the negotiated selling before taxes. Finance incentive applies only to*Bi-weekly Finance contracts oflowServices interest offered by program. Honda asPDI, part ofall credit. aoffers: low rate interest program. Complete price of $16,970 [includes $1,495 freight and PDI,example: EHFEHF tires ($29), EHF filters ($1), tax ($100 except Civic DX), and OMVIC feeFB2E2DEX) ($5). Excludes taxes, insurance, and Cost ofobligation borrowing $1,077.28 for a total finance obligation ofvisit $16,016.28. $0 applies down payment based on approved credit from Honda Financial Services *Bi-weekly lease from available on all 2013 Honda models ononInc. 4848and 60-month terms only.ava nda as part of a low rate program. Complete price of $16,970 $1,495 and EHF tires ($29), EHF filters ($1), A/C tax ($100 except Civic DX), and OMVIC fee ($5). Excludes taxes, license, insurance, and registration]. Cost of borrowing is $1,077.28 for a total finance of $16,016.28. $0 payment required based on approved credit from Honda Financial Services Inc. *Bi-weekly lease available on all 2013 Honda models and 60-month rate of of interest bylicense, Honda asinsurance, part ofasa low rateofinterest Complete price ofPPSA, $16,970 $1,495 freight PDI, EHF tires ($29), EHF filters ($1), A/C ($100 except Civic DX), andfilters OMVIC feevalid ($5). Excludes taxes, license, insurance, and registration]. of($5). borrowing is $1,077.28 forOffers, alicense, total finance obligation ofand $16,016.28. $0 change down payment based approved credit Honda Financial Services leaseManufacturers available on of allpayment 2013ofHonda models onAutomobile 48 andsales 60-month terms For alloffered offers: PPSA, taxes (including HST)amount and excess wear and are extra. Taxes payable on full amount ofontax purchase price. Offers only validonly for Ontario residents. Vehicles andaccessories accessories forCost illustration purposes only. prices andtofeatures subject to without notice. SeeisonCivic Motors orfrom civicmotors.com for Inc. fullManufacturers details. Based on$0 Association International Manufacturers of from Canada (AIAMC) da interest offered by Honda part aother low rate interest program. Complete price oftear $16,970 [includes $1,495 freight and PDI, tires EHF ($1), A/C tax ($100 Civic DX), and fee Excludes taxes, insurance, registration]. Cost of required borrowing $1,077.28 for a Based total obligation of*Bi-weekly $16,016.28. down based approved credit Honda Finan For Taxes allprogram. offers:payable license, insurance, other[includes taxes (including HST) andand excess wear and tear are extra. Taxes payable fullEHF amount of ($29), purchase price. Offers for Ontario residents. Vehicles and areOMVIC forareillustration purposes only. Offers, prices and subject change without notice. See for Civic Motors or. Based visit civicmotors.com forof full details. onfinance Association of International Automobile Canada (AIAMC) data reflecting between 1997 only. and December 2012. nce, PPSA, other taxesrate (including andinsurance, excess wear are(including extra. full purchase price. Offers only valid for Ontario Vehicles and accessories are for only. except Offers, and features change without notice. Seefeatures Civic Motors civicmotors.com for full details. Based on Association ofvisit International Automobile Canada (AIAMC) datarequired reflecting sales on between For all offers:HST) license, PPSA,and othertear taxes HST) and excessonwear and tear areofextra. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price. residents. Offers only valid for Ontario residents. Vehicles andillustration accessories purposes are for illustration purposesprices only. Offers, prices andsubject featurestosubject to change without notice. See Civic Motorsororvisit visit civicmotors.com full details. on Association International Automobile Manufacturers of Canada (AIAMC)ofdata reflecting sales between 1997 and December 2012. 1997 and December 2012.

The Civic Motors Advantage

for a maximum of 84 months available through Honda Financial Services Inc. (HFS), on approved credit. Representative bi-weekly finance example: based on a 2013 Honda Civic DX Sedan (Model FB2E2DEX) on an 84 month term at 1.99% APR and $431 individual dealer contribution and $1,600 Finance incentive deducted from the negotiated selling price before taxes. Finance incentive applies only to Finance contracts through HFS. Finance incentive and individual dealer contribution can be combined with the subvented

For all offers: license, insurance, PPSA, other taxes (including HST) and excess wear and tear are extra. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price. Offers only valid for Ontario residents. Vehicles and accessories are for illustration purposes only. Offers, prices and features subject to change without notice. See Civic Motors or visit civicmotors.com for full details. Based on Association of International Automobile

Orléans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

3


news

Connected to your community

Centre helps build community, strength for young moms Michelle Nash

michelle.nash@metroland.com

EMC news - In 1989 Jennifer Littlemore, then a young teenager, had her life change quickly when she found out she was going to be a new mom at 18. As decisions about what to do and how to do it quickly became the only thing she thought about, the one thing she knew was she needed to finish high school. Littlemore, and her six month old little girl Holly entered the Youville Centre and her and her young daughter’s life changed forever. Twenty-five years later, Lit-

tlemore is a mother of three and an asset manager for the federal government. “Honestly, they helped shaped Holly’s personality, and I couldn’t have done it with out the centre,” Littlemore said. Littlemore graduated from the centre at 21; Holly was two. The Youville Centre was recently awarded the Growing up Great award at the United Way Ottawa’s Community Builder Awards for their continuous work at ensuring that young mothers have the opportunity to graduate high school. The centre started in 1985 by Sister Betty Ann Kinsella,

with Kinsella and a small group of citizens providing education for 12 mothers and a day care facility for their infants. The organization became a non-profit in 1987. Now executive director Cindy Simpson said the school has 55 children in its day care facility and at any one time, 48 students completing their degree. Girls aged 15-21 can attend the school, with children as young as 18 months. While mothers are in school learning, their infants and toddlers are enrolled in the on-site day care. “All you have to do is walk in this door and we will help you,” Simpson said. “Young

Is This Your Time for Solar ? Is This Your Time for Solar ?

Is ThisPower Your Time for ? the The The Ontario hasSolar extended Ontario PowerAuthority Authority has extended the veryThe attractive 2012 pricing for the first 1600 veryOntario attractive 2012 pricinghas for extended the first 1600 Power Authority the MicroFIT projects that apply in2013 2013 projects that for apply veryMicroFIT attractive 2012 pricing thein first 1600

people that have landed here due to life circumstances may have abandoned their hopes and dreams and it is our hope that when they come in these doors we give them back their dreams and really their life will be richer because of it.” There is a wait list to get into the centre, but enrolment is continuous throughout the year, and during the wait-period, students have the opportunity to enroll in an independent study program. Littlemore now lives in Manotick with her husband, daughters and son. The mother of three said that throughout her time at the centre what she remembers the most is the strong community support everyone at the school offered her. Holly, now 25 said she is incredibly proud of her mother. “I always looked up to my mom as a role model, and I remember being 20 and think-

Submitted

Jennifer Littlemore, here at age 18, attended the Youville Centre shortly after having her daughter Holly. The centre helps young mothers get their high school diploma, while providing day care for their children. ing I could never have finished high school and have a young child. She is really resilient.” Littlemore said the school instilled the importance of having an education.

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“It wasn’t just a school, they encouraged continuing education, life skills, so many things I never thought I needed,” she said. Simpson said the centre is more than just offering the new moms a place to complete their high school diploma, it also offers parenting counceling, cooking and financial classes and classes for new dads as well. “We are a one-stop shop - we have a food bank, baby clothes, a family doctor who comes in one day a week, there are amazing services here that really support the young moms get their high school diploma,” Simpson said. “Compared to GED, we work at tying life skills, emphasize parenting, we are trying to ensure moms don’t feel isolated in parenting, there is lots of things that can make a new mom feel isolated,” Simpson said. “With a GED you are on your own, but here we are building community.” On June 21 the centre will celebrate another 22 girls graduating. “I truly believe it takes a community to raise a child, it was nice to know there are other resources out there to help,” Littlemore said. Visit youvillecentre.org for more information about its services, to donate to the centre or to find out ways to volunteer at the day care centre.

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NEWS

Connected to your community

Are your tires ready for summer? EMC news - With the summer driving season nearly upon us, Canada’s tire makers want drivers to get into the groove with their tires by measuring tread depth. Why is tread depth important? When even a moderate summer thunder storm strikes, the traction and stopping capabilities of tires nearing the end of their service life can be substantially reduced, particularly at highway speeds. Sufficient tread depth is what allows tires to grip rain covered roads and provide the traction required for control and braking capability. As every driver who has ever had to make a panic stop on a rain-slicked highway knows, the ability to stop quickly can spell the difference between a stressful driving experience and a serious collision. HYDROPLANING

When the tread becomes too worn and the tread grooves become too shallow, a tire’s ability to efficiently evacuate water is considerably reduced. This can lead to hydroplaning where the tire loses contact with the road’s surface and floats on top of the water, resulting in a loss of tire grip or traction. When this occurs, the distance needed to stop in a panic braking situation increases significantly. Hydroplaning, which is extremely dangerous, can also result in a complete loss of control. A recent U.S. tire study, conducted by Tire Rack, demonstrates how dramaticaly stopping distances can increase on wet roadways depending on tire wear. The study measured panic stopping distances at highway speeds on wet asphalt (equivilant to a moderate rain shower), comparing new tires

with partially and fully worn tires. Not surprisingly, the shortest stopping distance was on new tires with 10/32nds of an inch (8mm) of tread depth. In the demonstration, tires three quarters worn to a tread depth of 4/32nds of an inch (3.2mm) increased the stopping distance, taking a further seven car lengths to stop. On fully worn tires with tread depth at the legal limit of 2/32nds of an inch(1.6mm), the stopping distance was lengthened by yet another seven car lengths. This study shows that, over the first three quarters of tire tread life, the stopping distance can increase by seven car lengths. It also illustrates how stopping distance can lengthen further over the last one quarter of tread life (from 4/32nds (3.2mm) to 2/32nds (1.6mm) of an inch) by another seven car lengths! Most tire makers generally recommend that drivers replace their tires before the legal limit of tread wear is reached to ensure their vehicle’s tires always have excellent stopping power, particularly on wet road surfaces. “Keeping track of your tires’ tread depth by taking regular mesurements is vital to safey and making an informed decision about when to replace your tires,” says Glenn Maidment, president of the Rubber Association of Canada, which represents tire makers. TIRE INFLATION

Proper tire inflation is a safe driving essential in all driving conditions. Tire under-inflation increases stopping distance and hampers performance by lessening vehicle stability, particularly when cornering.

Tire makers strongly recommend that drivers measure their tire pressures monthly to ensure they are always inflated to the vehicle manufacturer’s recommendation. “Taking five minutes each month to measure and, if necessary, adjust your tire pressures safeguards optimal tire performance,” says Maidment. “Beyond being the leading cause of tire failure and premature wear, under-inflation also wastes fuel and harms the environment.” An under-inflated tire wastes fuel because it does not roll as easily as it was intended. The increased rolling resistance, which worsens with the degree of under-inflation, requires the vehicle’s motor to burn more fuel to push the vehicle down the road. According to the RAC, a motorist who drives 20,000 kilometres per year can save as much as $100 in fuel simply be ensuring their tires are inflated to the right pressure. For drivers who log many more kilometres over the course of a year the saving can be considerably higher. The price tag for ignoring tire inflation is high. Canadian drivers rolling on under-inflated tires are expected to waste more than 500 million litres of fuel in 2013. That is enough fuel to power 250,000 vehicles for a full year. According to RAC research, one third of Canada’s 21 million vehicles have at least one under-inflated tire and only 30 per cent of drivers measure their tire pressures monthly. Canadians can learn more about caring for their tires by visiting www.betiresmart.ca. A standout feature of the site is a new series of engaging videos aimed at educating young drivers about proper tire maintenance.

PHOTO BY E2M PHOTO

Jazz Festival launches Sax Appeal, an Orléans’ based saxophone group, will be one of the acts at the Ottawa Jazz Festival, which runs from June 20 to July 1. They will be playing a mix of jazz songs at the Rideau Centre on June 21 at noon. ‘While normally our performances consist of background music, this is a great opportunity to finally let loose and showcase the saxophone in all it’s jazzy glory,’ said Jarrod Goldsmith, of Sax Appeal.

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Orléans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

5


NEWS

Connected to your community

Fundraising needed to get instruments to Africa Michelle Nash michelle.nash@metroland.com

EMC news - Well, the clarinets have been collected, the guitars have been tuned, and now it’s time to ship more than 200 instruments to Africa this summer. Since February, Instruments for Africa has been collecting used and new instruments to donate to schools in Africa. The journey to collect enough instruments to outfit an orchestra or two in schools in Africa began with Old Ottawa South music teacher Todd Snelgrove. The idea springs from just one guitar. When on a trip to Africa last May, Snelgrove had brought along a guitar with the intention of giving it away. While searching for the ideal recipient for the instrument, he came across the Linda School in Livingstone, Zambia. A public high school with an enrollment of 1,200 students from grades 10 to 12, its music program was operating without single working instrument. Teachers at the school teach music theory and singing to about 300 students. Snelgrove donated a guitar to the school and since that moment, he became determined to gather more instruments for the cause. When he returned to Ottawa, Snelgrove began a larger mission to equip as many students as he could with instruments and soon instruments started coming out of the attic, basements and out from under beds, dusted off and donated to Snelgrove for the cause. With a little over 200 instruments, now the countdown is on to make sure more than 200 musical instruments get shipped to Africa this July. The shipping is aimed to take place on July 8 and is scheduled to arrive in Africa in early September where Snelgrove, his fiancé, and music educator Susan Carlton will meet the instruments there. After hearing about the organization, Carlton contacted Snelgrove to offer her help in developing a music

curriculum for the teachers to teach. The cost of shipping and transportation to the small villages and towns is close to $6,500 - a sum of money that still needs to be fundraised. Snelgrove, his fiancé, and Carlton are covering their own ticket costs and thanks to the help of the Ambassador to Zambia, Bobby Mbunji Samakai and his staff, connections were made with the Zambia government’s Minister of Education who agreed to waive the taxes upon arrival - something Snelgrove said gave him a huge sigh of relief. “The costs would have been doubled if not for that,” he said. But the shipping costs are still needed and Snelgrove said anyone who is willing to help by donating much needed funds would become a huge help. The music teacher said he doesn’t care what people do to help, and in facts encourages people to be creative. Funds have already been coming in from a many different sources, including the Music Students Council of Longfields-Davidson Heights Secondary School who raised $135 through a music-day bake sale. Local music-mom Shauna Guilford collected $150 towards strings purchases, Snelgrove said many more people have made individual donations through the organization’s website. There has even been a generous donation of a violin at the Ottawa Folklore Centre, stipulating that any proceeds from its sale go to Instruments for Africa. That generated $200 for the cause. “The amount of instruments coming in is amazing,” Snelgrove said. “They are coming in every day. I get emails every day about this cause. It’s really incredible. I never dreamed the project would be so successful. And the success of the project is what is making me worry the most, if I only had 5 instruments to send, it would be easy to ship them off, but with 200 it’s a little more difficult.” Regardless of raising the money or not, Snelgrove said he will be shipping these instruments over, but it will be coming out of his pocket.

TODD SNELGROVE/SUBMITTED

There are more than 200 musical instruments that will be shipped to Africa this July. It’s something he wishes he could avoid, he admits, but would not let the fact the group hasn’t raised enough money stop the children from getting

the much deserved instruments. Once in Zambia, Snelgrove said they will begin their trip to the schools and handing out the musical

instruments. To donate to the cause or to find out more information visit instrumentsforafrica.com.

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NEWS

Connected to your community

City to consider controversial townhome plan Brier Dodge brier.dodge@metroland.com

EMC news - On June 25, city planners will submit a report to the planning committee recommending a zoning change for a controversial townhome project on Meadowglen Drive. The document, which was made public on June 14, recommends rezoning to allow for up to 51 stacked homes at 5901 and 5911 Meadowglen Dr., with a maximum height of 9.5 metres, or around 2.5 storeys. The development is on the site of the former Roger Bergeron and Sons garden, which is no longer in operation. The public meetings for the Chapel Hill development were overowing, and the report notes that the

city received a signed petition with over 365 residents in April. The residents were largely opposed to the development at the public meetings due to concerns including trafďŹ c, and incompatability with existing single-family homes in the neighbourhood. The report notes that across the street from the site, on OrlĂŠans Boulevard, there are two and three-storey homes. The report has to be approved by the planning committee before it is heard by city council. Anyone who wishes to speak to the committee can contact Christopher Zwierzchowski at 613-5802424 ext. 21359 by 4 p.m. on June 24. The planning committee meeting starts at 9:30 a.m. in the Champlain Room at city hall on June 25.

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

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7


OPINION

Connected to your community

EDITORIAL

A rose by any other name

L

ike many fans, we’re a little disappointed after the city’s new Canadian Football League franchise announced its name as the Ottawa RedBlacks. The naming has certainly put Ottawa on the map, but not in a good way. The moment it was announced, the Internet lit up like a Christmas tree with people criticizing the choice on sports fan websites and Twitter accounts. To make matters worse, the franchise sent out a request to the media to spell out the name using all caps. One pundit on the Internet quipped, “The Ottawa REDBLACKS are apparently that one guy in high school who wants to give himself his own nickname that everyone calls him.� Jeff Hunt, president of Ottawa Sports and Entertainment Group, the organization responsible for bringing CFL football back to the National Capital Region, said red and black are the colours of Ottawa sport, with teams ranging from the original Rough Riders of the 1890s to the past and modern day Senators. The name is “unique, maybe even a little edgy,� said Hunt, adding it’s a brand that will stand the test of time and that fans will eventually get used to it.

But that begs the question, why introduce a name that fans must “get used to�, instead of coming up with something creative, that captures the imagination of a city, and makes fans eager to get behind the team? If the franchise wanted to attract a whole new generation of fans, why pick a name that harkens back to the 20th century? Also, RedBlacks doesn’t exactly smack of creativity -- we can only imagine the process for coming up with that logo: something along the lines of “Hey, the uniforms are red and black...why not call them RedBlacks!� The name RedBlacks will probably stick, but following the example of sports cities throughout the ages, fans will inevitably invent a more palatable nickname. Something that rolls of the tongue when people cheer at Lansdowne Park -- the same way fans in other cities came up with the Habs for the Montreal Canadiens. Blue Shirts for the New York Rangers, or the Boatmen for the Toronto Argonauts. Eventually we’ll learn to live with the club’s official name. As William Shakespeare once said, “A rose by any other name would smell as sweet.�

COLUMN

Neighbourhood summer events prove it’s always nicer outside

T

hings that start small and comfy can get big and out of hand, particularly if they are successful. Eventually, people begin to lament the absent smallness and comfiness. You see that happening in today’s discussions about the ByWard Market. If this has happened to Westfest, a neighbourhood festival that started 10 years ago, it isn’t obvious from the little window of it I took in. Certainly it has grown considerably, attracting more visitors and presenting bigger entertainment names. But the neighbourhood feeling still survives. I walked down there on a Saturday thinking it would be a nice to grab some street lunch. Walking was my first good decision. Success breeds cars and cars breed congestion and congestion breeds ill temper. Walking avoided all that, and produced an appetite. Where there are crowds you will find people with different attitudes towards being in them. For example, some people are attracted to long line-ups, figuring that they must indicate that the food is good. Other people, instinctively go where the lineup is shortest. That would be me, finding a very nice Polish sausage from a wagon at a traditional spot

CHARLES GORDON Funny Town beside Mountain Equipment Co-op. There then followed a period of trying to remember how to walk and eat at the same time, followed by a period of trying to remember how to get mustard off a shirt. At this time of the day, a kind of happy amateurism prevailed. The big names would come later, after dark, but for now there was a feeling that it was people you knew playing the guitars and violins. Many street musicians and entertainers were highly experienced, you could tell, but there were also high school kids happily pounding out their rock chords, perhaps newly emerged from the garage. There was an enjoyable middle school stage band playing Route 66 for an appreciative crowd. One puzzling thing: of the 21 musicians in the band, only three were boys, by my count. Why is that? Don’t the guys Published weekly by:

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know how much fun it is to pick up a horn and be in the band? Just down the street is a jazz band of middle-aged men and women. You can tell they’re having fun. The spirit of amateurism is also evident in the booths, where small items are being sold, worthy causes are being promoted and demonstrations of this and that are taking place. Few of the people staffing the booths do this for a living. That means there is no such thing as a hard sell, which is refreshing. It also means that the customers are more patient than they might be in store. At a neighbourhood thing like this, you bump into people know you and stop to chat. When you think back upon those chats, you realize they have one thing in common: Nobody is complaining. How rare is that? Two people in Ottawa meet and converse and nobody complains? It must be the sausages and the proximity of ice cream. Or it may be that there are no cars around. We own the street on this day and it feels good. (Although the sensation can be a bit disorienting at intersections where cars reappear and the pedestrians and drivers have temporarily forgotten to watch out for each other.) Another puzzling thing: nobody talks

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about hockey. This is Canada and the finals are about to begin and nobody talks about hockey. Sure, the Senators are out of the playoffs, but it feels like a cultural shift that the acquaintances you meet are talking about everything but hockey. Maybe it’s just a peculiar bunch of acquaintances. Everywhere there is food – healthy food, of course, but also an infinite variety of cookies and muffins and ice cream and honey and pickles and more exotic fare, sold by people who seem to be pleased to be out of doors. People are always nicer outside, haven’t you noticed?

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

EDITORIAL: )NTERIM-ANAGING%DITOR4HERESA&RITZ   4HERESAFRITZ METROLANDCOM NEWS EDITOR .EVIL(UNT NEVILHUNT METROLANDCOM    REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER: "RIER$ODGE BRIERDODGE METROLANDCOM    POLITICAL REPORTER: Laura Mueller LAURAMUELLER METROLANDCOM   

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OrlĂŠans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

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Orléans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

9


OPINION

Connected to your community

Can you handle being Facebook friends?

F

acebook’s tagline goes something like this: “Facebook helps you connect and share with people in your life.” It sounds so rosy, doesn’t it? But the majority of us don’t know how to use Facebook with etiquette. We’re sharing opinions and criticisms that nobody wants to hear. We’re posting edgy videos that get our mom’s friend’s sister, Alma’s knickers in a twist -- even though we never intended them for her eyes at all. We receive political propaganda, emotional appeals, updates from the neighbour’s teenager’s dating scene, and all the while, our role is to choose how to react or not. Most of us, frankly, aren’t discerning enough to figure out the way to go. Call it the limitations of human relationships, but if I don’t have a clue who’s reading my messages or how it’s being received, chances are that somebody, somewhere has the opportunity to feel offended by something I post. And as a May 2012 Huffington Post blog pointed out, perhaps the biggest problem is that there isn’t actually a

BRYNNA LESLIE Capital Muse

Web Poll THIS WEEK’S POLL QUESTION:

PREVIOUS POLL SUMMARY:

What do you think about the name Ottawa RedBlacks for the city’s new Canadian Football League franchise?

What do you think is the best location for a new Ottawa casino?

A) RedBlacks is a great name that recalls

the storied past of the city’s sports teams.

B) It’s REDBLACKS, not RedBlacks. Get the name right. C) Not my first choice, but I’ll get used to the moniker. D) I don’t like it. Time to go back to the

rulebook or manual for Facebook usage. Every single one of us approaches the medium with a different expectation of how it’s meant to be used. I, for one, think Facebook is the worst medium for having any kind of authentic, emotional conversation. Others don’t share this opinion. Case in point: I received a nasty Facebook message from an older relative last week. I hadn’t received a message from this person since 2007. When I opened the messages on mobile, the feed came through in a single blob. Something along the lines of, “How are your babies (plural, which confused me because it was actually a six-year-old message), followed by a cryptic note saying, in a nutshell, “Don’t send anyone in my family messages because we don’t need information from you.” When I received this

message, I was confused. I had come to the message in a very positive mood. I also hadn’t messaged anyone on Facebook for nearly a week, so I wasn’t sure to what “family messages” the relative referred. As one does in these situations, I sent back a question mark symbol, the lazy, social media way of asking for more information. I’ve been burned by Facebook messaging before. Particularly when there’s a generational divide or some sort of emotional content, I’ve learned these things are best dealt with person-toperson. I asked the relative to call me so we could sort out the misunderstanding. She didn’t call. The result? It ate away at me -- for days! Until finally, she sent me another nasty note on Facebook. And that was the end of the line. Evidently, this individual and I could not -- and were

drawing board.

A) The mayor is right – the Rideau Carleton Raceway is the best site.

25%

B) I think beside Scotiabank Place is the best bet for a new casino.

25%

C) We should stick with the original plan and put a new casino downtown.

25%

D) Nowhere – I don’t think Ottawa should be involved with building a casino at any location.

25%

E) Who cares? Just start the season already. Vote at www.yourottawaregion.com/community/cityofottawa

not Facebook friends. We couldn’t handle it. She wasn’t using Facebook properly, according to my own standard. I wasn’t using Facebook properly, according to her standards. The honeymoon phase of Facebook is over. While many of us came at the social medium with gusto, friending every high school ex, work acquaintance and relative, it’s time to start weeding out the contact list. When deciding who to keep, ask yourself this, “can you handle being Facebook friends?” Look into your crystal ball. What are the possibilities of offending or alienating each

person, and more importantly, what are the consequences if it all blows up? Facebook is not about truth. It’s about the public representation of oneself. If you like to use Facebook to complain about work or clients, it’s probably best to get your boss and colleagues (and clients) off your friends list. If your family members get annoyed every time you post something, it’s time to hit the unfriend button. There are many other, better ways of communicating with family and close friends. If you’re not ready to start eliminating people from your list, try to be a little more

discerning -- both in how you send and receive messages and in who you allow to be part of your public platform. Communications 101 tells us that there is frequently a divide between what you intend to communicate in a message and how it’s received. If you’re not checking back with people frequently to make sure they’ve received your message as intended, you could be setting yourself up for a storm. Most of all -- and take it from me, I’ve learned the hard way -- be polite. It will get you much farther and, ultimately, allow you to keep more friends.

Sing House Studios event performs Life’s Song at Shenkman EMC news - Sing House Studios invites Ottawa residents to experience a show about secrets, love and lies during a masquerade ball. Guests are encouraged to

come with elegant attire, masks and in black tie to walk the red carpet on June 22, at 7 p.m. in the Harold Shenkman Hall at the Shenkman Arts Centre. The evening performances

will take the audience on a journey through stories about the ups and downs of life and love told through the lyrics and melodies from a repertoire of pop, rock, country and soul ar-

rangements. For the past nine years, vocal students of Sing House Studios have staged annual performances to share the measure and range of their vocal training

with the public. This is Sing House Studios’ first annual Masquerade Ball. The organizers of the event encourage guests to wear masks and dress formal, although it is

not mandatory. Tickets are $15 each and the event is family friendly – all ages are welcome. For tickets contact the Shenkman Arts Centre at 613-5802700 or shenkmanarts.ca.

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

10

Orléans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013


NEWS

Connected to your community

Youths!

Adults!

Seniors!

Earn Extra Money! Keep Your Weekends Free!

MICHELLE NASH/METROLAND

Collaborative heart Wabano’s Carlie Chase sings a welcome song for four students from Charles Hays Secondary School in Prince Albert B.C. who came to the Wabano Centre for Aboriginal Health to present the centre with a Box of Hope on June 11. The box, carved and signed by the students represents hope, equality and reconciliation. The Wabano Centre thanked the youth and announced the box would become part of a permanent aboriginal art exhibit at the centre.

Watch for horses

Rogers Communications Partnership proposent d’installer un système d’antennes qui se trouve à Windmill Lane, comme suit : Rogers Communications Partnership is proposing an antenna system on Windmill Lane, which consists of the following: - a 40m white monopole cellular antenna

EMC news - With warmer weather arriving, Ottawa police report an increase in complaints relating to aggressive drivers approaching riders on horseback. The police would like to remind motorists, especially those travelling in rural areas, to drive with care when approaching and overtaking drawn or ridden horses. According to the Ontario Highway Traffic Act, drivers must exercise every reasonable precaution to prevent the frightening of a horse or other animal and to ensure the safety of the rider.

Once completed the antenna system will measure 40 metres in height. Industry Canada is responsible for the approval of this antenna system, and requires Rogers Communications Partnership to review this proposal with the public and local municipality. After reviewing this proposal the City of Ottawa will provide comments to Industry Canada and Rogers Communications Partnership. Rogers Communications Partnership invites you, within 30 calendar days of the date of this notice, to provide by e-mail or letter your comments regarding the proposed antenna system. Please contact: Eric Belchamber 306 Legget Drive Kanata, Ontario, K2K 1Y6 (613) 220-5970 eric.belchamber@rogers.com

- une antenne cellulaire blanche 40m en hauteur Une fois les travaux terminés, le système d’antennes mesurera 40 mètres de hauteur. Industrie Canada, qui est responsable d’approuver ce système d’antennes, exige que Rogers Communications Partnership passent en revue la présente proposition avec le public et la municipalité locale. Après avoir examiné cette proposition, la Ville d’Ottawa fera part de sa position à Industrie Canada et à Rogers Communications Partnership

Rogers Communications Partnership vous invite, dans les 30 jours ouvrables suivant la date du présent avis, à faire part de vos commentaires par téléphone, courriel ou courrier postal. Veuillez communiquer avec: Eric Belchamber 306 Legget Drive Kanata, Ontario, K2K 1Y6 (613) 220-5970 eric.belchamber@rogers.com

Rogers Communications Partnership Rogers Communications Partnership will respond to all reasonable and donnera suite à toute préoccupation relevant concerns, and the City will jugée pertinente et raisonnable, et que la be taking into account comments from the public and the proponent’s Ville tiendra compte des commentaires du public et de la réponse du promoteur response to each when providing à l’égard de ceux-ci au moment de faire its position to the proponent and part de sa position au promoteur et à Industry Canada. Industrie Canada. R0012162619

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Orléans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

11


NEWS

Connected to your community

Rockin’ fundraiser hits Manor Park this summer Michelle Nash michelle.nash@metroland.com

EMC news- Manor Park is going to rock this summer, thanks to a local musician and a good fundraising cause. Penny Palooza, which will take place at Anthony Vincent Park in Manor Park on Aug. 11, was created by Peter Steele who was looking for a way to raise money for the Ottawa Hospital Breast Health Centre, where his neighbour and long-time friend Penny Thompson has been receiving treatment since being diagnosed with breast cancer late last year. “Everyone is Manor Park is aware of all the great things Penny (Thompson) has done in both as a leadership role for the community and as a neighbour and a friend,” Steele said. “We were all upset when we

heard she was sick and thought we could help out.” As a musician, Steele said, it was easy to see how he could help: “I thought we have this great park, why not put on a concert?” Steele’s band, the Lockhart Station, will perform along with eight other acts, most of which are local, including a band featuring Thompson’s teenage son. “We live in a great neighbourhood, everyone pulls together and so many people are helping with the event,” Steele said. He has partnered with fellow Penny supporter Marc Lafontaine, who launched a Pennies for Penny campaign in the winter. Steele said the two are working around the clock to get everything in place for the concert in August. The event is priced at $10

a ticket and children under 12 are free. There will be a magician, a barbecue and prizes throughout the day. All the proceeds will be donated and Trend Micro, an Internet security company, is sponsoring the event. Steele said he is covering any additional costs. “Everything we make goes back to the foundation,” he said. Steele is looking for volunteers to help out with everything from building the stage to taking tickets to cooking food. People interested in volunteering or looking for more information about the concert can contact Steele at petersteele@hotmail.com or by visiting the event’s website at pennypalooza.ca. A full event schedule is also available online. Tickets are on sale now.

NEVIL HUNT/METROLAND

Bike and walkathon About 100 walkers, runners and cyclists hit the streets of Orléans on June 9 for the Orléans Lions Club’s inaugural bike and walk-a-thon. Funds from the day will support the Fonds Gaulois and the Bruyère Foundation. Above, Pierre Langlois prepares to barbecue lunch for the participants. Didn’t get your War Amps key tags in the mail? Order them today!

CORRECTION NOTICE

EMC RECIPE BOOK CONTEST WINNER

Attach a War Amps confidentially coded key tag to your key ring. It’s a safeguard for all your keys – not just car keys.

Due to our Error in our Print Ad for the Winners List Of our Taste of Summer Recipe Book 2013

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The Actual Winner of the Pandora Bracelet Courtesy or Le’s Jewllery was Josee Crete EMC / Metroland Media Newspapers

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12

Orléans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

Lockhart Station’s Peter Steele is organizing a fundraiser concert to help raise money for breast cancer. The local band, along with a number of other local musicians will perform in Manor Park on Aug.11.


arts & culture

Connected to your community

38%/,&127,&( Smiling through it all Young man performs personal show at Ottawa Fringe Festival Michelle Nash

michelle.nash@metroland.com

EMC news - Noah Spitzer battled a rare form of thyroid cancer when he was only 16 years old. But instead of seeking support from his friends, brother and sister and extended family, he kept it a secret. It wouldn’t be until five years later that in the form of a one-man show he shared his story. Spitzer’s play, My Second Smile, will be at the Ottawa Fringe Festival at the Arts Court Theatre from June 21 to 30. Spitzer grew up in Overbrook and when he initially had the surgery to help save his

life, he refrained from telling anyone how he got the smileshaped scar on his neck. His mother, Laura Zentner, said it was because her son didn’t want his friends and younger siblings worry about him. In his final year at Ryerson University, Spitzer wrote the one-man play and performed it for the first time in front of his friends and family. The play was then picked up by an independent theatre company, Theatre Bassaris as its 2012-13 season opener. Spitzer produces and stars in the play. “This is the most emotional show I’ve ever done as an actor,� Spitzer said. “Since I’ve already lived so many of the moments in

the play that said, it’s also the most fun I’ve had acting too.� Now 22 and back in Ottawa, Spitzer added he cannot wait to share his play with his hometown. “I think people can expect to laugh a lot and maybe cry a little,� he said. “I hope people are moved. I hope that I can open up a dialogue about cancer in the Ottawa community.� Spitzer will donate 10 per cent of the proceeds to the Ottawa Hospital Foundation and will be hosting a talkback in the Fringe Courtyard on June 22 at 2 p.m. to discuss some of the themes and answer questions about the play. He said he hopes to raise awareness for adolescent cancer with his show. Tickets are $10 in advance or $12 at the door. For more information and to purchase tickets in advance, please visit ottawafringe.com.

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13


news

Connected to your community

Welcome to the neighbourhood Cumberland Coun. Stephen Blais welcomes Joe Merlo and Nino Italian Restaurant to Cumberland ward. Nino’s is an independently owned and operated Italian restaurant located in the Sobey’s mall on Innes Road at Trim.

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14

Orléans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013


news

Connected to your community

Wet and happy Fundraisers were all smiles after an Aquathon at the Splash pool at the start of May raised $9,500 for Cindy Rivard’s fundraising drive for brain tumours. Rivard – an aquafit instructor – will walk 1,700 kilometres during an upcoming trek through Spain to raise money for the Brain Tumour Foundation of Canada.

Submitted

Firefighters hooked into Amber Alert EMC news - The Ontario Amber Alert program has partnered with Ottawa’s firefighters. The arrangement between Ottawa Fire Services and police will assist the OPP and other partners to quickly locate children who are missing or who may have been abducted. Now, Ottawa fire’s communication centre will alert firefighters that an Amber Alert is in progress. Ottawa Fire Services has more than 1,500 personnel who will now receive Amber Alert notifications, which can only increase the likelihood of locating missing or ab-

ducted children. “Through our network of 45 fire stations spread over an area of over 2,758 square kilometers, we are pleased to become part of the team that will work toward locating abducted children and make our communities safer,” Ottawa fire Chief John deHooge said in a press release. The OPP facilitates the Ontario Amber Alert program under the direction of the Ministry of Community Safety and Correctional Services, and collaborates with partners across the province to locate children who are abducted in Ontario.

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Orléans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

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15


seniors

Connected to your community

Recycled flour bags served an indispensible role take off one at a time, examine it closely, and either toss it aside, or put it in a pile by me. My job was to take the bag and fold it into a square so that it, with the others she picked, would fit nicely in the clothes ham-

home is

MARY COOK Mary Cook’s Memories per we brought from the farm. There would be no Saturday-night house party that week as my sister Audrey, Mother and I would spend the evening getting the bags ready for the Monday washing. There would be seams to rip out and those that needed it were cut open with the scissors so that they would lay flat. Of course, they still carried the remnants of the flour they once held and by the time we had worked our way through the basket of bags, we were covered from head to toe. Even our hair was flecked with flour. But since it was Saturday night anyway, our weekly bath and head wash would take care of that. Before they could be made use of, the flour bags had to be washed twice. On Monday morning, they were washed separate from the rest of the laundry, and hung over the fence to dry. That washing was to get rid of the flour dust. The next stage was one I detested and I tried to keep my distance. Mother bought big glass bottles of javel water from Briscoes General Store. Using a big square tub, the bags were soaked for the better part of a day in a mixture of water and javel. This was supposed to take out

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the bright printing that came with every flour bag, but sadly, it never quite did the job. It wasn’t unusual for me to wear bloomers made out of the bags, with “Pride of the Valley” still quite visible across my behind. Then the bags had their second washing. If it was a sunny day, they were spread out on the grass outside in the hope the hot rays of the sun would further diminish the vivid printing on every bag. Although everyone I knew in Northcote made use of flour and sugar bags, older girls like my sister Audrey would never admit their underwear once came from Five Roses Flour. Happy was the day when Audrey was finally wearing store bought bloomers from Renfrew. But alas, as long as I went to the Northcote School, my lot in life was flour bag underwear! The best bags, once they had been washed, were laid out flat and the very best of them became sheets. It took four bags to make one sheet and I was off the farm before I found out that sheets didn’t come with a seam down the middle and one going cross wards! See APRONS, page 17

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Aprons made out of flour bags enormous Continued from page 16

Working around the printed words was a challenge for Mother. She made sure that the best pinny aprons were free of print and pillow cases, sometimes after being bleached three or four times, were ready for embroidering by Audrey and me. I thought my sister was very clever indeed. She made beautiful crossstitching, which I never did seem to be able to master. French knots were another specialty of hers and “company” tea towels were festooned with lovely embroidery work, which I was quick to point out

to whatever guest happened to be helping us red up the kitchen. The aprons Mother made out of flower bags were enormous. They had long tails to tie at the back, and when I had to wear one to churn for butter, it covered me from chin to my ankles, and lay in a heap around my feet on the floor. A coat hook at the back kitchen door held many aprons. These were always fresh as a daisy, ironed, and spanking white. As soon as Mother heard someone come in the lane, she ripped off the apron she was wearing, even if she had just

put it on that morning, and reached for one off the hook. Heaven forbid that she should be caught with a spot on an apron in front of company, even if it was just another farmer coming to have a chat with Father. Rick rack braid went on collars of flour-bag blouses to take away the look of where they had come from. The bags had many uses and the price was just right for those Depression years. And what was known many years later as recycling was just another way of surviving those days when there was no money for frivolities. Although just about everyone at the Northcote School

wore flour-bag underwear, with a few exceptions like my little friend Joyce and my rival Marguirite, there were times when I wished there was a better way of getting rid of the dyed printing on just about every pair of bloomers I wore. The answer came one morning when I was dressing for school. I mistakenly put the bloomers on backward. The printing was still there, but it was less likely to be seen in a game of tag or ball if my skirt accidentally flew up. Ever after I went to the Northcote School with my flour-bag underwear on backwards and no one was the wiser.

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17


food

Connected to your community

Strawberry breakfast parfaits great way to start day EMC lifestyle - This is an easy summer entertaining brunch idea. The parfaits can be made ahead to allow for relaxed and easy entertaining. Wheat berries are a true whole grain: they are loaded with nutrients; add a slight crunch and subtle nutty flavour to the parfait. Layers of luscious, creamy whipped ricotta, chewy wheat berries, slices of strawberries and maple syrup for sweetness, will have everyone endlessly dipping their spoons and clanking the bottom for more. Preparation time: 15 minutes. Standing time: 12 hours. Cooking time: 90 minutes. Serves eight. Ingredients

• 250 ml (1 cup) wheat berries • 25 ml (2 tbsp) packed golden brown sugar • 2 cinnamon sticks, broken in half

• 2 ml (1/2 tsp) salt • 475 g (16.75 oz) traditional ricotta cheese • 175 ml (3/4 cup) maple syrup • 1 vanilla bean, split in half lengthwise • 1 l (4 cups) thinly sliced strawberries • 125 ml (1/2 cup) slivered almonds, toasted Preparation

Rinse the wheat berries in a colander then drain and set aside. In medium saucepan, whisk together the sugar, one litre (four cups) of water, the cinnamon sticks and salt. Add the wheat berries to the saucepan and bring to a boil. Reduce the heat to medium-low, cover and cook, stirring occasionally, until the wheat berries are tender, or about 90 minutes. When finished, drain any

liquid and discard the cinnamon sticks. (Make-ahead: Refrigerate in airtight container for up to three days; tuck in cinnamon sticks to extend flavour.) Meanwhile, in a food processor, purée the ricotta until it’s completely smooth. Add 125 ml (1/2 cup) of maple syrup. Scrape the vanilla seeds from the pod and add into the cheese. Process until smooth. (Make-ahead: Refrigerate in airtight container for up to three days.) In eight dessert or wine glasses, put 25 ml (two tbsp) of wheat berries, a heaping 50 ml (1/4 cup) of strawberries and a heaping 25 ml (two tbsp) of the whipped ricotta mixture. Repeat layering and then sprinkle with almonds. Drizzle with the remaining maple syrup before serving. Foodland Ontario

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news

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Encore Steel fined $75,000 EMC news - Encore Steel, an Ottawa steel fabricator, has been fined $75,000 for a violation of the Occupational Health and Safety Act after a worker was fatally injured. On June 4, 2012, two workers were loading steel beams onto a truck at an Encore Steel industrial facility located at 1090 Cummings Ave.

When the truck was loaded, one of the workers climbed up on to the load of beams to ensure that they were stable and to help strap them down. While standing on the load, that worker instructed the other to use a forklift to move a beam closer to the middle of the truck. The worker standing on the load remained there while

the other used the forklift to move the beam. The beam slipped off the forks and knocked the worker off the truck. The worker fell 2.9 metres to the ground and sustained fatal injuries. Encore Steel pleaded guilty to failing to ensure that materials were lifted, carried or moved in a way that did not endanger a worker.

We wish to take this opportunity to express our appreciation for the important contribution each employee makes in serving the children and families of our community.

Peter began his career with the Children’s Aid Society of Ottawa 5 years ago. He is best known for his positive disposition and infectious smile. He is described as competent, confident, professional and very thorough. Peter’s tremendous respect for others is evident in his everyday interactions. Theank you Peter for 5 years of service and for your dedication at making the Socity’s mission, vision and values come true every day for every child, family and community partner.

Submitted

Lauren has spent the last 25 years contributing to the misssion of the Children’s Aid Society of Ottawa through various positions. When asked, peers described Lauren as someone who works with passion, determination and focus. She is a continuous learner and a hard worker. In 1987, Lauren moved to Ottawa and began her career with the Society. Thank you for your contributions and congratulations on reaching this significant milestone.

Sow and grow

The Children’s Aid Society of Ottawa 613-747-7800 | www.casott.on.ca | email: ourcasquestion@casott.on.ca | facebook/twitter: OttawaCAS

MINIMUM WAGE AT 35HRS/WEEK: $18,655 /YR POVERTY LINE (SINGLE) : $23,105 /YR INCOME GAP: -$4,450 /YR ONTARIO’S MINIMUM WAGE HAS BEEN FROZEN AT $10.25/HOUR SINCE 2010, EVEN AS THE COST OF LIVING HAS SOARED. SUPPORT THE CAMPAIGN TO RAISE THE RATE TO $14/HOUR INDEXED TO THE COST OF LIVING. AcornCanada.org 613-746-5999

Ottawa has the 3rd highest rent in Canada - Canadian Mortgage Housing Corporation Minimum wage households JHUÄUKP[PTWVZZPISL[VLH[ healthy - Ottawa Public Health 32,000 children in Ottawa live in poverty - United Way Ottawa

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Members of the Innovative Community Support Services hold a ribbon cutting on June 1 to launch a barn raising initiative. The Sow and Grow program provides a hobby farm for ICSS to use for its day programs for adults with developmental or physical disabilities, and also has a supported living home on site.

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15 years ago, Hannah began her career with the Children’s Aid Society of Ottawa as a Child and Youth Counsellor. She brought to our organization a diverse background and a great deal of experience in the child welfare field, having previously worked in a counselling centre as well as with the Child Welfare Leqgue of Canada. Hannah is described by her team as an effective tutor. Congratulations Hannah on 15 years at the Society and thank you for your contributions.

19


news

Connected to your community

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 19 @ 7PM Submitted

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Minister of Veterans Affairs and Minister for La Francophonie Steven Blaney visits JeanneSauvé elementary school. The minister attended a choir and band performance of Hymne à la Francophonie. Blaney also addressed the students, stressing Canada’s pride in the role it plays in La Francophonie.

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Connected to your community

Congratulations to all our graduates. We are proud of your accomplishments and wish you all the best in your future endeavours. At the Ottawa-Carleton District School Board, we have the programs and staff you need to be successful.

Cairine Wilson Secondary School

Sir Wilfrid Laurier Secondary School

Trustee John Shea Orléans – Cumberland

Gloucester High School

Colonel By Secondary School

Norman Johnston Secondary Alternate Program

Trustee Katie Holtzhauer Innes/Beacon Hill – Cyrville

Our Mission: Educating for Success — Inspiring Learning and Building Citizenship

133 Greenbank Road • Ottawa, ON K2H 6L3 • Phone: 613-721-1820 Fax: 613-820-6968 • Website: www.ocdsb.ca

Public Education: Doing it W.E.L.L.

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Orléans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

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news

Connected to your community

Learn how to spot insurance fraud: don’t be a victim EMC news - Take the time. Report the crime. That’s the message to consumers from Insurance Bureau of Canada. Auto insurance fraud in Ontario is estimated to cost consumers up to $1.6 billion a year in insurance premiums. These estimated costs do not include additional health care, emergency services and court costs. “Consumers can help by learning about the different types of insurance fraud and

then reporting any suspicious activity,” says Rick Dubin, IBC’s vice-president of investigations. “When someone makes a false or exaggerated claim, honest policyholders pay for it. We all have an interest in reducing insurance fraud.” Five common types of insurance fraud are: • Unscrupulous auto repair shops that intentionally cause additional damage to a vehicle involved in an accident or bill several different insurers for

repairing the same prior damage to a vehicle. • Medical clinics that ask claimants to sign blank accident benefit forms, then bill insurers for services never provided. • Individuals who privately sell a stolen vehicle to an unsuspecting consumer after changing the vehicle identification number to hide its true identity. • Collisions that don’t seem to make sense, where a driver intentionally causes a col-

lision with an unsuspecting driver and makes it look as if the innocent driver is at fault for the collision. • Medical clinics that forge the signatures of legitimate medical practitioners and use their names and college registration numbers without their knowledge or consent on accident benefit forms and then bill insurers for services never provided. Tips for protecting yourself against insurance fraud • Do not sign blank acci-

dent forms. • If purchasing a vehicle privately, run a full history search on the vehicle and have a qualified mechanic review the vehicle’s condition. IBC recommends purchasing a vehicle from a reputable dealership. • If you’re involved in a collision, immediately report it to your insurance company, who will then be able to recommend a reliable auto body repair facility that will provide quality repairs.

If you suspect a collision may have been staged, immediately report the incident to the police and to your insurance company. You should also call IBC’s toll-free TIPS Line (see below). It’s easy for consumers to report suspected exaggerated claims, staged auto collisions and other crimes related to insurance. Call IBC’s anonymous tollfree TIPS Line at 1-877- 4228477 or submit a tip online at www.ibc.ca.

Dog & Cat Adoption Weekend June 21-23 Meet your new best friend!

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

PropertyStarsJobs.com

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

Job Title: Department: Region:

FT & PT Outdoors Spring / Summer Work Guys'n gals, aged 16 years +

COMING EVENTS BELLEVILLE DOLL AND TEDDY BEAR Show and Sale July 14 Fish & Game Club Elmwood Dr Belleville, ON 10 am - 4 pm Proceeds: Charity, contact Bev 613-966-8095

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

REAL ESTATE SERVICES Rent to Own any home. Specializing in Ottawa and surrounding areas. Bad credit, No credit. Ok. Deposit required, 613-262-9562 www.ottawarent2own.ca

HELP WANTED

Press Person Press â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Smiths Falls Eastern Ontario

JOB SUMMARY: Metroland Media (formerly Performance Prinng) located in Smiths Falls is accepng resumes for the posions of 1st and 2nd Press Person in the Web Department. The individual must be commied to quality, posses good colour comprehension, be self-movated and be eďŹ&#x20AC;ecve in communicaon within the team environment. Have strong Health and Safety skills. Competencies, Skills and Experience COMPETENCIES: Acon Oriented â&#x20AC;˘ Drive for Results â&#x20AC;˘ Learning on the Fly â&#x20AC;˘ Problem Solving â&#x20AC;˘ Time Management â&#x20AC;˘ Computer literacy â&#x20AC;˘ Excellent communicaon and interpersonal skills â&#x20AC;˘ Strong organizaon skills â&#x20AC;˘ Ability to work in a fast-paced environment and to meet deadlines â&#x20AC;˘ Ability to work as a team leader CL434066_0613

Interested candidates please respond to:

VACATION/COTTAGES

Job Posng

SpeciďŹ c Responsibilies: â&#x20AC;˘ Assist Operators where needed â&#x20AC;˘ Learn the paper feeding aspect of the posion â&#x20AC;˘ Perform various departmental funcons â&#x20AC;˘ Keep area clean and hazard free â&#x20AC;˘ Transport ďŹ nished product to appropriate departments Job Requirements: â&#x20AC;˘ Commitment to quality, producvity and apprence program â&#x20AC;˘ Able to take direcons from various press operators â&#x20AC;˘ Upon compleon of training, should be capable of ďŹ lling-in for 2nd press operator as required â&#x20AC;˘ Retrieve and prepare rolls for producon â&#x20AC;˘ Good colour comprehension â&#x20AC;˘ EďŹ&#x20AC;ecve communicaon within a team environment â&#x20AC;˘ Posive, pro-acve behaviour

NOTICES

$$MONEY$$ CONSOLIDATE Debts Mortgages to 90% No income, Bad credit OK! Better Option Mort#10969 HELP WANTED - LOCAL gage 1-800-282-1169 PEOPLE NEEDED!!! w w w . m o r t g a g e ontaSimple & Flexible Online rio.com Work. 100% Genuine Opportunity. F/T & P/T. Internet Needed. Very Easy... MUSIC No experience Required. Income is Guaranteed! w w w . e z C o m p u t e r - World Class Drummer Work.com From Five Man Electrical Band, is accepting new students for private lessons. Call Steve 613-831-5029. www. FOR RENT

TOWNHOMES HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

www.emcclassiďŹ ed.ca

Only those with â&#x20AC;&#x153;Goss/Related Equipmentâ&#x20AC;? experience will be considered. Interested candidates please respond to:

An: Walter Dubas Fax (613) 283-7480 E-mail wdubas@perfprint.ca

An: Walter Dubas Fax (613) 283-7480 E-mail wdubas@perfprint.ca

This job closes July 3rd, 2013

This job closes July 3rd, 2013

We thank all applicants, however only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

We thank all applicants, however only those selected for an interview will be contacted.

CL434067_0613

BEST PSYCHIC Worried? Trouble? Confuse? Love Finance Health Problems Call free Sample. 905-346-8181 or 1-877-366-9933

HELP WANTED

FOR SALE

CLR432803

FOR RENT

CLASSIFIED

PHONE:

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

OrlĂŠans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

25


Network

ADVERTISE ACROSS ONTARIO OR ACROSS THE COUNTRY! For more information contact your local newspaper.

VACATION/TRAVEL

ADVERTISING

With More Than 400 CAMPGROUNDS offering amenities ranging from golfing to waterparks and everything in between...

" 3 M;  H added revenue? Promote your comB=  ??5= 9$BB$ across Ontario right here in these 9D >$$GHH$A5$$$ CH4$LH H$  Q5HH$ G 9>>4 H 9$BB$E  5$ $Q9 =5 Q9E $D A5 5 G> B#?E  ??5= 9$BB$ $$CE C >  U,4 (U4*')>>43'4),,4)*4*U) XEUE999E9DC>$$GHE#

To Plan Your Perfect CANADA DAY CAMPING HOLIDAY

AUTOMOTIVE

Visit Our Website at:

IQC>A5=$ BCHA= I

HC$5?BC4 tion laws when they buy from registered dealers. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no protection if you buy privately and you risk becoming victim of a curbsider. To verify dealer registration or seek help with a C?B>J999E?<CEEC'4),,4 U+4(,,E

www.campinginontario.ca Toll-Free: 1-877-672-2226

HEALTH WORLD CLASS CRUISING CLOSE TO HOME! The hassle free way to travel 3 or 6 Nights in Private Staterooms INCLUDES:              StLawrenceCruiseLines.com TOLL-FREE 1-800-267-7868 !"#$! %

&'()*+,/

' H$ will experience a mental health issue in their lifetime >>Q>B> 1-866-531-2600 www.MentalHealthHelpline.ca >$ZH5$J >>Q>B>3CAD [ X9

FOR SALE

BUSINESS OPPS. 0 0 0    "   3       4        5    9   ; 5 $    $ $  4     <  9  = ># =$?$! 9 #    $ !  @  $ $  A >   B  = A  C D      9D$E 3  G?  H=>>43'4),,4+(4,,+EI$J www.protectasphalt.com. ; K  IK C G? 5GC5E 5$?LH M4 H9$N$E ;   K $C5HAB#?$K 999EQ?<$5$EC? '4)4*,(4 6665

&' @  0)EUN     Q E   A $  > 5   > =     B    $     A>CDHE >?H 9>H#E B  B$ 9>H H ),,"AB$ B >   H E              999ECCEC 43J 1-866-281-3538. M G?>=0+!)U*4"      ]   I        9   Q =5 9 AH?>> 4 5 >5?A   =  H  ?   $    E    $   C D     H =    $ Q  B E  3      G   ]   I  J 999E 9H9?>>$EC?N+,, '4),,4((4()UUXJ+,,E

DRIVERS WANTED

EMPLOYMENT OPPS.

ROSEDALE TRANSPORT requires Owner Operators G5 EE>$ ^5?$JC,,*9! C>H<_$A$C] I!3 CHBGH!??5?=$ cross-border experience. M33J 0'!,,#4;5$ XC>>35>5A$H=  $$>$  ?B<$ MD>=>?$ ?MDH$

 @   @ @  for a progressive auto/industrial $ 5 B B >   E      H   B B >  C     9  > > C< B 9#$! G5>> AG$ H @ A5$$ B>5$ ?<# >>9C$E 5 (!,,,G $  $  >  C    H   E   Q  5  $  E  E   G H?! >AE  5 C??54 =  C;CQ#EC?E H $5? J BBQ 5! ;X ,(! C  ;CQ! ;! ,  ,E ?>J hr@sapphireinc.net.

CAREER TRAINING  I    U , |    @           G CA #H5$K HC> Transcriptionists are in demand H CA #H5$ # }A$E @=?$ 5H 0',, B ?QE '4),,4+((4'E 999EC$CAEC?E admissions@canscribe.com.

FINANCIAL SERVICES

APPLY TO: www.rosedale.ca recruiting@rosedale.ca or CALL TOLL-FREE: 1-877-588-0057 Ext. 4612  M  I  I    ^5$ XBCH ` >C$H H<$  5 Q EE @?5? ?>4 # E ? 9D>=E 9 ^5B4 ?E >$ Q# 9 B$E '4),,4(4)(*

MORTGAGES 000 '$! H! H  4 A $>H! GC#!     <      $ !   X        $ !   

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SERVICES

<=5 become addicted to prescription medication? 5#]>CQ>>B> 1-800-565-8603 www.DrugAndAlcoholHelpline.ca >$ZH5$J 5#H>CQ>>B>3CAD [ X9

STEEL BUILDINGS       ;     N      ;      ( , |   3 3 K   , X  ) !  , X + , !  + , X (  !  +  X U , !   , X '  , ! ( , X '  , !  ) , X ' , ,  $  > >  G   A>C 9HK >> '4),,4+*4,( www.crownsteelbuildings.ca  ;   4     K 4 ;     | 33E , ,0!UU)E  + 0+!(,E , + 0(!((E  + 0)!+))E +, + 0'!)E  H 9>> C>5HHE @            >  ' 4 ) , , 4 ( ( ) 4  +   E www.pioneersteel.ca

Want to talk to someone about gambling problems? @A>??A>#>B> 1-888-230-3505 www.ProblemGamblingHelpline.ca >$ZH5$J @A>??A># >B>3CAD [ X9

@              ]  3 ;   ;      4      #  $ !   Q  B $   H  ;    $ E  B      , |   G G installed. Free site visit and ^5E  5B 5,' www.prestigesteelbuildingerectors.ca }  $   [ B   $   #  $    > A 5  > H   # $ E C  '4)))4'+4*'

3 

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M     J       ;      Â&#x20AC; @ E +, =$  >HE ?B>G$! ! CH# H Q5H^5B?E??H #$E= CH!  G> ?H> C$>$E >> >>43 '4),,4U+*4 ,UN'U4)4'*E

=@<HEC?E 0,,  H ~E  H G5$HE 3$! $=! ',,|C5E'4)**4**(4'((,E

CAREER OPPS.

I                @  9HE @ H C5$

5$ CCH!  9>> B<H training to experienced sales profes$>$E >> @#$$ #4 ? CE '4),,4(()4UU,  ?> bfraser@emrcapital.ca

WANTED

PERSONALS      G A# >>=j Want to meet someone you can fall in >< 9Qj    I 4     C H5C =5  Q $BC> $?E  %('/*4 '!999E?$=<$EC?E   @ 

K 3 $9$  C>> 9 +N* >> 3 '4)**4+4 ,(Â  A> &++)(Â  QBJNN999E5 psychics.ca.

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

Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t miss out! Saturday, June 22

             

8 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 3 p.m. Celebrity Pancake Breakfast 8 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 10 a.m. B*A*S*H* Tent

.!341$!7 4.%6%6),,"%#/5%1).'/41#/--4.)376)3(

%-/.!$%3!.$2:!.$1!)2).'-/.%7&/1!5%17)-0/13!.3#!42% /&,%-/.!$%23!.$2!,%2!.$/.,).%&4.$1!)2).'6),,2400/13 #!.#%11%2%!1#(!.$01/'1!-2&/1#(),$1%.9'(3).'#!.#%1)./41!1%!

(Bear Ambulatory Surgical Hospital â&#x20AC;&#x201D; to repair teddy bears)

#$" '!%" !  #$  $!'   $!$" &  ($ " #  "# ) 

Build a Buddy! Create your own Teddy Bear

Stage Show Enjoy live entertainment

    



Have fun with Olympians

 %')23%1/.,).%!3666/33!6!#!.#%1#!

The Canadian Olympic Committee presents fun and games with some Canadian Olympic athletes

1%!3%7/41/6.)134!, %-/.!$%3!.$ /.,).%/4#!.0%12/.!,)8%7/410!'%6)3( !0(/3/!.$!23/17

Tons of Fun Tours of the Residence

%#14)37/41&!-),7!.$&1)%.$23/*/).7/41 3%!-/1#1%!3%!23!.$/&3(%)1/6.

Rideau Hall 1 Sussex Drive

Carnival Time Clowns, carnival rides and games

(Governor Generalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Residence)

4.$1!)2%/.,).%,%!$).'403/ 4.%

Free Admission

/23! %-/.!$%3!.$/. 4.%!.$ !$$3(%&4.$27/41!)2%3/7/415)134!,23!.$

No parking on site. Free parking will be available at the National Research Council of Canada, 100 Sussex Drive from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. Park & ride shuttles will start at 7:30 a.m. The last shuttle leaving the park & ride will be at 2:15 p.m. The last shuttle from Rideau Hall back to the parking lot leaves at 3:15.

26

OrlĂŠans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

0613.R0012151126

Canadian Forces Health Services

5%17$/,,!11!)2%$/.,).%!.$!37/41,%-/.!$%23!.$ 6),,#/4.33/6!1$   01)8%2).#,4$).'!31!-0/,).% )/$!.$3)#+%323/2%%   Natural Food Pantry R0012078225






  

Connected to your community

Connecting People and Businesses!

G%%&'&'%)%."%*(%

CONCRETE

SINCE 1976

FOUNDATION CRACKS WINDOW WELL DRAINAGE WEEPING TILE

Carbonated Cleaning - Amazing Results!

Call Ardel Concrete Services

613-761-8919

&REE%STIMATESs!LL7ORK'UARANTEED

DECKS R0012130755-0606

The Trades Family

R0011950143

HOME IMPROVEMENT

PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL BASEMENTS ALL TYPES OF FLOORING REPAIRS ADDITIONS

BILINGUAL SERVICE

"Â&#x2DC;iĂ&#x160; >Â?Â?Ă&#x160;iĂ&#x152;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2026;iĂ&#x160;

FREE ESTIMATES ~ ALL WORK FULLY GUARANTEED SENIORS DISCOUNT

/Â&#x2026;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;}Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;9Â&#x153;Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x160;7>Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x160;

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613â&#x20AC;&#x201C;601â&#x20AC;&#x201C;9559

Fully Insured â&#x20AC;˘ Independently Owned and Operated in Ottawa since 1998 * Electrical work performed by ECRA contractors

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

Custom Home Specialists

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

A+ Accredited

B & J HARDWOOD FLOOR â&#x20AC;&#x153;OLD FLOOR MADE LIKE NEW!â&#x20AC;?

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Hardwood Floors FREE LOW S E E Installed STIMATES PRIC

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Sanded & ReďŹ nished Quality Work

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-(* /,)$'+),

Finish basements, Build kitchens, Bathrooms, Decks All home renovations including:             

  

   %$" $"

10% Spring Discount

Call: (613)769-7993 Email: Jimmy@bjhardwoodďŹ&#x201A;oors.com

INTERLOCK

PHC Interlock Interlock

We also a do Roof Shingling with lifetime Warranty on Shingles and 5 year warranty on workmanship. Sh

s$ESIGNs)NSTALLATION s2EPAIRs&ENCINGs3OD

Call Phil

613-733-6336 Website â&#x20AC;&#x201C; www.Brennan-brothers.com We

www.phcinterlock.com Ottawa Area 613-282-4141

PAINTING

LANDSCAPING

PAINTING Master Painters

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are the Solution to your Tree Care Needsâ&#x20AC;? Serving the community for over 20 years

JXm\,':Xj_:Xiip J\e`fij;`jZflek(' -(*$/*+$(--( fi -(*$-)'$)//0 R0011950062

;Xe`\cCXm\i^e\

B`kZ_\e :fejlckXek N`k_fm\i),pij%\og\i`\eZ\

â&#x20AC;˘ Tree Removal/Prunning â&#x20AC;˘ Stump Removal â&#x20AC;˘ Hedge/Shrub Trimming or Removal â&#x20AC;˘ Arborist Reports â&#x20AC;˘ B.B.B Accredited

613-733-6336 Website â&#x20AC;&#x201C; www.Brennan-brothers.com

PLUMBING

A-MAR PLUMBING

BASEMENT BATHROOM SPECIALIST

West: ROB 613-762-5577 East: CHRIS 613-276-2848  / ,",Ă&#x160;EĂ&#x160; 8/ ,",Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;ÂŁnĂ&#x160;9Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x192;°Ă&#x160; 8* , Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;+1/9Ă&#x160;7", -*Ă&#x160; Ă&#x201C;Ă&#x160;9,Ă&#x160;1, / Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;" Ă&#x160;/ tĂ&#x160;" Ă&#x160; 1  /tĂ&#x160;UĂ&#x160;-/** Ă&#x160;, *,-Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;, --Ă&#x160;-*,9  s&REE7RITTEN%STIMATES s.O#HARGEFOR-INOR0REPARATION s&REE5PGRADETO@,IFEMASTER4OP ,INE0AINT

www.axcellpainting.com

FAUCET REPAIRS & INSTALLATIONS

BACKWATER VALVES INSTALLATIONS s&AUCETHOT7ATER(EATER2EPAIRS)NSTALLATION s$RAIN5NBLOCKING &ROZEN0IPES4HAWED

sMOEN FAUCET SPECIALIST

40 YEARS EXPERIENCE SENIOR DISCOUNT SERVICE BILINGUE MASTER PLUMBER 613-830-6965

20 years experience, Interior/Exterior, %SZXBMMJOHr1MBTUFSJOHr8BMMQBQFSJOH 1SPGFTTJPOBM&OHJOFFS 2 year warranty on workmanship FREE ESTIMATES

15% Spring Discount

Free Estimates Call 613-424-7331 Email arborxpert@yahoo.ca www.arborxpert.com

PLUMBING R0011994740

PAINTING

R0011950118

Services

Experienced Carpenters, & Trades people

KITCHENS R0011950273 1013.367796

INSULATION

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<8M<JKIFL>?:C<8E@E> N@E;FN:C<8E@E> D@EFII<G8@IJ JF==@K#=8J:@8

HOME IMPROVEMENTS RENOVATIONS

613-723-5021 ottawa.handymanconnection.com

0502.R0012062869

FLOORING

HOME IMPROVEMENT

>Ă&#x20AC;ÂŤiÂ&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160; Â?iVĂ&#x152;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;V>Â?IĂ&#x160;UĂ&#x160;*Â?Ă&#x2022;Â&#x201C;LÂ&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;} UĂ&#x160;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x152;VÂ&#x2026;iÂ&#x2DC;Ă&#x160;EĂ&#x160; >Ă&#x152;Â&#x2026;Ă&#x160;,iÂ&#x201C;Â&#x153;`iÂ?Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160; UĂ&#x160;*>Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;}Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;iÂ&#x2DC;iĂ&#x20AC;>Â?Ă&#x160;,iÂŤ>Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x192;

www.northernfan.com

EAVESTROUGHS

Licensed & Insured Russel (613)614-6800 russelsmith@rogers.com Seniors Discounts

G%%&&.)-++*

BATHROOMS KITCHENS PAINTING DRYWALL INSTALLATIONS

613-695-7705

Masonry, Vinyl Siding, Stucco, RooďŹ ng

HOME IMPROVEMENT

DYNAMIC HOME RENOVATIONS

107 COLONNADE RD. N. NEAR PRINCE OF WALES Tues - Fri 10am-5:30pm Sat 10am-3pm

R0012063894

(613) 226-3308

*call for details

www.quickdry.ca

0404.R0012002925

   

OVER 100 FANS ON DISPLAY MOST MODELS IN STOCK EXPERT ADVICE

EXPERT HOME RENOVATIONS

R0012062715

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

Summer Specials on Fences, Decks, Interlock & Landscaping

$199 Whole-House Carpet Cleaning* 2-for-1 Area Rug Cleaning $75 Sofa Cleaning

0425.R0012043169

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

R0012011249

Sales & Service * Solar Panels Wind Gen/ Inverters Equipment * Geothermal Systems Commercial & Residential * Air ďŹ lters Commercial & Residential * Electric Motors * Variable Frequency Drives * -30c Air Source heat pumps heat & cool your home. Get a $5000 grant for qualifying customers

LEAKING BASEMENTS!!

CEILING FANS

R0012048914

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

CARPET CLEANING R0012134730-0606

BASEMENTS

R0011950153

AC/HEATING

G%%&'&+),()"%+'%

R0011948387

Plumbing, Heang & Renovaons Completed right the 1st me - residenal or commercial Over 27 years experience. Free esmate, licensed and insured Honesty, Integrity & Professionalism Email at plumbing@landriault.org www.landriault.org

Please Call GILLES 613-978-7524 or 613-841-2656 OrlĂŠans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

27


NEWS

Connected to your community

Children’s Aid wins Fire Safety Award EMC news - The Children’s Aid Society of Ottawa received a Fire Safety Award from the Fire Marshal’s Public Fire Safety Council at a ceremony on June 12 in Toronto. The annual Fire Safety Awards recognize outstanding contributions to fire protection and prevention in Ontario. Data from the Office of the Fire Marshal show that a number of fire fatalities occur among children who were receiving services from a child welfare agency. To help address this issue, the Ontario Association of Children’s Aid Societies developed Fire Safety and Prevention - A Resource Guide for Child Welfare Professionals. Based on this resource guide, the Children’s Aid Society of Ottawa, with the support of the Ottawa fire department, delivered training sessions to their

entire staff of field workers and incorporated a fire safety component into their home assessments. During their assessments, CAS field workers ask the caregivers to check all of the smoke alarms in the home. If there is a problem with an alarm, the CAS worker corrects the situation before leaving or leaves a loaner smoke alarm. Ottawa fire then follows up and make sure the smoke alarm issue properly corrected. “Thanks to the Children’s Aid Society of Ottawa and the Ottawa Fire Services, vulnerable children and families are protected by working smoke alarms,” said Ted Wieclawek, Ontario fire marshal. “The resource guide is important because caregivers are provided with education about the importance of smoke alarms.”

SUBMITTED

Hunter honoured Coun. Steve Desroches, joined by Couns. Keith Egli and Rick Chiarelli, present former Nepean and Ottawa city councillor Gord Hunter with a Queen Elizabeth II Diamond Jubilee Medal in honour of his lifelong public service to his community.





   Connecting People and Businesses! ROOFING 0314.R0011950041

ROOFING

G%%&'&+),(*"%+'%

Roof Top Snow Removal

Quality Workmanship Fully Insured • Free Estimates Written Guarantee on 15 Years E H of T E V Y Labour

R SA N EVE O T S D H SIGNEACT R T CON

B0404.R0012010310

Also available Trailer Rentals for Garbage Removal

BH ROOFING Residential Shingle Specialist

30 YEARS EXPERIENCE

613-277-9713

28

Orléans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

REACH UP TO 91,000 HOMES EVERY WEEK CALL SHARON AT 613-688-1483 or email srussell@thenewsemc.ca Fax: 613-723-1862 Read us online at

www.emconline.ca DEADLINE: Wednesdays 4PM


NEWS

Connected to your community

School celebrates health and environment program Michelle Séguin Grade 9 student

As the start of the 20122013 school year, students at Pierre-Savard Catholic school were active participants in many initiatives related to sustainable development in order to cultivate eco-citizens. Students, staff, community partners, clubs, courses and guest speakers were equally important in obtaining a prestigious “Eco School” certification at Pierre-Savard. Our students from Grade 9 to 11 were able to enroll in new courses pertaining to health and the environment. The health and environment program combines health sciences and humanities. Students can study the impact of humans on the ecosystems and the impact of the ecosystems on our health. In the health field, courses in technology, food and nutrition, health care, and biology were offered. For the environment portion of the program, students took courses on physical geography, design technology and environment and resource

management. The school will also expand its course offerings next year to include outdoor education and more health care and technology classes. A greenhouse will also become part of the landscape next year. This semester, 58 Grade 9 students from the introduction to technology class had the chance to create their own landscape design. They explored the world of design, horticulture and cooking. Students were asked to learn the design process and they also had to use different software programs such as AutoCad and PhotoShop. They had to explore horticulture by researching the different characteristics of plants. They also used new technologies to evaluate the different types of soil. As a result, every aspect of the 58 design projects were thoroughly examined and many of their components will be incorporated in the school’s landscape. As we celebrate World Environment Day on June 5, all the students at Pierre-Savard will realize and understand the importance of our planet.

SUBMITTED

Students at Pierre-Savard Catholic high school participate in activities related to sustainable development, part of a program designed to cultivate eco-citizens. This semester, 58 Grade 9 students from the introduction to technology class had the chance to create their own landscape design.

Exciting plans for annual Ottawa homes tour underway Robert Greenslade

EMC news - The 11th annual Ottawa Homes for the Holidays tour on Nov. 15, 16, and 17 may be months from now, but lots of work is underway to make it the best ever. First, the tour is very pleased to have Brian Tobin as the honorary chair of the 2013 tour. He has a personal connection to the hospice. “The hospice’s care of my brother, Terry, and his family two years ago was so very comforting,” Tobin says. “Serving as honorary chair is one way I can express our family’s appreciation for that care and to encourage support for hospice services in Ottawa.” In addition to the new chair,

several important and exciting changes to the feel and format of this year’s tour are also being made. As in past tours, six area homes have been selected, three of which will be exquisitely decorated by Ottawa florists. What’s different this year is that the other three will each be decorated reflecting a specific seasonal theme. Visitors will find all the homes more enticing than ever. The boutique too is being rethought. Visitors will be able to browse the new Holiday PopUp Shop – at a surprise location – and find just the gift they’re looking for. What’s more, some of Ottawa’s best food purveyors

are developing signature preserves, sauces, chutneys and other goodies to make that holiday meal just perfect. And visitors will be able to stay for a coffee or tea. Tour organizers are hoping this year’s tour will be the best ever as it supports the important work of the Hospice at May Court, which provides end-of-life care free of charge, and in a home-like setting, to some 600 people and their families each year. The official launch for the Homes for the Holidays tour takes place at the Hospice on Oct. 7, and ticket sales start of that date too. Keep an eye on the website www.hospicemaycourt.com. Join the tour on Facebook too.

Orléans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

29


NEWS

Connected to your community

Children with disabilities are losing out globally, says UNICEF KEY FINDINGS

• Children with disabilities are disproportionately denied their right to education. For example in Malawi a child with a disability is twice as likely to have never attended school. • Children with disabilities are more than three times more likely to be victims of abuse. Girls are particularly vulnerable \ and in many countries are subject to forced sterilization or abortion. • Children with disabilities face particular challenges accessing drinking water and sanitation services. • Children make-up the majority of casualties caused by landmines and other explosive remnants of war which lead to severe disabilities. Children accounted for 68 per cent of all civilian casualties in the Democratic Republic of Congo, 61 per cent in Afghanistan and 58 per cent in Laos. • Since its adoption in

2006, about one third of countries have still not ratified the UN Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities. • Canadians should be proud Canada was one of the first signatories of the convention, but UNICEF is now encouraging Canada to not only fully implement the convention at home, but use its influence to ensure the convention is implemented around the world. AN AGENDA FOR ACTION

The report includes a number of ways decision-makers and communities can ensure children with disabilities are no longer excluded. Some of these approaches include implementing the Convention on the Rights of People with Disabilities, fighting discrimination through policies and laws, ending institutionalization and ensuring sufficient support for families caring for children with disabilities.

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Brownie (A154083) is a 10-month-old, neutered male, tan Labrador Retriever and Mastiff mix dog with the most beautiful puppy-dog eyes that will make your heart melt. He was brought to the shelter as a stray on March 21, and is patiently waiting for a family who will take him on

big adventures! Brownie would be a great cottage dog as he loves to play in the water, and would never miss the opportunity to make new friends! Brownie would rather not be cooped up inside all day. In addition to lots of daily exercise, he would love a bit of space, and

maybe even a yard to play in! Brownie would love to spend lots of time with you, and needs lots of exercise and mental stimulation to keep him busy. Leash walks are great but he will also need to run, so trips to the dog park are encouraged! Brownie will need a confident and experienced owner, with your guidance and dedication he will be a wonderful friend. Parker (A152884) is a three-year-old, neutered male, Domestic Longhair cat who loves to play. He was brought to the shelter as a stray on January 21, and is looking for his forever home. Parker gets along with the quieter children who visit him at the shelter, and wouldn’t mind living with them. Parker is laid-back and is looking for a family that will give him some alone time, and a nice sunny spot to perch in, from which he can watch the world fly by! For more information about these or other animals available for adoption, please call the Adoption Centre at 613-725-3166 ext. 258 or visit www.ottawahumane.ca.

Take your dog with you on your weekend getaway to other campers or animals. If you are going to camp with a dog (or dogs), it is important that the dog is well-behaved around other people (both adults and children) and animals. Your dog will need to understand when play time is over and how to be quiet. You may want to consider taking the dog to basic training which will help both you and the dog in the new environment – it will make you a better, more responsive dog owner, and it will help you keep your canine companion comfortable in the new place. You know your dog better than anyone. You know what may or will provoke a defensive reaction, and you need to know the steps to take to appropriately deal with any situation that may arise. Make sure your dog is upto-date on vaccinations because dogs can encounter unvaccinated animals while camping. Dog licenses should also be current, and a microchip and identification tags up-to-date. A second set of tags with your cell phone number (or perhaps the number of the cottage or the campsite you will be staying) may be a good idea.

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

30

Orléans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

Coun. Bob Monnette, centre, attends the RedBlacks team name unveiling. He said he was proud to be there with Mayor Jim Watson, left, and CFL commissioner Mark Cohon. There was a big crowd present and a lot of excitement in anticipation to the team’s 2014 kickoff.

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Mia (4months) and Walter (7 1/2 yrs) first came to meet two months ago. It was love at first sight. Their first time meeting, Walter brought Mia every single toy he had. Mia preferred chewing on Walters face. In two months they’ve enjoyed bone’s together, nap times cuddled up, long afternoon strolls, and a slew of tug o’ war matches. These two have a bond that will last a life time of chasing squirrels. 9dndji]^c`ndjgeZi^hXjiZZcdj\]idWZÆI=:E:ID;I=:L::@Ç4HjWb^iVe^XijgZVcYh]dgi W^d\gVe]nd[ndjgeZiidÒcYdjiH^beanZbV^aid/X[dhiZg5i]ZcZlhZbX#XVViiZci^dcÆEZid[i]ZLZZ`Ç

K-9 and Feline Spa appointments available!

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It’s that time of year when weekend getaways are appealing, and summer vacation time is just around the corner. The OHS receives a higher number of dogs surrendered or abandoned as strays in the summer months because their owners cannot find care for the canines during their vacation. But why not pick a getaway that’s fun for the whole family, furry members and all? Camping with your canines can be a lot of fun, and a learning experience for everyone involved. Dogs discover interesting things you might otherwise overlook, and a dog is always thrilled with new smells and sites. You may even see new characteristics in your dog when you are camping; they may walk a little faster, play a little happier, and show you other different aspects of their character you may not see day-to-day. Don’t forget, all these new smells and sites can be very exciting for a dog, and you have to be able to restrain your canine companion in the presence of distractions, such as deer, squirrels and other critters, and also be responsible enough to prevent the dog from being a nuisance

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EMC news - The world is failing to reach children with disabilities who are too often invisible and more likely to be poor, experience violence and be out of school UNICEF revealed in its 2013 The State of the World’s Children report titled Children with Disabilities. “It is unacceptable that in many countries around the world children with disabilities face institutionalization, abandonment or neglect,” says UNICEF Canada’s president and CEO David Morley. “Children with disabilities must have the same opportunities as all other children.” One of the main obstacles facing children with disabilities is they are often invisible as the number of children living with disabilities globally is unknown. This is a critical gap that must be filled to better understand what types of services children require and to ensure that no child is left behind.


SPORTS

Connected to your community

Kick it up Tyler Nowdlak of Iqaluit, right, dodges the foot of Scarborough’s Allin Wallace during the International General Choi Memorial Cup TaeKwon-Do Tournament at Algonquin College on June 8. More than 300 competitors travelled from more than 10 countries to take part in the annual competition.

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NEVIL HUNT/METROLAND

Habitat homeownership improves health, happiness

EMC news - New research shows that affordable Habitat for Humanity homeownership contributes to families becoming happier and healthier, and enjoying improvements in their children’s wellbeing and school performance. The research, led and funded by Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation, shows that of the families surveyed, 86 per cent report being happier since moving into their Habitat home and 89 per cent said their family life had improved. For this study, 326 Canadian families who have received their Habitat homes since 2000 were surveyed on changes to their health, social and financial dynamics. “Habitat for Humanity saved us,” said Cory Mennear, a Habitat partner commenting on the findings of the study Mennear’s child experienced complications during respira-

tory surgery because of damage caused by mould in their previous home. “It was heartbreaking as a parent to watch your children’s health and wellbeing suffer because you can’t afford a better home, but now we’ve left those worries behind and are able to focus on our futures,” Mennear said. “Cramped quarters, unhealthy environments, unsafe neighbourhoods – low-income Canadian families often face challenges in obtaining housing that meets their needs ,” said Kevin Marshman, president and CEO of Habitat for Humanity Canada. “The families who partner with Habitat are able to remove themselves from these difficult situations, build equity for their futures and begin living healthier, happier and more productive lives.” A leading advocate of affordable homeownership in Canada, Habitat for Humanity Canada worked with CMHC on this research to quantify the benefits and outcomes of their homeownership model on the families that partner through their program. Habitat’s model

provides “a hand up, not a hand out,” with low-income families paying the full fair market value of their home through a no-interest, no down payment mortgage geared to income.

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KEY FINDINGS

• 70 per cent of homebuyers reported improved health, including reduced colds and flu, allergies, asthma symptoms and stress. • 31 per cent reported less frequent visits to the doctor and about 25 percent said they missed fewer days of work because of illness. • 65 per cent reported their children’s confidence had improved. • Children’s participation in extracurricular activities also increased. Involvement in sports increased to 61 per cent from 50 per cent and participation in music and arts increased to 30 per cent from 18 per cent, with volunteering increasing to 45 per cent from 29 per cent; • More than half (58 per cent) reported they were better off financially now than before they moved into their Habitat home.

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Orléans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

31


COMMUNITY

Connected to your community

Westfest wraps up a decade of free fun on the street EMC news - Westfest marked 10 years of arts and fun on the streets of Westboro between June 6 and 9. Despite rain during the opening days, visitors of all ages came out in numbers to enjoy stage performances and good food.

PHOTOS BY NEVIL HUNT/METROLAND

Ishtak Shaw, 2, gets into Sunday’s great weather, Jim Bryson, right, surprised many of his fans by playing most of his Saturday night set backed up by local jazz band the tossing a ball around a makeshift play area. Mashed Potato Mashers.

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Orléans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

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community

Connected to your community

Are we driving our kids to unhealthy habits? EMC news - With a steady rise in the use of the car, and a strong decline in kids getting to and from school and after school activities on their own steam, we have to ask ourselves: are we driving our kids to unhealthy habits? The 2013 Active Healthy Kids Canada Report Card on Physical Activity for Children and Youth reports that many Canadian children and youth are driven to and from destinations, and assigns a D grade for active transportation. Active transportation – walking, biking, wheeling, inline skating or skateboarding to get to and from places such as school, parks and shops – has long been known to be an important source of physical activity for children and youth, but has seen a rapid decline in the last generation. While 58 per cent of parents walked to school when they were kids, only 28 per cent of their children walk to school today. In addition to this generational shift, 62 per cent of Canadian youth, aged five to

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17, use only inactive modes of transportation to get to and from school. “By driving our kids to and from their destinations, we may be robbing them of an important source of physical activity, and contributing to lifelong unhealthy habits,” says Mark Tremblay of Active Healthy Kids Canada. “Active transportation presents an easy, cost-effective and environmentally friendly way to increase physical activity levels among children and youth, and its benefits are significant. In fact, if we encouraged our kids to walk for trips less than a kilometre, they could bank an additional 10 to 15 minutes of physical activity per trip.” Barriers, such as distance between home and school, as well as safety concerns, have forced our kids into the car and contributed to the decline in active transportation and overall physical activity levels.  Today’s fast paced world finds parents are more likely to drive their children to their end destination if they perceive that driving them saves time or is

more convenient. And while 66 per cent of Canadian adults agree or strongly agree that their neighbourhood is safe for children to walk to and from school, today’s children are less likely to be allowed to walk or bike to neighbourhood destinations without adult supervision. “Today’s youth spend less time walking and walk shorter distances than their parents did as children,” says ParticipACTION president Kelly Murumets. “With only five per cent of five- to 17-year-olds meeting the Canadian physical activity guidelines, it is important to find simple solutions to help increase their physical activity levels. “By making small changes to the way we travel to destinations, we can have a big impact on the physical activity levels of our children. Not only will we help get them closer to achieving the recommended guidelines, but we will also provide opportunities for social engagement with their peers.”

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Orléans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

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Connected to your community

Hydro Ottawa wins United Way ‘Best Community Campaign’ Award

Hydro Ottawa is honoured to be the recipient of this year’s United Way Ottawa’s ‘Best Community Campaign’ award. Last year, Hydro Ottawa employees took part in our most successful United Way Ottawa workplace campaign to date. Our 2012 campaign raised a record $201,905 for the United Way. This was made possible through employee donations, fundraising events and corporate matching dollars.

Brier Dodge/Metroland

Scrum for the ball Players from across Ottawa were at the South Nepean Rugby Park in Barrhaven on June 5 to play an east versus west all star rugby game. Schools throughout the region sent their top junior players to compete.

Our award-winning campaign included a 10 km relay that saw a group of employees run from our Merivale Road office to our head office located on Albion Road North and a series of fundraising events that included a bake sale, chili cook-off and an online auction. Hydro Ottawa and its employees are strong supporters of the United Way. Through employee donations and corporate matching dollars, Hydro Ottawa’s United Way campaigns have raised more than $1.3 million over the past 12 years. “It’s the generosity of our employees and the dedication of our campaign committee that makes our United Way campaigns such a success,” said Bryce Conrad, Hydro Ottawa President and Chief Executive Officer. The employer contributions to Hydro Ottawa’s United Way campaign are directed to the Brighter Tomorrows Fund. This community investment program supports front-line agencies that serve people who are homeless, or those at risk of being homeless, to invest in energy-efficient retrofits.

Children’s Summer Programs & Day Camps - 2013 ŝůůŝŶŐƐƐƚĂƚĞEĂƟŽŶĂů,ŝƐƚŽƌŝĐ^ŝƚĞ Children’s programs: July and August, tĞĚŶĞƐĚĂLJƚŽ&ƌŝĚĂLJ͕ǀĂƌŝŽƵƐƟŵĞƐ

Bytown Museum

Diefenbunker: Canada’s Cold War Museum Summer Day Camps: Daily, July and August

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July and August, Thursday evenings, 5 pm Goulbourn Museum ƚŽϴƉŵͲdžƉůŽƌĞKƩĂǁĂ͛ƐŚŝƐƚŽƌLJƚŚƌŽƵŐŚ &ĂŵŝůLJƌĂŌĂLJ͗DŽŶƚŚůLJ͕ ƚŚĞĂƚƌĞĂŶĚƉĞƌĨŽƌŵĂŶĐĞ All year

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Watson’s Mill Mini Wheats Camp: Daily, July and August

Hydro Ottawa was also honoured to present Operation Come Home with United Way Ottawa’s ‘Turning Lives Around award’. The award recognizes those who help the homeless, people with mental health and addictions problems, and those in crisis get the support they need. Operation Come Home helps homeless and at-risk youth reach their goals through school and work opportunities, housing, outreach and clinical supports. “Operation Come Home does tremendous work helping some of the most vulnerable people in our community,” said Conrad.

Children’s Summer Drama Camp: The Wizard of Osgoode, August 13-23

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Orléans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

35


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

June 20

The Military Family Resource Centre of the National Capital Region will have its annual general meeting at 330 Croil Pvt., Building 471. Registration will begin at 6 p.m. and the meeting will start at 6:30 p.m. Light snacks and refreshments will be served after the meeting. For more information or to confirm your presence, please contact the MFRCNCR at (613) 998-4888.

June 21 and 22

IODE 52nd annual house and garden tour from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tickets are $30. For more info visit laurentian.iode.ca or call 613-8425304.

ingbrook Plaza. Kiwanis will have a barbecue and covered picnic area. Please send email to mitchkris@ rogers.com or contact Mitch at 613837-7024 for further information.

June 23

June 22

The Orléans Kiwanis Club’s annual garage sale at the Ray Friel Centre off 10th Line Road near the Fall-

Heritage Ottawa walking tour of Lowertown west. Meet at the Bytown Museum, 1 Canal Lane, at the first lock of the Rideau Canal, beneath Parliament Hill at 2 p.m. Cost is $10. Guide is Hagit Hadaya, architectural historian. Info at www. heritageottawa.org or call 613-2308841.

July 12

Beginning June 27, 2013, the Ottawa Police Service (OPS) will collect the observational recordings of the race of drivers involved in traffic stops for a two-year period. Drivers will not be asked to identify their race. The focus of the project is officer perception of driver race. Passengers are not included in the study.

The Friends of the Farm is organizing a day trip to Mont Tremblant on July 12. In the summer, a visit to the Laurentians’ highest peak can be fun. Spend a few hours in the pedestrian village and then we’ll visit a garden in Ripon on our return journey. This is a fundraiser for the Friends of the Farm and charity donation receipts will be issued. Call organizer Denise Kennedy at 613-230-3276 or email tremblanttripinfo-2013@yahoo.ca for more information.

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Ongoing

The Friends of the Farm are looking for volunteers to work in the ornamental gardens, arboretum, Merivale Shelterbelt, Lilacs, and many other gardens at the Central Experimental Farm. Gardening begins in early May! To obtain a volunteer form please visit our website at www. friendsofthefarm.ca/volunteers, or call: 613-230- 3276.

designed to help women new to Ottawa or in a new life situation acclimatize by enjoying the company of other women with similar interests. We have morning, afternoon and evening events such as skiing, Scrabble, bridge, fun lunches, book clubs, Gallery tours, dinner club, and crafts. For more information visit our website at www.ottawanewcomersclub.ca or call 613-8600548. 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 ottawakip@ gmail.com.

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The Orleans Tennis Club, at 1257 Joseph Drouin, is offering progressive tennis lessons for juniors on Saturday mornings at 9 a.m. The cost is $10/lesson. Please visit orleanstennisclub.ca or call 613837-2845.

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The project will be the largest of its kind in Canada.

An afternoon or evening respite care program for all Canadian Armed Forces families, including spouses during deployment and IR. Space is limited. Register by Wednesday (noon) at (613) 998-4888.Uplands / MFRC-NCR, Building 471, 330 Croil Private. June 8, 22, July 13, 27, Aug 10, 24 from 1 to 9 p.m. At the Orléans Cumberland Community Resource Centre at 240 Centrum Blvd, Unit 105 on June 8, July 13, Aug 10 from 2 to 7 p.m.

The Ottawa Newcomers Club is

This project is the result of an agreement between the Ottawa Police Services Board and the Ontario Human Rights Commission (OHRC). The OHRC and the OPS believe that race-based data collection is important in ensuring bias-free policing services. The data will be provided to the OHRC at the end of the two-year collection period. It will be limited to information required for analysis. The data will not include any personal identifiers of drivers.

Saturdays

May 2013

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Orléans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

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20. CLUES Before ACROSS 49. Stated an inquiry CLUES ACROSS 49. Stated an inquiry 49. Stated an inquir CLUES ACROSS20. Before 21. Light ringingArabian sound capital 56. Laid-back California county 1. __ Dhabi, Arabian capital 21. Light ringing sound 56. Laid-back Calif 56. Laid-back California 1. __ Dhabi, 1. __ county Dhabi, Arabian capital 24. Blends of in soul andenterprises calypso 24. Blends of soul and calypso 57. Fearless and daring 57. Fearless and daring 4. Invests in little enterprises 4. Invests little Beacon Hill-Cyrville 57. Fearless and da 4. Invests in little enterprises 25. Fall off in intensity 58. Sound after its source has 8. Stalk of intensity a moss capsule 25. Fall off in 58. Sound after its source has 8. Stalk of a moss capsule 58. Sound after its s 8. Stalk of a moss capsule 26. Gives medicine stopped 12. Beach material 26. Gives medicine stopped 12. Beach material stopped 12. Beach material 27. GrossCORNER receipts 59. Blackboard rock 14. Maneuver 27. Gross receiptsin a game 59. Blackboard rock 14. Maneuver in a game COUNCILLOR’S 59. Blackboard roc 14. Maneuver in a game 28. Square measures 60. A domed or vaulted recess 15. A castrated male chicken 28. Square measures 60. A domed or vaulted recess 15. A castrated male chicken 29. Ablaze 61. Six (Spanish) 16. Write bad checks 60. A domed or vau 15. A castrated male chicken 29. Ablaze 61. Six (Spanish) 16. Write bad checks 30. Incapable of flexibility 62. French city 16. Write bad checks 17. Sewer inhabitants 61. Six (Spanish) 30. Incapable of flexibility 62. French city 17. Sewer inhabitants It has a31.busy fewormonths 20. Before 49. Stated an 18. inquiry CLUES ACROSS Bears, sheep goats62. French city 63. Herringlike clupeid fish been Farewell (Spanish) 31. Bears, sheep or goats 63. Herringlike clupeid fish 18. Farewell (Spanish) 17. Sewer inhabitants 21. Light ringing sound 56. Laid-back19. California county 1. __ Dhabi, Arabian capital 33. and An open skin infectionat 64. Oriental saucewith meetings Playerskin makes 3 goals in one activities 33.and Andaring open infection 64.Invests Oriental sauce 19. Player makes 3 goals in one 24. Blends of soul and calypso 57. Fearless 4. in little enterprises 63. Herringlike clup 18. Farewell (Spanish) 36. Effeminate game 25. Fall off in intensity 58. Sound after its source has 8. Stalk of a moss capsule 36. Effeminate game Oriental sauce 19. Player makes 3 goals in one City Hall. Road construction, 37. in a speed 64. testLight DOWN 22. Greek rainbow goddess 20. Competed Before Stated an inquiry ACROSS 26. Gives medicineCLUES 49. stopped 12. Beach material 37. Competed in aCLUES speed test CLUES DOWN 22. Greek rainbow goddess 21. Supplies Light ringing sound 56. Laid-back California 1. __ Dhabi, Arabian capital 1. Requests game county 39. with air 23.rock Tax collector 27. Gross receipts 59. Blackboard 14. Maneuver in a game Rail, Lansdowne Park and Rich39. Supplies with air 1.ARequests 23. Tax collector 24. Short Blends of soul and calypso 57. Fearless and daring 4. Invests little enterprises 28.inSquare measures2. Spoken 60. A domed or vaulted 44. stays 15. castrated male chicken in the Dali region 24. Makerecess unhappy CLUES DOWN 22. Greekofrainbow goddess 25. Fall off in intensity 58. Sound after its source has 8. Stalk29. of aAblaze moss capsule 44. Short stays 2.Write Spoken in the Dali region of61. Six (Spanish) 24. Make unhappy 16. bad checks 45. Sown a lawn Yunnan 27. Hygienic craft Sensplex top the list. 1. Requests 23. Tax collector 26. Gives medicine stopped 12. Beach material 30. Incapable of flexibility 62. French 17. Sewer inhabitants 45.city Sown a lawn 14.instrument Yunnan 27. Hygienic 46. min. units (abbr.) 3. Up to59.the time of rock 32. Double-reed 27. 60 Gross receipts Blackboard Maneuver in a game 2. Spoken in the D 24. Make unhappy 31. Bears, sheep or goats 63. Herringlike clupeid fish 18. Farewell (Spanish) 46. 60 units (abbr.) 3. Up to the time of 32. Double-reed instrument 28. Second Square measures 48. largest Oklahoma city 60. A domed vaulted recess 15. Adog castrated male chicken 4. Common ankle or injury 33. min. Beetle Bailey’s 33.bad Anchecks open skin infection 61. Six (Spanish) 64. Oriental 19. Player makesankle 3 goalsinjury in one Yunnan 27. Hygienic 29. Ablaze 16. Write 48.sauce Second largest Oklahoma city 4.game Common 33. Beetle Bailey’s dog 49. Fence picket 5. Tedium 34. Fee, ___, foe, fum36. Effeminate 30. Incapable of flexibility 62. French city 17. Sewer inhabitants My team will be out on the streets 3. Up 32. Double-reed instrument 49. Fence picket 5. Tedium 34. Fee, ___, foe, fum 50. 2nd largest Algerian port cityto the time o 6. 9th Greek letter 35. One dish meal 37. Competed CLUES DOWN 22. Greek rainbow goddess 31. Bears, sheep or goats 18. Farewell (Spanish) in a speed test63. Herringlike clupeid fish 51. Camel or fabrics 50. 2nd largest Algerian port city3 goals 7. Abnormal closed body sacgoing 6.Tax 9thcollector Greek letter 38. Goatlike antelope 35. One dish meal 4.listen Common ankle 33. Beetle Bailey’s dog 39. Supplies withinair 1. Requests 23. 33. An open skingoat infection 64. Oriental sauce 19. Player makes one again, door to door to 44. Short stays 2. Spoken the Dali region 24. unhappy 52. Hebrew letter 5. Tedium 8. One who obtains pleasure 40. Consumed 36. 19th Effeminate 51.in Camel or goatoffood fabrics 7.Make Abnormal closed body sac 38. Goatlike antelope 20. Before 34. Fee, ___, foe, fum 49. game Stated an inquiry CLUES ACROSS 45.rainbow Sown agoddess lawncounty from21. Yunnan 27. 37. Frosts Competed in a speed test CLUES 22. Laid-back Greek to your community WeGreek letter 53. other’s pain 41.capital Peels 52. 19th Hebrew letter 8.Hygienic One who obtains pleasure 40. Consumed food LightDOWN ringing sound 56. California 1. __ Dhabi, Arabian 6. 9th 35. One dish meal39. Supplies concerns. with air 1. Requests 23. Fearless Tax 46. collector 60 min. units (abbr.) 3. Upintolittle theenterprises time of 32. Double-reed instrument 54. 17th state 9. Long narrative heroic poem 42. Emerald Isle 24. Blends of soul and calypso 57. and daring 4. Invests 53. Frosts from other’s pain 41. Peels 44. Short stays 2. Spoken in the Dali region of 24. Make unhappy 7. Abnormal closed 48.after Second largest 38. Goatlike 4. Common ankle injury 33. Beetle Bailey’s dog have alsoantelope put55. together a survey, 25.city Fall by off in intensity 58. Sound its source hasOklahoma 8. Stalk of a moss 10. Possessed force 43. Duties to others 54. capsule 17th state helpful 9.Fee, Long narrative 42. Emerald Isle 45. Inquisitorial Sown a lawn 27.stopped Hygienic 49. Fence picket 5. Tedium 34. ___, foe, fum heroic poem 26. Yunnan Givesnervous medicine 12. Beach material 45. Fragments of cloth 8. One who obtain 40. Consumed food 56. Manuscripts (abbr.) 11. Autonomic system 46. 60 min. units (abbr.) 3. Up to the time of 32. Double-reed instrument 55. Inquisitorial 10.One Possessed 43. Duties helpful to others 50. 2ndrock largest Algerian port27. city 6. 9th Greek letter 35. dish mealby force which can be found on my webGross receipts 59. Blackboard 14. Maneuver in a game 48. Second largest Oklahoma city 4. Common ankle injury 33. Beetle Bailey’s dog from other’s pai 41. Peels 13. Treats contempt 47. Frozen 51. Camel or goat fabrics Abnormal closed body water sac(abbr.) 38. antelope 28.with Square measures 60. A domed or vaulted recess 15. A 7. castrated maleManuscripts chicken 56. 11.Goatlike Autonomic nervous system 45. Fragments of cloth 49.your Fence picket 5. Tedium 34. Six Fee,(Spanish) ___,19th foe,Hebrew fum 15. Bears 48. Spanish river site, to gather feedback. I narrative h 52. letter 8. One who obtains pleasure 40. Consumed food 29. Ablaze 9. Long 61. 16. Write bad checks 42. Emerald Isle 13. Treats with contempt 47. Frozen water 50. 2nd largest Algerian port city 6. 9th Greek letter 35. French One dish meal 30. Incapable of flexibility 62. 17. Sewer inhabitants 53.city Frosts from other’s pain 41. Peels 10. Possessed by fo 43. Duties helpful to others 51. Camel or goat fabrics 7. Abnormal closed body sac 38. Goatlike antelope 15.Emerald Bears Isle 48. Spanish river appreciate your feedback. 31. Bears, sheep or goats Herringlike clupeid 18. Farewell 54. 17th state fish 9. Long(Spanish) narrative heroic poem63. 42. 52. 19th Hebrew letter 8. One who 45. obtains pleasure 40. Oriental Consumed food 11. Autonomic nerv Fragments of cloth 33. An open skin infection 64. sauce 19. Player makes 3 goals in one 10. Possessed by force 43. helpful to others 20.Duties Before 49. Stated an inquiry 53. Frosts other’s pain 41. Peels55. Inquisitorial 36. from Effeminate game 56. Manuscripts (abbr.) 11. Autonomic nervous system 45. Fragments of cloth 13. Treats with con 47. Frozen water 54. 17th state 9. Long narrative poem 42. Emerald Isle 21. Light ringing sound 22. Greek rainbow goddess 56. Laid-back California county al 37. Competed in a heroic speed test CLUES DOWN 13. Treats with contempt 47. Frozen water 55. Inquisitorial 10. Possessed by force 43. Duties helpful to others 15. Bears 48. Spanish river 24. Blends of soul and calypso 57. Fearless and daring es 39. SuppliesNew with air business alert! 1. Requests 23. Tax 15.collector Bears 48. Spanish river 56. Manuscripts (abbr.) 11. Autonomic 45. Fragments of Dali clothregion of 44. Short stays nervous system 2. Spoken in the 24. Make unhappy 25. FallCLUES off in intensity 58. Sound after its source has 13. Treats with contempt 47.Yunnan Frozen water 20. Before 49. Stated an inquiry ACROSS 45. Sown a lawn 27. Hygienic ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20 LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23 21. Light ringing sound 56. Laid-back California county48. Spanish 1. __medicine Dhabi, Arabian capital 26. Gives stopped 15. 60 Bears 46. min. units (abbr.) 3. Up24. to Blends theriver time instrument ofof soul and calypso 57. Fearless and 4. Invests in little enterprises32. Double-reed Thisdaring is a good time4.toCommon overhaul your approach If Libra, sometimes practicality gets in the way of your imagination. 27. Gross receipts 59. Blackboard rock 48. Second largest Oklahoma for city ankle injury to fitness, Aries. 33. Beetle Bailey’s dog Looking a hair trim orto a 25. Fall off in intensity 58. Sound after its source has 8. Stalk of a moss capsule you have been thinking about scheduling a physical or getting a Though this can sometimes be stifling, you have find perm a balance ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20 LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23 49. Fence picket 5. Tedium 34. Fee, ___, foe, fum 28. Square measures 60. A domed or vaulted recess n 26. Gives medicine stopped 12. Beach material gym membership, do so this week. between whimsy and reality. This is a good time to overhaul your approach to fitness, Aries. If Libra, sometimes practicality gets in the way of your imagination. 50. 2nd largest Algerian port city 6. 9th Greek letter 35. One dish meal 27. Gross receipts 59. Blackboard rock 14. Maneuver in a game and live in the Beacon Hill area? 29. Ablaze 61. Six (Spanish) 51. Camel or goat fabrics closed body sac 28. aSquare measures 60. Aantelope domed vaultedyou recess 15. A castrated male chicken you have been thinking about scheduling a physical or getting a Though this38. canGoatlike sometimes be or stifling, have7.toAbnormal find balance 30. Incapable of 20 flexibility 62. French city ARIES - Mar 21/Apr LIBRA- -Apr Sept21/May 23/Oct 23 52. 19th Hebrew letter no 8. One 40. Consumed 29.who Ablaze 61. reality. Sixfood (Spanish) 16. Write bad checks TAURUS 21 obtains pleasure SCORPIO - Oct further 24/Nov 22 than Eddie's gym membership, do so this week. between whimsy and Look This isBears, a good time toinhabitants overhaul your approach to fitness, Aries. Ifcity Libra, sometimes practicality getstime in the way ofsides your when imagination. Incapable of flexibility 62. French 17. Sewer 53. Frosts No one can put your plan into action better than you, Scorpio. from other’s pain 41. Peels 31. sheep or goats 63. Herringlike clupeid fish Taurus, you may have a30. difficult taking friends ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20 LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23 20 31. narrative Bears, sheep or have goats you have 18. beenFarewell thinking (Spanish) about scheduling42. a physical or Herringlike getting Thoughfish this can sometimes be stifling, you to find a balance 63. ARIES - Mar 21/Apr L 54. 17thAries. state Long heroic poem Emerald Isle a askclupeid 33. An 19. open skin infection 64. Oriental sauce one is33. a good time toskin overhaul yourfriends approach to fitness, IfStop making Libra, sometimes practicality gets in the way in ofthis yourBeacon imagination. for your help in9.This settling a dispute. Letinfection your know you excuses and really get started week. Don’t second barber shop TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21 - Oct 24/Nov 22 An open 64.helpful Oriental Player 3week. goals in one gym membership, domakes so thisSCORPIO between whimsy and reality. 55. Inquisitorial 10. Possessed by force 43. Duties tosauce others This is a good time to overhaul your to fitness, Aries. If L you have been thinking about scheduling a physical or getting aexpectThough this can results. sometimes be stifling, you haveapproach to find a balance prefer to stay out of the squabble. immediate 36. Effeminate 36. Effeminate game Taurus, you may have a difficult time taking sides when friends No one can45. putFragments your planofinto action better than11. you, Scorpio. nervous 56. Manuscripts (abbr.) Autonomic system cloth gym membership, do sointhis week.test between whimsythinking and reality. Hill-Cyrville (his first location at you have been about scheduling a physical or getting a T 37. Competed a speed CLUES DOWN 22. Greek rainbow goddess TAURUS - Apr you 21/May -CLUES Oct13. 24/Nov 22 Competed in a21 speed test CLUES DOWN Treats with contempt 47.excuses Frozen and waterreally getSCORPIO 20. Before 49. Stated an inquiry ACROSS ask for your help in settling a dispute. Let your 37. friends know Stop making started this week. Don’t 39. Supplies with airthan you, 1. Requests 23.may Taxhave collector May 21 SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21 Taurus, you a difficult time taking sides when friends GEMINI No one can put your plan into action better Scorpio. California county gym membership, do so this week. b 21. Light ringing sound 56. Laid-back 1.22/Jun __ Dhabi, Arabian capital 15. Bears 48. Spanish river TAURUS Apr 21/May 21 SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22 39. Supplies with air 1.prefer Requests to stay out of the squabble. expect results. 44. Short stays 2. Spoken of 24.help Make unhappy Shoppers East). Located 24.you Blends ofCity soul and 57. Fearless and daring Invests inof little enterprises ask for your in settling a dispute.immediate Let your friends know youin the Dali Stop region making4. excuses really get started thistime week. Don’t needand some time, so plan a sides weekend may not feel that something did is funny, at Taurus, you may have a difficult taking when friendsSagittarius, No one can put your plan intocalypso action better than you you, Scorpio. 45. Sown adown lawn Yunnan Gemini, you are8.inStalk 27. Hygienic 44. Short stays 2. Spoken in the Dali region of 25. Fall off in intensity 58. Sound after its source has of a moss capsule prefer to stay out of the squabble. immediate askresults. for to your in units settling a dispute. Letbatteries your friends Stop making excuses over and really started this week. Don’tso you don’t jauntexpect or a brief vacation relax and recharge yourstopped thisknow youbut others are bowled withget laughter. Play along 60help min. (abbr.) 3. Up to the time 32. Double-reed instrument 26. medicine Beach 46. material TAURUS -Gives Apr 21/May 21 S the top of Shefford Rd and MonGEMINI - May 22/Jun 21 SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Decankle 21ofinjury 12. 45. Sown a lawn Yunnan prefer48. to stay oflargest the squabble. results. Second Oklahoma city 4. Common 33. Beetle Bailey’s dog 27.immediate Gross receipts 59. Blackboard rock week. come expect across as a spoil sport. 14. Maneuver in a out game GEMINI May 22/Jun 21Sagittarius, SAGITTARIUS 21 Taurus, 28. youSquare maymeasures have a difficult time taking sides when friends in need plan60a -weekend you may5.not feel that something youA- Nov did 49. is23/Dec funny, 60. A domed or vaulted recess 15. castrated male chicken min. units (abbr.) Fence picket Tedium 3.Gemini, Up toyou thearetime of of some down time, so46. 34. Fee, ___, foe, fum t treal Roads,“Unique salon andknow you NS GEMINI -checks May 22/Jun 21 youport SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21 Gemini, you in dish needmeal of some down time, so plan6.a9th weekend Sagittarius, you may not feel that something did Six iscity funny, 29. Ablaze 61. (Spanish) 16.along Write bad 50. 2nd largest Algerian Greek letter 35.are One or a briefankle vacationinjury to relax and recharge your batteries this but others are city bowled over withCANCER laughter. Play so you don’t ask for your help in settling a dispute. Let your friends 48. Second largest Oklahoma 4.jaunt Common Jun 22/Jul 22 CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20 Gemini, you are in need of some down time, so plan a weekend Sagittarius, you may not feel that something you did is funny, 30. Incapable of flexibility 62. French 17.bowled Sewer inhabitants jaunt or a38. briefGoatlike vacationantelope to relax and recharge your batteries this closed butbody otherssac are overCamel with laughter. Play along so you city don’t 51. or goat fabrics 7. Abnormal come acrossARIES as a -spoil sport. 31.stay Bears, sheep goats 63. Herringlike clupeid (Spanish) jaunt or a 19th briefeffort vacation to relax and recharge batteriesfish this but others are bowled with laughter. Play along so you don’t prefer to out oforover the squabble. e It would normally quite an to pull wool overyour your Expect your schedule to become quite hectic in the next few days, 49. picket food 5.week. Tedium barber shop” boasts $13 hairweek.Fence come across18. as Farewell abe spoil sport. 52. Hebrew letter 8. One who 20 obtains pleasure Mar 21/Apr LIBRA -the Sept 23/Oct 23 40. Consumed 33. An open skin sport. infection 64. Oriental sauce 19. Player makes 3 goals in one week. come across as a want spoil eyes, Cancer. However, in the next few days you will be so Capricorn. You may to tie up any loose ends now and use 53. Frosts other’s pain Peels Algerian portThis is a goodfrom time to overhaul your approach to fitness, Aries. If Libra, sometimes practicality gets in the way of your imagination. 50. 2nd41.largest city 6. 9th Greek letter 36. Effeminate game 54. 17th state 9.22/Jan Long narrative heroicwith poem Emerald you-have thinking about scheduling a22. physical or getting a20 Though this sometimes be stifling, you have to find balance CANCER 42. - Jun 22/JulIsle 22CAPRICORN CAPRICORN - Greek Decthings 22/Jan cuts and friendly - Jun closed 22/Jul body 22 sac Decbeen 20 distracted other that fooling is can possible. any free time to rest. 37.-aCompeted in22/Jan a speed20 test CLUES DOWN rainbow goddess GEMINI May 22/Jun 21company. WelS 51. Camel or goat fabrics 7.CANCER Abnormal CANCER -Inquisitorial Jun 22/Jul 22youinwhimsy CAPRICORN - Dec 55.become Possessed by force 43.your Duties to others do so this week. andfew reality. wouldover normally be helpful quite an effort to pullgym themembership, wool10. over your Expect your 23. schedule to quitebetween hectic the1.next days, 39. Supplies with air Requests Tax collector It would normally be quite an effort to pull the Itwool Expect your schedule to become quite hectic in the next few days, It would normally be quite an effort to pull the wool over your Expect your schedule to become quite hectic in the next fewso days, 56. Manuscripts (abbr.) 11.beAutonomic nervous system 45.Hebrew Fragments of 52. Gemini, you are in need of some down time, plan a weekend S 8. One who obtains pleasure 44. Short stays 2. Spoken in the Dali region of 24.may Make unhappy eyes,19th Cancer. However, in letter thecloth next few days you will so Capricorn. You want to tie up any loose ends now and use come to the neighbourhood eyes, in the next fewYunnan days you will Capricorn. want to tie LEO - Julloose 23/Aug 23Cancer. AQUARIUS - You Janmay 18up any loose ends now and use eyes, Cancer. However, in the next few days youdistracted will be47. so other things You may 13. to tie up21 any ends now and However, use SCORPIO Treats with contempt waterCapricorn. Sown a 21/Feb lawn TAURUS -want Apr 21/May - Oct 24/Nov 22 be so 27.toHygienic withFrozen that fooling you is possible. any free time rest. Frosts from other’s pain jaunt or45. aburst brief relax andthrough recharge b distracted with otherthrow things that iswind possible. time to rest. 46. 60 min. units (abbr.) 3. your Upyou toplan the timeaction of better Double-reed instrument Leo, take few32. days to actfriends foolish, to the and Aquarius, aScorpio. ofvacation energy hastoyou flying all ofyour thosebatteries this 15.may Bears 48. Spanish riverany free time Taurus, you have a difficult timeataking sides when No onecaution canfooling put into thanany you,free distracted with other things that fooling you is 53. possible. to rest. Eddie! 48. Second largest Oklahoma city 4. another Common ankleget injury 33. Beetle Bailey’s dog 54. 17th state 9. Long narrative heroic poem week. c ask for your help in settling a dispute. Let your friends know you Stop making excuses and really started this week. Don’t have a good time. If you don’t, there may not be such little projects that you have been putting off. Once you are done, LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23 AQUARIUS34. - Jan 18 LEO21/Feb - Julfoe, 23/Aug AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18 49. Fence picket 5. Tedium Fee, ___, fum 23 prefer to stay out of the squabble. expect immediate results. 55. Inquisitorial 10. by force you may have create a new list. Leo, take a few days to act foolish, throw caution the wind and Aquarius,anytime a burst ofsoon. energy has days you flying throughthrow ofcaution those letter 50. 2nd largest Algerian 6.all9th Greek 35. One dish LEOPossessed - Jul 23/Aug 23 AQUARIUS - Janto21/Feb 18opportunity Leo, takemeal a few to act foolish, to the wind and Aquarius, ato burst of energy hasport youcity flying through all of those or22/Jul goathave fabrics Abnormal 38. Goatlike antelope have athe goodwind time.and If you (abbr.) don’t, there may not be of another suchhas you projects that you been off. Once are done, have time. putting If you don’t, there7.you may not23/Dec be closed anotherbody suchsac little 51. projects that you been 56. 11. nervous system CANCER -Camel Jun 22putting off. Once you are done, C Leo,Autonomic take a few days to act foolish, throw caution toManuscripts Aquarius, a GEMINI burst flying through allahave ofgood those - energy May 22/Jun 21 little SAGITTARIUS Nov 52. 19th Hebrew 8. -One who obtains21pleasure 40.to Consumed food opportunity anytime soon. youdown may have create a22 new list. soon. opportunity anytime you have to createletter aevent new list. VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept PISCES 19/Mar Community success in need of some time, soPeels plan a weekend feel that did-may isFeb funny, 13. Treats have a goodwith time.contempt If you don’t, there may not be another such little projectsGemini, that you youarehave been putting off. Once you are done, Sagittarius, you may 53. Frosts fromnot other’s painsomething 41. It you would normally be20 quite an effort to pull the wool over your E jaunt or a brief vacation to relax and your this a but othersweek are9.bowled over laughter. Play along so you don’t Virgo, the recharge only 42. way tobatteries get Isle through bumpy is to narrative keepwith your Pisces, though you feel like you have just been going through the 54. 17th state Long heroic poem Emerald 15. Bears anytime soon. opportunity you20may have to create a new list. VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22 PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20 eyes, Cancer. However, in the next few days you will be so C VIRGO - Aug 22 PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20 ARIES24/Sept - Mar 21/Apr LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23 week. come across as aPossessed spoil sport.byatforce 55. Inquisitorial 10. Duties helpful to others head Libra, down and43.your focus intense. Concentrate the week tasks motions, others are impressed thangoing you through think. the Virgo, only getofthrough aon bumpy isnervous to keepsystem your Pisces, youfar feelmore like you have just been This isway a good timethrough to overhaul your approach to to fitness, practicality inway the to way your imagination. Virgo, the only to get a bumpy week is keepAries. yourIf Pisces,sometimes though feelthe likegets have just been going through the 56.though Manuscripts (abbr.) 11. Autonomic 45.you Fragments ofyou cloth 20. Before distracted with other things that fooling you is possible. a hand, and the week will be over before you know it. headfardown and your intense. Concentrate on contempt the motions, others are far more impressed than you think. been thinking aboutConcentrate scheduling a on physical or22/Jul getting Though this can be stifling, youfocus have to find Treats with 47.sometimes Frozen water head downyou andhave your focus intense. others are more impressed than youa13. think. CANCER -the Juntasks CAPRICORN -balance Dec 22/Jan 20tasks atThe VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22 PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20at a22 motions, 21. Light ringing sound ounty third edition of our Celebrate gymweek membership, doover so this week.you between whimsy and reality. hand, and the week will be over before youtoknow it. quite hectic 15. Bears 48. Spanish river It would normally be quite an effort to pull the wool over your Expect your schedule become in the next few days, hand, and the will be before know it. Virgo, the only get through a bumpy week is to keep your Pisces, though you feel like you have just been going through theCapricorn. You may want to tie up any loose ends now and use 24. Blends ofway soulto and calypso eyes, Cancer. However, in the next few days you will be so LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23 was a great A TAURUS 21 others are far more impressed SCORPIO 24/Nov Summer festival head down focus intense. Concentrate on the tasks at - Apr 21/May motions, than- Oct youpossible. think.22 distracted with other things thatNofooling to rest. 25. Fall offand in your intensity as Taurus, you may have a difficult time taking sides when friends one canyou putisyour plan into action betterany thanfree you,time Scorpio. Leo, take a few days to act foolish, throw caution to the wind and A hand, and the week will be over before you know it. ask for your help in settling a dispute. Let your friends know you Stop making excuses and really get started this week. Don’t 26. Gives medicine success. Thank you tomay Marguerite have a good time. If you don’t, there not be another such li AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18 prefer to stay out of the squabble. LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23 expect immediate results. Leo, take a few days to act foolish, throw caution to the wind and Aquarius, a burst of energy has you flying through all of those 27. Gross receipts opportunity anytime soon. y This weeks ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20 LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23 have a good time. If you don’t, there may not be another such little projects that you have been putting off. Once you are done, GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21 SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21 Born, Roland Stieda, Marty BerLIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23 This weeks 28. Square measures ess Here’s How It Works: This weeks This is a good time to overhaul your approach to fitness, Aries. If Libra, sometimes practicality gets in the way of your imagination. opportunity anytime soon. you may have to create a new list. Gemini, you are in need of some down time, so plan a weekend Sagittarius, you may not feel that something you did is funny, How It Works: our approachHere’s to29. fitness, Aries. If Libra, sometimes practicality getsformatted in theor away imagination. have over been with thinking about scheduling physical or getting a Though this can sometimes be stifling, you have to find a puzzle balance Sudoku puzzles are asof a your 9x9togrid, broken into nine answers Ablaze jaunt brief vacation relax and rechargedown your batteries this 3x3 but boxes. others areyou bowled laughter. Play alonga so you don’t VIRGO - Jenny Aug 24/Sept 22 P Tierney and Jeff membership, do so puzzle this week. between trand, whimsy and reality. Sudoku puzzles areinto formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine 3x3fillboxes. puzzle answers tted as aa9x9 grid, broken down nine 3x3 boxes. answers heduling physical or getting a Though this can sometimes be stifling, you have to find a9 balance week. across asgym a spoil sport. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through must row, column and VIRGO -each Aug 24/Sept 22 come PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20 30. Incapable of flexibility in next weeks Virgo, the P To solve a sudoku, numbers 1Each through 9 must fill each row,incolumn and mbers 1 through 9 must fill each the row, column and Virgo, the only way and to getbox. through a bumpy week is -toApr keep your 21 Pisces, though you feel like you have just -been going through box. number can appear only once each row, column You can TAURUS 21/May SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22onlytheway to get through a bumpy week is to keep your ek. between whimsy and reality. Kaluski and allintense. volunteers 31. Bears, sheep or goats hpear only once - Jun 22/Jul 22 CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20ata difficult in next weeks inthe next weeks Taurus, have time takingothers sides when friends No one can put your think. plan into action better thanto you, Scorpio. head downby and your focus Concentrate onyou themay tasks motions, are far more impressed than you out thein order inCANCER which the numbers will appear using theintense. numeric each number row, column box. figure You head down and your focus Concentrate on the tasks at m box.inEach canand appear onlycan once each row,normally column box. You can issue It would be quiteand an effort to pull the wool over your Expect your schedule to become quite hectic in the next few days, ask for your help in settling a dispute. Let your friends know you Stop making excuses and really get started this week. Don’t hand, and theyou weekname, will be the over before know it. 33. An open skin infection clues already provided in Cancer. the boxes. The numbers easieryou ich the numbers by using the numeric eyes, However, in themore next few days you will be so Capricorn. Youprefer may want tieofuptheany loose endsissue now and use to staytoout squabble. expect immediate results. hand, and the week will beand over before you know it. figurewill outappear the order in which by using the numeric SCORPIO - the Oct numbers 24/Nov 22will appear and Leah, Mike Lynn from my issue iteasier gets to solve the puzzle! 36.more Effeminate distracted with other things that fooling you is possible. any free time to rest. boxes. The numbers youNo name, theput 3the boxes. ime taking sides when friendsprovided one can your plan action better than you, Scorpio.the easier clues already in the boxes. The into more numbers you name, GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21 SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21 !pute. 37. Competed in a speed test office making you are in Sagittarius, you may not feelfor that something you did is funny, this community andLet yourit friends - Jul 23/Aug 23 Don’t AQUARIUS - Gemini, Jan 21/Feb 18need of some down time, so plan a weekend know youthe puzzle! Stop making excuses and really getLEOstarted this week. gets to solve jauntoforenergy a brief has vacation to relaxthrough and recharge batteries this but others are bowled over with laughter. Play along so you don’t Leo, take a few days to act foolish, throw caution to the wind and Aquarius, a burst you flying all of your those You can 39. Supplies with air e. expect immediate results. week. come across as a spoil sport. have a good time. If you don’t, there may not be another such little projects that you have been putting off. Once you are done, event a real community event! 44. Short stays on of meric opportunity anytime soon. you may haveCANCER to create- aJun new list. 22 This- Dec weeks 22/Jul CAPRICORN 22/Jan 20 Here’s How It a Works: 45. Sown lawn It would normally be quite an effort to pull the wool over your Expect your schedule to become quite hectic in the next few days, SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21 easier Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken downVIRGO - Aug 3x3 24/Sept 22 PISCES - Febeyes, 19/Mar Cancer.20 However, in the next few days you will be so Capricorn. You mayanswers want to tie up any loose ends now and use into nine boxes. puzzle min. units (abbr.) down time, so46. plan60 a weekend Sagittarius, you may not feel that something youtodid is funny, only way get through a bumpy week is to keep your Pisces, thoughdistracted you feel with like you going the otherhave thingsjust thatbeen fooling you through is possible. any free time to rest. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill eachVirgo, row,thecolumn and Visitweeks our website to see some head downPlay and your focus so intense. motions, others are far more impressed than you think. and rechargebox. your batteries this but others bowled over with laughter. along youConcentrate don’t on the tasks at 48.Each Second largest Oklahoma city in next number can appear only are once in each row, column and box. You can LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23 AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18 hand, andIttheWorks: week will be over before you know it. Here’s How comethe across as a spoil 49. Fence Leo, take a few days to act foolish, throw caution to the wind and Aquarius, a burst of energy has you flying through all of those figure out the picket order in which numbers willsport. appear by using the numeric issue photos. Planning have a gooddown time. If you don’t, therenine may not be3x3 another such little projects that you have been putting off. Once you are done,has already puzzles formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken into boxes. clues provided in the boxes. numbers you name, theare easier 50. already 2nd largest Algerian portThe citymore Sudoku opportunity anytime soon. you may have to create a new list. it 51. getsCamel to solve or thegoat puzzle! CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20 a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and fabrics ac To solve started for next year! VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22 PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20 ort to pull the 52. wool19th over your Expect your schedule to become quite hectic in the next few days, Hebrew letter re Virgo, the onlycolumn way to get through a bumpybox. week is toYou keep yourcan Pisces, though you feel like you have just been going through the box. Each number can appear only once in each row, and xt few days you53. willFrosts be so Capricorn. You may want to tie up any loose ends now and use head down and your focusThis intense. Concentrate on the tasks at motions, others are far more impressed than you think. weeks How It Works: hand, and the week be over before you know it. bywillusing the numeric fooling you is possible.as a 9x9 grid, broken any free time to rest. figure out the order in which the numbers will appear puzzles are formatted down into nine 3x3 boxes. puzzle answers 54. 17th state oem already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier e a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, columnclues and 55. Inquisitorial AQUARIUS in next weeks ch number can appear only once in each row, column- and You can Janbox. 21/Feb 18 to solve the puzzle! it gets (abbr.) tem out the order in56. which thewind numbers appear byausing numerichas you flying through all of those h, throw caution toManuscripts the and will Aquarius, burstthe of energy issue 0620

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This weeks puzzle answers in next weeks issue

ready provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier here may not be another such little projects that you have Here’sbeen How Itputting Works: off. Once you are done, to solve the puzzle! you may have to createSudoku a newpuzzles list. are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine 3x3 boxes.

PISCES - Feb

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 19/Marfigure 20 out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric

www.BeaconHillCyrville.ca This weeks

Orléans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013 puzzle answers in next weeks issue

37


IS IMPORTANT 10”L X 21.5”H

to your community We are waiving up Connected to $2 off your co-payment.

This reduction will be applied for eligible insurance drug plans. - If you are paying $2, you will now pay $0 - If you are paying $6.11, you will now pay $4.11 COLGATE

• Extra Clean Toothbrush Brosse à dents • Toothpaste, selected sizes Dentifrice, formats sélectionnés

Fun in the sun, but...

LA SANTÉ DE VOTRE BUDGET, C’EST IMPORTANT

6

UNITS PER CUSTOMER UNITÉS PAR CLIENT

2

5

TIDE

Laundry detergent / détersif • Liquid / liquide, 1.47 L • Powder / en poudre, 1.6 kg

3

Cette réduction sera appliquée aux plans d’assurances admissibles.

ea. ch.

In summer, it’s wonderful to feel the sun’s warm caress on our skin. It makes our heart sing and - Les patients qui paient 6,11 $ paient maintenant 4,11 $ brings colour to our skin. If only it consisted of just the positive effects for which it is well known. Unfortunately, this isn’t the case... - Les patients qui paient 2 $ paient maintenant 0 $

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

SPF 30 or 45 sunscreen for children Écran solaire FPS 30 ou 45 pour enfant 1L

3 YOUR CHOICE AU CHOIX

3

99

3

ea. ch.

Bathroom tissue, rolls Papier hygiénique, rouleaux • Regular / régulier, 24 • Double / double, 12 3-ply / 3 épaisseurs, 12

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

+5 • Advance Omega 3 & 6 • Go & Grow • Sensitive Powder, selected formats Poudre, formats sélectionnés

3

24

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

99 ea. ch.

HERBASHINE

LA ROCHE-POSAY

FRUCTIS

Shampoo or conditioner Shampooing ou revitalisant, 750 ml

5

99

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

ea. ch.

RABAIS DE

3

15

%

OFF

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

• AXE • DOVE

Body wash / nettoyant corporel, 710 ml

3

3

899 ea. ch.

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

■ 4ÈME : Béa

7

❏ 3ÈME : AF/GV

3

19

99

3

4

99

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

PJC DÉLICES

8

3

4$ for pour

• PEPSI • SEVEN-UP Soft drink Boisson gazeuse Cans En canettes 12 x 355 ml

2

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

3

49 per pack la caisse

ea. ch.

38

10X

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

99 per pack l’emb.

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

799 ea. ch.

2$ for pour

5

w

DURACELL

3

w

11

per pack l’emb.

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

.

1

99 per pack l’emb.

j

HOME EXCLUSIVES Waffle iron Gaufrier

3

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

FRI./VEN.

21

e

• Choose sunscreen with a sun protection factor (SPF) of at least 30; • Choose a quality product that doesn’t contain superfluous ingredients such as Anthelios by La Roche-Posay. These products are beneficial for the entire family and they are also specially formulated for sensitive or allergic skin.

for pour

Selected make-up products Produits de maquillage sélectionnés

Pads or panty liners Selected products Serviettes ou protège-dessous Produits sélectionnés • O.B. Tampons Pack of Emballage de 18

3

269 ea. ch.

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

for pour

WHITE SWAN

19

• Tunnel Tunnel • Tent /tente

3

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

999

6

UNITS PER CUSTOMER UNITÉS PAR CLIENT

for pour

SUN./DIM.

a

23

(Value / valeur $7.99 ) With / avec coupon p.7

99 ea. ch.

Beach towel selection Sélection de serviettes de plage

3

14

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

99 ea. ch.

HOME EXCLUSIVES

SYLVANIA

24

999

JeanCoutou logo.pdf

25

3

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

WED./MER.

o

26

3999 THU./JEU.

u

27

t

ONT.

Orléans News EMC - Thursday, June 20, 2013

130620_PJC_p1ft.indd 1

5/16/13

10-speed mixer Mélangeur 10 vitesses

TUE./MAR.

c

CirCulaireS COmPlèteS tOuJOurS diSPONiBleS eN SuCCurSaleS

Super Soaker Watergun Fusil à eau

EXCLUSIVE!

MON./LUN.

n

2

EXCLUSIVE!

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

COmPlete Flyer alwayS availaBle iN StOre

NERF

FREE! GRATUIT !

1-cup travel coffee maker Cafetière de voyage, 1 tasse W14A4980

3

6

3$

Facial tissues Papiers-mouchoirs Box of Boîte de 125

30

CAILLOU

Your pharmacist can help you choose a sunscreen, don’t hesitate to ask him/her for advice

2 99

4

UNITS PER CUSTOMER UNITÉS PAR CLIENT

• STAYFREE • CAREFREE

SAT./SAM.

22

• Wear clothing that covers your arms and legs and stay in the shade as much as possible;

RIMMEL LONDON

$

99

Coppertop Alkaline batteries Piles alcalines AAA x 12, AA x 20

• Reduce sun exposure between 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. when the sun is at its strongest;

with any purchase of $50* or more. avec tout achat de 50$* ou plus.

Discount of Rabais de

Natural spring water Eau de source naturelle 12 x 500 ml

3

9

3 99

6

UNITS PER CUSTOMER UNITÉS PAR CLIENT

Shaving gel Gel à raser 198 g

4

ea. ch.

On almost everything! Sur presque tout !

• Eye, lip or eyebrow pencils, regular or mineral Crayons yeux, lèvres ou sourcils Régulier ou minéral • Fake lashes with adhesive Faux cils avec adhésif

• SKINTIMATE • EDGE

UNITS PER CUSTOMER UNITÉS PAR CLIENT

• Wear a hat and sunglasses with UV protection;

*Restrictions apply. Details in stores and at jeancoutu.com. *Certaines restrictions s’appliquent. Détails en succursale et à jeancoutu.com.

EXCLUSIVE!

Valid from JUNE 21 to 27, 2013 En vigueur du 21 au 27 JUIN 2013

w

3

Here are a few tips on how to adequately protect your skin against the sun’s harmful effects:

Sunday and Monday, JUNE 23 and 24 Dimanche et lundi 23 et 24 JUIN

Fabric softener Assouplissant 1.47 L

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

• Mix of nuts and dried fruits / mélange de noix et fruits séchés, 45 g - 120 g • Candies Bonbons, 70 g - 150 g • Chips Croustilles, 140 g • Cheese sticks Bâtonnets au fromage, 105 g

UNITS PER CUSTOMER UNITÉS PAR CLIENT

(Exception : Basic)

SNUGGLE

ProMist Mop Vadrouille 131299

$

Selected nail polish Vernis à ongles sélectionnés

SPECTRO

VILEDA

Discount of Rabais de

❏ 2ÈME : AF / Isa/GV ❏ 1ÈRE épreuve : AF /GV ❏ PLANIPUB : Isa

599 ea. ch.

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

ESSIE

• Jel, 500 ml • Derm, 500 ml • Hydracare, 140 ml Facial cleanser and moisturizer Nettoyant et hydratant facial

Hair care and hair styling products Produits capillaires et coiffants 650 ml, 750 ml

• DOVE

24

BOUNTY

Paper towel / essuie-tout 6 rolls / rouleaux

Anthelios Selected sunscreens Soins solaires sélectionnés

Hair colour Colorant

3

9 3

PER CUSTOMER PAR CLIENT

99

Selected baby diapers Couches pour bébé sélectionnées

SIMILAC

Over exposure to sunrays makes skin age faster and constitutes the number one cause of skin cancer. This type of cancer can have very serious medical consequences. The sun can also worsen certain health problems and even cause allergies for people who are hypersensitive.

2013-06-05 5:11 PM

u

2701 St. Joseph Blvd Orleans, ON K1C 1G4 Ph: 613-837-8689 Fax: 613-837-6087

9:08:11 AM

.

c

o

m

R0012159717

for pour

77

P. 1 ONT

3$

Nous assumons les frais de coassurance jusqu’à un montant de 2 $.


Orleans062013