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Stisville News Proudly serving the community
July 4, 2013 | 76 pages
Plaque marking Campgrounds coming Aug. 17
A fundraising Kidney Walk is coming up in Stittsville on Sunday, Sept. 8. See page 6
Ceremonial Guard Warrant Officer Anthony Jones of Stittsville, who will be on Parliament Hill throughout the summer for the Changing of the Guard ceremony, stands beside a Ceremonial Guard
Summertime on Parliament Hill John Curry firstname.lastname@example.org
Ottawa mayor Jim Watson visits Canada Day Seniors Breakfast in Stittsville. See page 22
News - Being the Warrant Officer overseeing the daily activities of the Ceremonial Guard. Amazing. Marching each day and inspecting the troops at the Changing of the Guard ceremony on Parliament Hill, Ottawaâ€™s most prominent summertime tourist attraction. Awesome. Being a part of a military drill tradition which exists only in Britain and Canada and is closely tied to the countryâ€™s monarchist heritage. Priceless.
This is what this summer involves for Warrant Officer Anthony Jones of Stittsville as he manages the daily changing of the Guard ceremony as well as the other daily activities of the Ceremonial Guard â€“ Sentries at the Residence of His Excellency the Governor General and Sentries at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier. It can also involve interments at the Beechwood National Cemetery and other drill tasks in the nationâ€™s capital during the summer, such as mounting a Guard of Honour for a visiting dignitary.
Special to the News News - A plaque to commemorate the site of the Holiness Movement and Free Methodist Campgrounds and the Mapledene Youth Camp will be unveiled on Saturday, Aug. 17. The 2 p.m. unveiling will take place on the east side of the Stittsville soccer field at Alexander Grove. This is the latest project by the Goulbourn Township Historical Society to identify historical buildings, events and landmarks in Stittsville and Goulbourn. Everyone is welcome to attend this unveiling. There will be a display of historic photos of the former Holiness Movement and subsequent Free Methodist Campgrounds as well as the Mapledene Youth Camp which located at the site in 1948. Light refreshments will also be provided at the event. There will be lots of parking available at the parking lot of the nearby Johnny Leroux Stittsville Community Arena. Thousands of visitors came to Stittsville between the years of 1898 and 1974 because of the presence of these religious campgrounds. There were even family cottages erected at the site, which also featured over the years a dining hall and a house of worship. The camp meetings began with worship services held in large tents which eventually gave way to the more permanent structures. The campgrounds stretched from Manchester Street in the south to Poole Creek in the north. It was in 1959 that the Holiness Movement Church and the Free Methodist Church merged, bringing even more people to what were then called the Free Methodist Campgrounds in Stittsville. The idea to erect a plaque to commemorate these religious campgrounds in Stittsville was made by Lillian Hobbs of Munster at the Historical Societyâ€™s annual general meeting last January. Since then, much effort has gone into researching the history of the campgrounds and recording the names of those who attended the summer religious meetings at the site. This will all come to a climax on Saturday, Aug. 17 at 2 p.m. with the unveiling of this new plaque at the site.
See WARRANT OFFICER, page 5
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Heritage Photo Contest with early fall deadline Special to the News
News - Camera buffs should have their cameras at the ready this summer. This will probably provide you with some entries into this year’s Heritage Photo Contest which the Goulbourn Township Historical Society is hosting. Entitled “A Snapshot in Time,” the photo contest will have five categories this year: Heritage Homes in Goulbourn; Richmond
Strawberry time Blair Hastie, left, delivers a spoonful of strawberries to a bowl of ice cream being held by Gloria Jean Nagy, right, as they serve the strawberries with ice cream at the annual community strawberry supper at St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church in Stittsville on Wednesday, June 26.
Fair 2013 – Tomorrow’s History; Goulbourn Swamps; Links to the Past; and Heritage Tombstones. All photos submitted to the contest must be taken within the boundaries of the former Goulbourn township and should be taken this year, 2013. The deadline date for entries will be in the early fall. The rules of the contest are going to be posted on the Historical Society’s website.
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Inspecting the Guard
Leading the troops
Warrant Officer Anthony Jones, centre, looking down, who is in charge of the daily functioning of the Ceremonial Guardâ€™s Warrant Officer Anthony Jones of the Ceremonial Changing of the Guard ceremony on Parliament, inspects the troops, including their footwear, as he is accompanied on the Guard, himself wearing a bearskin headdress, leads inspection by Sgt. Dallas Woodworth, left. the troops of the Ceremonial Guard in a drill.
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Warrant Officer Anthony Jones with Ceremonial Guard Continued from page 1
This is Warrant Officer Jones’ second and last year with the Ceremonial Guard as he has a posting to Base Petawawa coming up, a posting that will allow him to continue advancing in his military career. He will, though, continue to live in Stittsville, coming home on weekends. His wife also works for the Department of National Defence, being posted to Ottawa in 2011. Warrant Officer Jones’ duties with the Ceremonial Guard have allowed them to be together in the same location. Warrant Officer Jones’ military career goes back to 1986 when he joined as a Reservist when he was going to college in Montreal. He transferred to the regular forces in 1998, ending up with the 1st Battalion, The Royal Canadian Regiment, in Petawawa. Over the years, he has taught numerous leadership courses and was posted to Toronto as an advisor to the Army Cadet program. He has been on exchange with the Royal Green Jackets in the United Kingdom. He has also been on four operational tours – one to Kosovo and three to Afghanistan. On his last tour of duty in Afghanistan, he was wounded in an ambush while on a patrol. This summer Warrant Officer Jones will be involved with the Changing of the Guard ceremony on Parliament Hill every day. Most of these days will see him on parade with the scarlet-uniformed Ceremonial Guard, wearing that distinctive bearskin headdress just like all of the troops. As Warrant Officer, he is the one who inspects the troops in the ceremony, moving slowly along in front of the troops, particularly noting the shine on their boots but also observing other aspects of their appearance. On those days on which he is not on parade on Parliament
Hill, he will be back at his office at the summertime headquarters of the Ceremonial Guard at Carleton University doing paperwork, planning and coordinating. Warrant Officer Jones considers being part of the Ceremonial Guard a unique honour, not only because of the Changing of the Guard ceremony with its symbolic ties to the monarchy but also because the duty involves the posting of sentries at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier. This duty and honour was confined at one time to very few in the military because it was only done on Remembrance Day. Now, with the Ceremonial Guard doing it daily all through the summer, more troops can take part in this honoured task. That’s why the Ceremonial Guard now includes personnel from the Royal Canadian Air Force, the Royal Canadian Navy and the Royal Canadian Mounted Police so that these sections of the military can participate in sentry duty at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier. The Ceremonial Guard, though, for the most part involves troops from numerous different military units from across the country. In fact, this year there are troops in the Ceremonial Guard from 39 different military units. Indeed, Warrant Officer Jones admits that one of his most difficult functions as the Warrant Officer of the Ceremonial Guard is remembering the names of the 243 troops in his charge. But he is confident that he will know them all or at least be pretty close to it by the end of the summer. His role also includes coordinating what he terms “all the moving parts” involved with the duties of the Ceremonial Guard. One of the challenges is make the troops familiar with the drill used in the Changing of the Guard ceremony since it is not one that
is commonly used in regular military duties. For Warrant Officer Jones, this is a difficult and challenging aspect of his job but he also finds it very rewarding. He points out that perhaps contrary to common knowledge, many of those in the Ceremonial Guard are members of the regular Canadian Forces – not all are student Reservists. This summer, for example, 102 of the 243 troops in the Ceremonial Guard are members of the Regular Forces, with many having seen duty in Afghanistan. Many of the Reservists return to Ceremonial Guard duty year after year. However, Regular Force members rarely return due to other postings and operational commitments. While the first Changing of the Guard ceremony on Parliament Hill this year only happened on Monday, June 24, it was preceded by an intensive three weeks of drill training for the troops which culminated in an inspection by His Excellency the Governor General David Johnston at Rideau Hall. This inspection ceremony signifies that the Ceremonial Guard is ready to spend the summer performing the Changing of the Guard ceremony on Parliament Hill and performing sentry duty at Rideau Hall and at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier. At this inspection, Warrant Officer Jones did get to meet the Governor General, calling him “a remarkable man.” The Ceremonial Guard uses real rifles, just like those used in war zones like Afghanistan, in its summertime duties in the Nation’s Capital. In addition, the soldiers’ bayonets are real. Indeed, one of the medical situations faced by the Ceremonial Guard, in addition to a soldier fainting from the heat while on Parliament Hill, is a soldier getting nicked and cut by a bayonet due to the tight conditions in which some of
Warrant Officer Anthony Jones of Stittsville holds the bearskin headdress which he wears when he participates in the Ceremonial Guard’s Changing of the Guard ceremony on Parliament Hill. the drill is performed. The Changing of the Guard ceremony is held daily throughout the summer, except for days when it is pouring rain. The troops assemble at 8 a.m. in a parking lot at Carleton University where they live in the student residence rooms. Some drilling could take place at this time depending on whether some tweaking of the performance needs to happen. Just after 9 a.m., the Ceremonial Guard troops depart by bus for the Cartier Drill Hall beside Ottawa city hall, arriving there by 9:20 a.m. From there, they march to Parliament Hill for the 10 a.m. Changing of the Guard ceremony which will happen daily through to Saturday, Aug. 24 this year. Even the march to Parliament Hill has a unique aspect to it. Because it is such a long march, the soldiers are not ex-
pected to hold the rifle with the same arm for the whole trek. So, arms are switched along the route but this is done in a performance way, happening in time with the music played by the accompanying Band of the Ceremonial Guard. Warrant Officer Jones says that his responsibility with the Ceremonial Guard to implement the overall plan for the troops as devised by the Guard’s officers. He admits that someone is always tasked to watch the Changing of the Guard ceremony to ensure that the Guard’s performance standards are being met. If the performance is not up to standard, the troops can find themselves doing additional drill training upon their return to Carleton University that day. Warrant Officer Jones admits that he is the one who applies such additional training and discipline.
“I’m the whipper snapper,” he says in reference to this role as the Ceremonial Guard’s disciplinarian. On most days, when the troops return to Carleton University after the Changing of the Guard ceremony, they undergo military training of some sort such as for first aid. The Changing of the Guard ceremony is Ottawa’s most recognized military tradition, highlighting pageantry, precision and colour. The Band of the Ceremonial Guard is the largest band in the Canadian Forces. The Ceremonial Guard is a Canadian Army unit of over 400 Regular and Reserve soldiers which includes the Band of the Ceremonial Guard and the Pipes and Drums of the Ceremonial Guard. The first Changing of the Guard ceremony took place on Parliament Hill on July 2, 1959, carried out by the Regiment of Canadian Guards, a Regular Force regiment of the Canadian Armed Forces. The Public Duties Detachment was later manned by two Reserve Guards Regiments, namely the Governor General’s Food Guards from Ottawa and the Canadian Grenadier Guards from Montreal. The Ceremonial Guard today is comprised of soldiers and reservists from units across Canada who adopt the customs and traditions of these two historic Guards Regiments. The Ceremonial Guard, which is a unit of the Canadian Forces, is comprised of three companies: a Band company, a Public Duties company of which Warrant Officer Jones is the Company Sergeant Major, and a Headquarters company supporting the other two companies. All personnel in the Ceremonial Guard, including band members, are trained soldiers, meaning that they have all completed the military’s basic training.
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Teams, donors wanted for Stittsville Kidney Walk News - It’s a Kidney Walk that takes place in Stittsville on Sunday, Sept. 8 but now is the time to plan your involvement. Whether it is to take part as a participant in the stroll along Stittsville Main Street that day or creating a team to participate in the Walk or donating online or being there to cheer others on or perhaps bringing the kids or grandchildren out for the Walk’s associated Funday Sunday activities, it is not too early to begin sifting through these choices and selecting the one that appeals to you the most. The big push right now for the organizers at the Stittsville United Church is to ﬁnd more people willing to create teams to participate in the Walk and raise funds for the battle against kidney disease. Indeed, for this year’s second annual Kidney Walk, the fundraising goal has been increased. That’s because last year’s inaugural walk exceeded its goal of $10,000. So, this year the goal has been set higher at $15,000. This means there is a need for more par-
ticipants, more sponsors and more donors. The organizing team headed by Elizabeth Hochster-Hurst, herself a kidney transplant recipient, and Ruth Richardson is hoping to have twice as many walkers out for this year’s Walk compared to last year’s successful ﬁrst-ever Kidney Walk in Stittsville. So, consider getting together with neighbours or friends or work colleagues or club members and turn out for this year’s Kidney Walk. The Walk will again start at 11 a.m. at the church steps of Stittsville United Church on Fernbank Road and then proceed along Stittsville Main Street to Papa Sam’s at Beverly Street which will be the turning around point. Then it’s back to the church. At the church, there will be Funday Sunday activities including a BBQ sponsored by Stittsville Sobeys, two hours of entertainment by local jazz band Fonograph and children’s activities like an inﬂatable obstacle course and a bouncy castle. Participants in the Walk will receive blue t-shirts showing support for people with kidney disease. The Walk along
Stittsville Main Street will be like a “sea of blue” washing along the street. Stittsville has a number of kidney patients struggling with kidney disease as well as transplant donors and recipients who wish to give back. That’s why the Kidney Walk was started last year and continues this year. Among those involved this year are Mary Anne Graham and her husband Bill who live in Stittsville. Mary Anne gave Bill one of her kidneys and so they are big supporters of organ donations. Laptop computers will be set up on the day of the Walk so that people can sign up online to donate their organs after death if they so wish. One in ten Canadians suffers from kidney disease while many others are at risk. Nearly 10,000 Ontarians depend on dialysis treatments while over 1,000 people in Ontario are waiting for a kidney transplant. In addition, many others live with reduced kidney function. The Kidney Foundation works to improve the lives of people affected by kidney disease through supporting research, advocating with gov-
ernment, peer support, education and programs. Kidney Walks are taking place in more than 40 communities across the province this year including here in Stittsville.
For more information about the Kidney Walk coming up in Stittsville on Sunday, Sept. 8, please contact Elizabeth Hochester-Hurst at 613-8366847, Ruth Richardson at 613836-8735 or Craig Dunbar, a
Stittsville resident and kidney disease patient who works for the Kidney Foundation at 1613-724-9953, ext. 4562. Registration can be done online right now at www.kidneywalk.ca.
Elizabeth Hochster-Hurst, centre, of Stittsville, who is a kidney transplant recipient, is with city of Ottawa mayor Jim Watson, left, and city of Ottawa Stittsville ward councillor Shad Qadri, right, at the recent Park Party and BBQ hosted by councillor Qadri at Village Square Park in Stittsville. Ms. Hochster-Hurst helped out at a Kidney Foundation table distributing information about organ donation and kidney health. Ms. Hochster-Hurst is one of those organizing a fundraising Kidney Walk in Stittsville on Sunday, Sept. 8.
FIRE HYDRANTS: TESTING FOR YOUR SAFETY
How much driveway is just right? Tell us what you think!
This summer, as in past years, the City of Ottawa will be testing municipal ﬁre hydrants on various streets throughout your community. Fire hydrant testing may result in temporary inconveniences, such as poor water pressure and brown or rust-coloured water. It is important to note that temporarily discoloured City water is not harmful to your health. This ongoing maintenance procedure ensures that our hydrants are ready, should Fire Services require their use.
City Planning staff are working on an amendment to the Zoning By-law that will make it easier to build a wider driveway in existing communities outside the Greenbelt. The study on Residential Driveway and Parking Regulations in Outer Suburban Neighbourhoods will explore options to allow property owners to enjoy the convenience of side-by-side parking.
Over the next few weeks, the City will be testing ﬁre hydrants in the following neighbourhoods:
You have an opportunity to complete a short survey on the City of Ottawa’s website. The survey will illustrate what the current rules allow and several alternative options.
s Kanata South Business Park Ê
For more information on what to do if you experience discoloured water and for daily updates on which streets will be affected, please visit our website at ottawa.ca/ﬁrehydrants. You can also call the water information line at 613-560-6089 or the City of Ottawa’s call centre at 3-1-1. The City would like to thank you in advance for your patience. Ad # 2013-04-8046-20261
6 Stittsville News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013
The survey can be accessed at ottawa.ca/driveways through August 16. Please take this opportunity to tell us what you think about this issue and the impact on your community. For further information please contact: Tim Moerman Planner II Planning and Growth Management City of Ottawa 110 Laurier Avenue West Ottawa, Ontario K1P 1J1 Tel: 613-580-2424, ext. 13944 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
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Canada Day celebrations
Carolyn Davy, far right, and Tessa Neilson, second from right, toss bean bags at a hat with a hole in its top in the “Crazy Hat Game” at the Canada Day celebrations in Stittsville last Monday, Canada Day, July 1st.
Wearing their t-shirts emblazoned with a maple leaf at the Canada Day celebrations in Stittsville last Monday, Canada Day, July 1st, are members of the Pineo family – Heidi Pineo, centre, in front, and, behind her, from left, Paul Pineo, Lindsay Pineo, Michelle Pineo and Drew Pineo.
Julia Appenzeller throws a bean bag to try to knock over a “Fat Cat” in a game at the Canada Day celebrations in Stittsville last Monday afternoon, Canada Day, July 1st. R0011949756/0307
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Cutting the “Happy Birthday, Canada Day!” cakes provided by Stittsville Sobeys at the official opening of the Canada Day celebrations in Stittsville last Monday, Canada Day, July 1st, are, from left, Carleton-Mississippi Mills MP Jack MacLaren, city of Ottawa mayor Jim Watson, city of Ottawa Stittsville ward councillor Shad Qadri, Canada Day organizing committee chair Theresa Qadri and Carleton-Mississippi Mills MP Gordon O’Connor.
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Fire up the energy savings this summer Summer is here, and the time is right for relaxing, entertaining – and saving energy. Here are some quick and easy tips for reducing your electricity use this summer.
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Visit hydroottawa.com/conservation for more energy conservation tips Funded by the Ontario Power Authority and offered by Hydro Ottawa. peaksaver PLUS® is a registered trade-mark of Toronto Hydro Corporation. Used under licence. A mark of the Province of Ontario protected under Canadian trade-mark law. Used under licence. OM Official Marks of the Ontario Power Authority. Used under licence.
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Install ceiling fans and set the fan to force air down in summer.
Stittsville News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 7
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Local acts make Bluesfest great
ttawa is spoiled for festivals each summer. Dragon Boats hit the waters of Mooneyâ€™s Bay. Jazz drifts through down-
town. Countless other events draw people each weekend, with Canada Day leading the way. On LeBreton Flats, blues â€“ and an amalgam of other sounds â€“ draws thousands of Ottawans and visitors to this city. Weâ€™re lucky to live in a city that hosts the second largest blues festival in North America (Chicago holds top spot). While the headline acts at Bluesfest garner the most attention, itâ€™s local acts that make up the majority of the entertainment. They may play earlier in the day than B.B. King or the Tragically Hip, but every one of the local musicians is really what makes Bluesfest work. Without the input of Ottawa artists, Bluesfest couldnâ€™t fill multiple stages for the festivalâ€™s 10 days. The payoffs from this commitment to the local community are immeasurable. Not only does Ottawa get an economic boost as thousands of visitors arrive to take in the shows, the
local musicians get a chance to share their material with large crowds of music fans. For the Ottawa entertainers, thereâ€™s the added bonus of getting to open a stage for national and international stars they might never have the chance to meet at any other time. The RBC Ottawa Bluesfest always draws a few grumbles for straying from its blues roots, but the crowds that arrive each year suggest the lineups meet with mass approval. The growing list of genres that can be heard each year also means more and more local acts can try to snag an invitation to play. And every note â€“ in some way â€“ can be traced back to the blues, because itâ€™s the root of almost every North American musical style. And because Bluesfest draws such large crowds, ticket prices can often be much more affordable than an arena show by one headlining act. Once you have a ticket for that famous act, youâ€™re also able to arrive earlier or stay later to take in everything the music fest has to offer. Including all those local acts. If youâ€™ve never spent a lazy Saturday or Sunday wandering between six musical stages, taking in unknown acts and finding real gems, youâ€™ve been missing out. Grab your lawn chair and sunscreen. And have fun right here in Ottawa.
Weâ€™ll miss having our own man in Toronto
oo bad Dalton McGuinty had to leave politics in such an awkward way because he actually was a pretty good premier until things started to go a bit weird toward the end. It would be an exaggeration to say he will be impossible to replace, because his replacement seems to be doing all right so far. But in one respect, Kathleen Wynne cannot replace McGuinty. She is not from Ottawa. McGuinty is. That meant that for the 10 years McGuinty was premier we had a premier who knew that Ottawa existed. Knowing that Ottawa exists is not as easy as you might think. The government of Ontario resides in Toronto and Toronto is a needy place. Amplified by Torontoâ€™s rather noisy media, the cityâ€™s needs are all too evident. To remember that Ottawa exists, it helps to be from here and come back on weekends. On those visits, a premier can leave behind Torontoâ€™s traffic, its urban sprawl, its overcrowded schools and understaffed hospitals and notice our traffic, our urban sprawl, our overcrowded schools and our understaffed hospitals. No matter what is going on in the 416, the premier will be reminded of the Queensway,
Stisville News !URIGA $RIVE 3UITE /TTAWA /. +% "
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CHARLES GORDON Funny Town OC Transpo, Carling Avenue and some of the other things that make our city great, or not. Not to mention some of the things that make Ottawa unique, such as the presence of the federal government, its departments and agencies and the need to go through nine layers of government (it seems) before action can be taken on any problem. Born and raised in Ottawa, McGuinty couldnâ€™t help but be aware of such things. Wynne is from Toronto. This doesnâ€™t necessarily mean that she thinks all problems can be solved with latte. In fact, her instincts on the casino issue seem to be surer than McGuintyâ€™s. While he was in power, it looked like we would get one downtown whether we wanted it or not. Not long after Wynne came in, the downtown casino seemed to disappear
Vice President & Regional Publisher Mike Mount email@example.com 613-283-3182, ext. 104 Regional General Manager Peter Oâ€™Leary firstname.lastname@example.org 613-283-3182, ext. 112 Group Publisher Duncan Weir email@example.com 613-283-3182, ext. 164 Regional Managing Editor Ryland Coyne firstname.lastname@example.org Publisher: Mike Tracy email@example.com
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8 Stittsville News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013
and it began to appear that the Rideau Carleton Raceway might in fact survive. But being from Toronto, Wynne gets overexposed to all that Toronto stuff. Lately she has been musing about improving the provincial governmentâ€™s relationship with the city. â€œIâ€™ve prided myself and ourselves on being able to rebuild that relationship,â€? Wynne said, as reported by the Globe and Mail. â€œIt pains me that itâ€™s not as good as it maybe has been, and I hope that weâ€™ll be able to rebuild those relationships.â€? This can hardly be seen as good news. Torontoâ€™s municipal leadership being what it is, rebuilding those relationships is going to take most of the time the premier has available. It is also going to take a lot of money, given the rather expensive list of things Toronto needs â€“ such as subways. And while that is going on, the rebuilding process with Toronto, what happens to Carling Avenue and the Queensway and OC Transpo? Not to mention light rail, which it sometimes seems we will never get. Would it help if Ottawa had a more colourful mayor? Not meaning any disrespect to Jim Watson, but his demeanour does not demand attention, it does not cry out to the provincial government that if Ottawa does not get what
it wants he will hold his breath until it does. Other Ontario cities have mayors that. So maybe Watson needs to develop a few rough edges, become colourful, learn how not to keep his temper in check. As soon as he does that, he becomes a problem and a problem needs to be solved. Right now, Watson is not a problem for Queenâ€™s Park. That was OK when an Ottawa guy was premier. But now, Watson not being a problem means Ottawa is not a priority. Can Jim Watson learn how to become a problem? Maybe. You should never underestimate a politician.
Editorial Policy The Ottawa East News welcomes letters to the editor. Senders must include their full name, complete address and a contact phone number. Addresses and phone numbers will not be published. We reserve the right to edit letters for space and content, both in print and online at ottawacommunitynews.com. To submit a letter to the editor, please email to firstname.lastname@example.org, fax to 613-224-2265 or mail to the Ottawa East News, 80 Colonnade Rd. N., Unit 4, Ottawa, ON, K2E 7L2.
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Connected to your community
Parliamentary artwork Special to the News
News - One of Canadaâ€™s most iconic buildings is the Parliament Buildings in Ottawa. And itâ€™s a focus on Canada Day with thousands attending the activities there. And so, when Stittsvilleâ€™s ELEMENOPAINT, which guides both children and adults in creative and artistic adventures, hosted a recent special family art night to celebrate Canada Day, what better subject matter for their artwork than the Parliament Buildings. So the youngsters, with the help of their parents, created fun versions of Parliament Hill and the Parliament Buildings, while at the same time learning about Confederation, the first prime minister Sir John A. Macdonald and all about the Centre Block of the Parliament Buildings and even the Centennial Flame. The youngsters, ranging in age from 3 Â˝ years to about 9 years old, produced an array of priceless artwork, all just in time for Canada Day.
Finnley Pignat holds her painting of the Parliament Buildings which she created at ELEMENOPAINTâ€™S family art night celebrating the upcoming Canada Day and which she is giving to her grandfather. Young Bret Hazelwood, shows off his painting of the Parliament Buildings which he did at ELEMENOPA I N T â€™ S special family art night celebrating Canada Day.
On stage at the official opening of the Canada Day celebrations in Stittsville last Monday, Canada Day, July 1, at 3 p.m. are, from left, singers Kyle and Joel Curry, Stittsville Village Association (SVA) president Phil Sweetnam, city of Ottawa mayor Jim Watson, city of Ottawa Stittsville ward councillor Shad Qadri, SVA Canada Day organizing chair Theresa Qadri, CarletonMississippi Mills MP Gordon Oâ€™Connor and Carleton-Mississippi Mills MP Jack MacLaren. The Canada Day celebrations are hosted by the SVA with sponsorship from the federal government and the business community. JOHN BRUMMELL/METROLAND
Showing off their paintings of the Parliament Buildings which they created at ELEMENOPAINTâ€™S family art night celebrating the upcoming Canada Day are, from left, Lucy Nichols, Keira Dixon, Ava Churney and Claudia Leonforte.
Building a foundation of trust...one home at a time W NE TING S I L
KANATA LAKES $284,900 Immaculate TH on quiet, private crt. 3Beds, 2Bths w/spacious rms. Great sized Kit./Eating area overlooks treed backyard. Roof 2008, vinyl windows, A/C, newer Kit. Appl.
KANATA LAKES - $548,900
Beautifully designed 4Bed, 4Bth home, main flr Den, rich HW flring & dramatic ceilings set on o/sized corner lot. Professionally finished LL. Fully fenced w/sunny location.
Amazing value in this immaculate 3 Bed, 3 Bath home set on a quiet family cresc. Beautiful HW flrs, crown moulding, spacious finished LL, partly fenced large yard + shed.
SE HOU4 pm N E OP UN 2 S
GLEN CAIRN - $274,900 Excellent starter home w/great location near Hazeldean shopping, Sobeys & transit. 3Beds, 2Baths + Family Rm in LL. Fully fenced yard. New Carpet & Painting 2013.
SE HOU4 pm N E OP UN 2 S
Bagpiper Jordan McConnell, right, leads Theresa Qadri, left, chair of the organizing committee for the Canada Day celebrations in Stittsville last Monday, Canada Day, July 1st to the opening ceremony. 30 ROYCROFT WAY
Exceptional 4 bdrm, 4 bth home set on 2 acres. Incred. Kitchen, Den, HW, Granite. Fin. LL w/Wet Bar,Home Theatre, Inground pool. Park setting, fully landscaped.
RURAL KANATA $1,749,000 Stunning updated & renoâ€™d w/ superb design features & finishes. 4+1bed, 6bth family home on 2 acres, w/over 4500 sq. ft. + ~3000 sq.ft, prof finished LL.
228 RIDGESIDE FARM DRIVE RURAL KANATA - $739,900 Complete package! 4Bed,4Bath family home w/fully finished W/O LL set on 2 landscaped acres. â€˜Artisticâ€™ S/W in-groundPool, Home Theatre, Granite, HW, Generator.
MORGANâ€™S GRANT - $459,900 Sought after 3+1Bed, 3Bth Bung. on established St. HW,Granite,Tile. Builder finished LL w/Recrm,bed &Bth. Fabulous Landscaping. Close to HiTech, Schls, Prks & amenities..
RURAL KANATA - $1,498,000 Unbridled excellence! ~6000 sq.ft 2012 built Stone/Stucco custom Residence mins. to Kanata HiTech. 5Beds, 6Baths, Stone walls, 3Car garage, 4FP set on gorgeous 5 Acres
CRYSTAL BEACH - $639,900 Sophisticated Exec 4Bed, 3Bth +Den Home set on quiet crt across from new DND location. Highly Renovated with updated Kitchen, tile, windows, baths & lighting.
RURAL KANATA - $724,900 Outstanding Modern Bungalow w/ superior fin & layout. 2+2 Beds 3 Baths,main flr Den. Unbelievable Kitchen/Living. Fin. LL w/Family area/Bar,2Bed/Bath. Must be seen!
Great location on quiet cul de sac. 4Bed, 4Bth +Den ~3070Sq.ft. HW On Main, Tile in Kit/Foyer & Bths. Granite in Kitchen. Fully Fin LL w/ Rec Rm/2ndDen & 3pc Bth.
VANCE FARM - $899,900
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Stittsville News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 9
Kanata’s Newest Chiropractors Kanata’s Family Chiropractic Centre has a long history of excellence in chiropractic care, with over 25 years worth of experience in treating local families. Established in 1987 by Drs. David Lovsin and Andrea Fefferman, F.C.C. quickly established its presence within the community and it continues to be committed to helping patients and their families achieve their maximum health potential. If you’ve visited the ofﬁce in recent months you will not only have noticed a new look, but you will have also been introduced to some new faces - Drs. Lauren and Rodrigo Guerrero, who are both chiropractors, have recently joined the practice and are a welcome addition to the team at F.C.C. With the addition of Dr. Lauren and Dr. Rod, the clinic now has extended coverage spanning six days a week, making it even easier for you or a loved one to receive excellent care in times of need. Nestled within the heart of Kanata at the Kanata Medical Arts Building (99 Kakulu Rd.), the Family Chiropractic Centre conveniently offers chiropractic as well as registered massage therapy. Front: Lynda O’Connor, Bev Pauling, Dawn Egan, Doreen Gobby Back: Dr. David Lovsin, Alexandra Gaudreau, Dr. Rodrigo Guerrero, Dr. Lauren Guerrero
New Beginnings at F.C.C. As a three-year-old, donning a permanent smile and pigtails in her hair, little Lauren Burkett never would have imagined one day becoming a chiropractor and joining the practice of her mentors, Drs. Andrea Fefferman and Keith Mahoney. But after seeing just how chiropractic could help her to lead an active life, Lauren knew from an early age that she was meant to be a chiropractor.
Dr. David Lovsin, Dr. Lauren Guerrero, Dr. Rodrigo Guerrero
Although she doesn’t remember her ﬁrst chiropractic adjustment, Dr. Lauren Guerrero fondly remembers the woman who not so subtly inspired her to become a chiropractor - Dr. Andrea Fefferman, who sadly succumbed after a long battle with ovarian cancer in October 2012. Andrea’s husband, Dr. Keith Mahoney entrusted his practice to Lauren in February, and since then she has continued in the legacy of her predecessors, providing excellent chiropractic care to local families. She and her Australian husband, Dr. Rodrigo Guerrero, met in Dallas at an international chiropractic conference and they maintained a very long distance relationship until June 2012, when they reunited in Australia. While there, Lauren and Rod welcomed their now nine month-old son before making the long journey back to Canada in January 2013. Going from +40°C to -40°C was certainly a shock to the couple’s system, particularly Dr. Rod who had never experienced those temperatures, but they have since acclimatized and are going strong as
Dr. Rod Dr. Lauren and their son Hayden
the Family Chiropractic Centre’s newest power couple. Dr. Lauren and Dr. Rod are very excited to be joining Dr. David Lovsin and the experienced team at F.C.C. and look forward to the potential of inspiring the next generation of patients and future chiropractors to achieving better health and wellness through chiropractic.
214-99 Kakula Rd., Kanata, ON K2L 3C8 (613) 592-7660 email@example.com fccweb.com
10 Stittsville News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013
Connected to your community
Four concerts coming up this August Special to the News
News - The free concerts at Village Square Park in Stittsville this summer have been reduced to two rather than the three as in recent years. These concerts are sponsored by Waste Management in cooperation with Rural West Recreation of the city of Ottawa. But while there will only be two
concerts at Village Square Park this coming August, there will be two new Thursday evening concerts at the Richmond Fairgrounds in nearby Richmond, a short drive away. This means that there will be four straight free Thursday evening concerts in Goulbourn this year. On Thursday, Aug. 1, the group Blackwell, a country music trio
comprised of Carey Blackwell, his brother Danny Blackwell and singer/ songwriter Braiden Turner, will be performing at the Richmond fairgrounds in Richmond, starting at 7 p.m. Blackwell performs a blend of country rock along with pop and haunting ballads. This performance by Blackwell will be followed the next Thursday,
Aug. 8 by the Heartbeats, an Ottawa area rock â€˜n roll show band that specializes in the songs of the 1950â€™s and 1960â€™s. After these concerts on Thursday, Aug. 1 and Thursday, Aug. 8 at the Richmond fairgrounds, the scene will shift to Village Square Park in Stittsville where there will be free concerts on Thursday, Aug. 15 and Thursday, Aug. 22. The Aug. 15 concert will feature Sidewinder while the Mick Armitage
Band, which has performed previously at these Village Square Park concerts, will be featured at the Aug. 22 concert. While the concerts will run from 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., there will be a cash only BBQ held before the concerts, starting at 6 p.m. at each site. All funds raised by these BBQâ€™s will go to support local youth initiatives. In addition, as has been the case in the past, donations for CHEO will be accepted at the concerts.
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Stittsville News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 11
Connected to your community
Childcare Centre donates $1,000 to Cancer Society John.firstname.lastname@example.org
that every year it would hold a fundraising BBQ for the Ca-
News - Cancer has impacted those at the Stittsville Childcare Centre in Stittsville. Thatâ€™s why again this year, for the sixth straight year, the Childcare Centre at the corner of Manchester Street and Stittsville Main Street held a fundraiser BBQ for the Canadian Cancer Society. It was held on Friday evening, June 14 and included a BBQ, face painting, a fish pond and a childrenâ€™s play area. Stittsville firefighters were there as well with a fire vehicle. This yearâ€™s fundraiser BBQ has resulted in the Stittsville Childcare Centre being able to hand over $1,000 to the Canadian Cancer Society to help fight cancer. Every year that the fundraiser BBQ has been held has seen the Childcare Centre raise about this amount. It all began back in Aug. 2007 when Mrs. Jane Whyte, a parent whose two sons attended â€“ and still attend - the Stittsville Childcare Centre, passed away from cancer. The Childcare Centre sent a donation to the Cancer Society in her memory and then decided
Showing that the Stittsville Childcare Centre raised $1,000 for the Canadian Cancer Society at its recent family BBQ fundraiser are, from left to right, Nicole Cheeseman of the Stittsville Childcare Centre; parent Bill Noel with his children William, left, and Lila, right; Hilary Brook of the Stittsville Childcare Centre who helped with organizing the event, with youngster Megan Xu in front of her; Nahid Farahani of the Stittsville Childcare Centre; parent and cancer survivor Mrs. Tracy Power; and Pouran Asgari, director of the Stittsville Childcare Centre who is with youngster Sofia Galdamez.
nadian Cancer Society. This is what has happened
and over the ensuing years, more parents have been im-
pacted by cancer. Mrs. Gwen Foss, a mother
of two who used to bring one of her children to the Stittsville Childcare Centre, passed away from cancer in Sept. 2010. Mrs. Roxanne Noel, a mother of two children who both attend the Stittsville Childcare Centre, passed away last November following a lengthy battle with cancer. Her two children, Lila and William, still attend the Childcare Centre. Another parent, Mrs. Tracy Power, a mother of two, has also battled cancer and is now a cancer survivor, having been declared cancer free last year. David Lamont, another parent, was a cancer patient but is now cancer free and has recently started working again. It is to honour these parents who have battled cancer, with some losing the battle and others winning the battle, that has been the inspiration and motivation for the Stittsville Childcare Centre to continue holding its annual fundraiser BBQ to support the Canadian Cancer Society and its work. The Childcare Centre plans to continue to hold the event annually to honour these people and to keep the memories alive of those who passed away.
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INCLUDES FAMILY AND CAREGIVERS IF APPLICABLE 12 Stittsville News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013
CHEVROLET CHEVR ROLET BUICK GMC
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Offer ends September 3, 2013. Cash credit is a manufacturer-to-dealer delivery credit (tax exclusive) for the cash purchase of a new or demonstrator 2013 model and varies depending on model purchased. See dealer for details. R0012184614_0704
Stittsville News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 13
WE now carry
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5685 Hazeldean Rd. Our hours will be extended to 8PM Mon-Fri starting in August. Like us on Facebook at Kiddie Kobbler Stittsville/Kanata for back to school discounts.
30% Off Stride Rite 25% off All Soccer and Accessories
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Stittsville News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 15
CARLETON PLACE & DISTRICT MEMORIAL HOSPITAL Patient-Centred, Quality Driven
his has been a remarkable year for the hospital. The clinical teams worked together to improve patient care through the adoption of key clinical protocols. We met or exceeded all of our performance targets for Quality and the hospital was recognized as an “exemplary” hospital by Accreditation Canada.
AT CPDMH WE
In our quest for service improvement, we identified a need for a more functional, robust surgical program. Throughout the year, we have worked with surgeons to strengthen this essential program. We continued to focus our efforts on how to provide better service to our patients by recruiting more physicians. Over the past year, we have recruited two more emergency physicians to our team: a lung specialist and an ear, nose and throat surgeon. The hospital continues to be a training center for residents and medical students and we hosted several first year students from both Queen’s and the University of Ottawa this year. We worked with hospitals in the region to change how we credential our physicians to ensure timely access to quality medical resources. Together with our partners, Almonte and Arnprior hospitals, we are exploring shared medical resources to make sure our communities have
CPDMH scoring in the top 10% on overall Employee Engagement relative to hospital benchmarks. Specific results show a commitment on the part of staff to patients and the organization, with 97% saying they are proud to tell people they work for the hospital, 96% saying client satisfaction is a primary focus and 100% saying they are committed to doing high quality work. The inaugural Community Health Fest held on March 23rd in the Arena Hall in Carleton Place was a huge success. At full capacity with over 35 participants showcasing local health resources and estimates from 800 to 1,000 people in attendance; guests from across Carleton Place and the surrounding communities enjoyed free services while learning more about the range of health care services in Carleton Place. This initiative served to connect the community to quality services close to home.
access to specialist care. All of our recruitment and training efforts ensure that our patients get the right care at the right time closer to home. Technology continues to play a critical role in delivery quality care. We continue to invest in the adoption of an Electronic Health Record to ensure the safe and timely transfer of patient information between CPDMH and other community providers.
We are pleased to report that we have met our commitment to our ongoing capital plan. Working together with the Foundation and Auxiliary, the Hospital invested almost $800,000 to maintain a safe facility, upgrade our electronic information system and procure modern, medical equipment for patient care. We are further pleased to report that we have submitted a balanced budget for 2013/14. The Hospital will continue to provide quality services while maintaining an enviable, efficiency record.
The National Research Corporation (NRC Picker), a National Research Institute that measures patient experience, ranked CPDMH among the top performers in patient satisfaction in Emergency Department satisfaction. This success is attributed to our staff and physicians who daily demonstrate their commitment to creating an organization where patients and their families can experience responsive, innovative and exemplary care. An Employee Engagement Survey was completed this year. Overall results were excellent with R0012180751/0627
For more information, please contact Carleton Place & District Memorial Hospital 16 Stittsville News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013
2012/13 Community Annual Report
his year the Hospital has embarked on a new strategic plan that will be used to direct us over the next five years. In determining our strategic priorities, a strategy road map was developed which included extensive consultation with community service clubs, municipal partners, patients, health care partners, staff and physicians. Our five new strategic priorities found below ensure that we: x Optimize patient access to services x Lead the way in quality and safety performance x Are a responsive, integration leader x Create healthy, innovative teams x Secure a strong, sustainable future
As we roll-out our strategic priorities, patient-centered care will remain our touchstone. This is an exciting time in the hospitalâ€™s history as we work together to shape the future of health care for our community. We look forward to working together with partners and the hospital teams to ensure the delivery of outstanding care and an exceptional patient experience.
VISION Shaping a Healthy Future for our Communies through Caring, Quality and Innovaon
To deliver the highest level of care by: x Connecng paents to responsive, integrated services x Leading the way in quality and safety x Being the kind of hospital that paents recommend to family and friends
211 Lake Avenue East, Carleton Place, ON, K7C 1J4 â€˘ www.carletonplacehospital.ca Stittsville News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 17
Connected to your community
Water floods pumpkin fields John Curry email@example.com
News - Water, usually a farmer’s friend, has become an enemy at Saunders Farm in Munster this year. Much of the farm’s ten acres of pumpkin crop was under water last week as a result of torrential downpours through the week – two inches of rain in half an hour on Wednesday, June 26; one inch of rain a couple of days before that; and rain again on Friday, June 28. Three of ﬁve ﬁelds were largely covered with water. This was the ﬁrst time in the 37 year history of Saunders Farm that these farm ﬁelds were so covered in water this late in the year. There had been a couple of occasions of such ﬂooding in the early spring but never after crops had been planted. While a drainage ditch was slowly taking away water from the three ﬁelds which were inundated with standing water, there was just so much water that all it could do was pond on the ﬁelds, covering up many of the pumpkin plants which had really been doing well before the rains came. Pumping the water out of the ﬁelds was not an option since the water would have to be pumped at least a mile away to provide any relief. And using heavy equipment to dig a larger drainage ditch would only serve to damage the landscape and its already water-soaked, muddy conditions. Only the arrival of warm, sunny weather to help evaporate the standing water will ease the situation.
are an important aspect of the Farm’s operation and its Haunting Season program. The majority of the farm, especially its agritourism area which features numerous attractions for visitors, has not been impacted by ﬂooding of any kind. It is only the pumpkin ﬁelds at the lower end of the farm which have been adversely affected by ﬂooding. The only exception was the new kitchen which is now under construction and in fact just about ﬁnished at Saunders Farm. A trench had been dug from a propane tank to the new kitchen for installation of a propane line to serve the facility. The ditch was open when the heavy
rain hit on Wednesday, June 26, ﬁlling up the ditch and, with ﬁnal grading of the area not yet done, ﬂooding into the new kitchen area. But this was only a temporary thing and ﬁnishing work is continuing on the new kitchen. Mr. Saunders says that he has received lots of messages of support from others during this ﬂooding situation. He said that there are lots of people who are doing sun dances for Saunders Farm, hoping to bring on good weather. Mr. Saunders notes that two years ago, perfect growing conditions prevailed for pumpkins. But this year is a different story and that is the challenge of farming.
The ﬁelds suffering from ﬂooding are tile drained but the high water table caused by all of the rain has meant that the tile drains just cannot move out the water. And just how damaging these ﬂooded conditions will be remains to be seen. Mark Saunders of Saunders Farm says that experts report that plants will not survive if they are under water for 48 hours since the water cuts off the oxygen to their roots, something which is essential. This has been the case at Saunders Farm but Mr. Saunders does add that even the experts are not totally sure what will happen. He himself has not yet been able to get a close up look at the ﬂooded plants because of the wet, ﬂooded, muddy conditions in the ﬁelds affected. There is no crop insurance on this pumpkin crop but Mr. Saunders is conﬁdent that Saunders Farm, which handles thousands of pumpkins during its Haunting Season in October, will have all the pumpkins that it needs this fall. He says that he and other farmers in the area are always either buying or selling pumpkins to each other and this will continue this year, with other farmers in the area not as impacted by rain-induced ﬂooding like Saunders Farm is this year. He is also conﬁdent because he knows farmers across North America from his involvement with farm tourism organizations and he says that he will bring pumpkins in from afar if he absolutely has to. Mr. Saunders points out that this is why Saunders Farm has diversiﬁed over the years, starting 37 years ago as a strawberry farm and slowly evolving into a major agri-tourism atJOHN CURRY/METROLAND traction. Growing pumpkins is only a portion of Mark Saunders of Saunders Farm in Munster stands with a flooded pumpkin field behind what happens at Saunders Farm, Mr. Saunders him. Three of the Farm’s five pumpkin fields were flooded due to several rain downpours says, while admitting, though, that pumpkins in the Munster area last week.
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18 Stittsville News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013
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Relax. We don’t Bite.
Mark Saunders, right, of Saunders Farm stands beside one of the Farm’s pumpkin fields which was flooded due to several torrential downpours in the Munster area last week.
Where Herzberg Road changes to Terry Fox Drive, south of ‘The Marshes’
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What’s up, doc, around Stittsville?
School in Kanata starting next week and running through to mid-August. After that, Main Street Community Services will be hosting a smaller summer program at its premises at the Frederick Banting Alternate Program facility (former Stittsville Public School) on Stittsville Main Street. Main Street Community Services has just purchased another home in the area which will be used as a group home because of an ever growing need for such facilities, especially as special needs youth gain adulthood…. Michelle Corbett, who has been principal at St. Patrick Catholic School in Barrhaven, will be the principal at Guardian Angels Catholic School in September, taking over from Andrea Green who will be the principal of the new St. Cecilia Catholic School in the Barrhaven/Nepean South area. Another principal change in Stittsville in September will see Mrs. Alex Belloni, who has been vice-principal at St. Mark Catholic High School in Manotick, become the new principal at Sacred Heart Catholic High School as Sacred Heart principal Cindy Owens is moving to become principal of Lester Pearson Catholic High School in Gloucester… Stittsville photographer Sylvie Sabourin will be at Perfect Books at 258A Elgin Street in downtown Ottawa this coming Sunday, July 7 from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. for a book signing session for her photography book “Emotions.” This coffee table book features over 170 nature photos taken around the Ottawa area, with the photos accompanied by bilingual text. She will not only have her books for sale but also some cards that feature some of her original photographs. If you cannot make it but want more information on the book, please email Sylvie
at email@example.com . She is also a member of the Ottawa West Arts Association (owaa) which has the gallery at the Goulbourn Recreation Complex on Shea Road…Sympathy is extended to Lois Desjardine on the death of her daughter, Phyllis Maheral, on Monday, June 24. The funeral was held on Thursday, June 27 at Holy Redeemer Church in Kanata… Ted and Lynn Martin of Wildpine Court once again, for the 39th year, hosted their annual pre-Canada Day party for friends and neighbours last Sunday evening, June 30. The event always features a ﬁreworks display…Traditional bluegrass music will be heard at the Friday music evening this Friday, July 5 at 7 p.m. at the Gaia Java Coffee Company shop at the Stittsville Shopping Centre on Stittsville Main Street with “Dusty Strings” performing. This begins a month of Friday music evenings that will see not only bluegrass music featured but also performances by Gretchen Martin (contemporary piano and vocal hits), The Smithtet (saxophone, trombone, guitar and bass) and The Crumble Quartet (a string quartet which plays both classical and tango music). These Friday music evenings at the Gaia Java shop are free and open to everyone. The only advice is to get there early for the best seating…The sky at the Goulbourn Recreation Complex was ablaze with cascading colours last Monday night as a ﬁreworks display was the spectacular climax of Stittsville’s Canada Day celebrations centred on the grounds at the adjacent Sacred Heart High School. Loud bangs accompanied the ﬁreworks as they soared into the sky just after 10 p.m., creating a spectacle not only of colour but also of sound...
date is to help project the deﬁned beneﬁt pension and beneﬁts of retirees. The group holds two meetings a year for members, one in May and one in October. For more information, visit www.bellpensionersgroup.ca …Dick Coote of Stittsville, who is involved with the Canadian Organic Growers (Ottawa-St. Lawrence-Outaouais Chapter), reminds everyone that there are organic farm tours coming up this summer. On Monday, July 8 at 6:30 p.m., there is a tour at the Luxy Farm of Jonathan and Daizy Naf in St. Albert, Ontario where certiﬁed organic vegetables are grown. On Sunday, Aug. 18, there are tours at three farms – Arc Acres Farm on Manotick Station Road, Roots and Shoots Farm at the corner of Mitch Owens Drive and Manotick Station Road and Grazing Days Farm which is right near the Roots and Shoots Farm. For more information about these organic farm tours or to sign up for the tours, please contact Mr. Coote at firstname.lastname@example.org …Kyle Norris of Stittsville, wearing jersey number 48, was playing for the Edmonton Eskimos of the Canadian Football League (CFL) in its game against the Saskatchewan Roughriders last Saturday. Kyle, a linebacker, is in his ﬁrst season with the Eskimos after having been drafted in the third round (24th overall) in the 2013 CFL Canadian draft. The six foot, three inch Kyle, who weighs 232 pounds, played four seasons of university football with the St. Mary’s Huskies prior to his selection in the CFL draft. A graduate of South Carleton High School, he played high school football with the SC Storm and also played community football with the Bell Warriors…Those who travel on the Flewellyn Road west of Stittsville should be aware that the road is closed to trafﬁc from last Tuesday, July 2 through to Friday, Aug. 16 from Munster Road west to Dwyer Hill Road. Flewellyn Road seems to be a popular road to close this year as Flewellyn Road from Stanley’s Corners east to Shea Road is currently closed to trafﬁc due to a pipeline installation… Main Street Community Services, which provides services for children and youth with special needs and their families, will be holding its summer program at the Katimavik Public
News – City of Ottawa Stittsville ward councillor Shad Qadri is the chair of the Board of Directors for Crime Prevention Ottawa (CPO), a position that he has held since 2011. CPO tries to contribute to crime reduction and enhanced community safety in the city through collaborative, evidence-based crime prevention initiatives. CPO has developed a four-year strategic plan that will see a focus on youth, violence again women and helping crime-affected neighbourhoods. The plan also sees CPO continuing to work with partners to conduct research, develop evidenced-informed solutions and address issues affecting the safety of city residents…Longtime Stittsville resident Evelyn Leroux has sold her home and is moving to Brockville to be near to her daughter. She has been a volunteer with the Goulbourn Township Historical Society…Sandra Dunlop, who is the daughter of Clive and the late Jean Morris of Stittsville, has an active role with the Mississippi Mudds theatre/musical group of Carleton Place. She recently directed the group’s show “Nunsense Two – The Second Coming” which was presented in April and May…Saturday, July 13 is the date for the 2013 garden tour presented by the Stittsville Goulbourn Horticultural Society and the Stittsville United Church. There will be ten gardens available for viewing on the tour, which will go ahead rain or shine, with the gardens open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. except for one which has a 10 a.m. viewing time. Any or all of the other gardens can be visited in any order. Stittsville United Church, one of the stops on the tour, will be providing not only gardens ﬁlled with traditional perennials and shrubs but also the Stittsville United Church Women will be providing refreshments including a BBQ lunch for sale. Tickets at $15 each for this garden tour are available at Ritchie’s Feed and Seed on Carp Road or from the Stittsville United Church. The tickets are really a great deal because you not only get to enjoy the garden tour but also the ticket gives you a $10 discount on the regular $15 annual membership fee for the Society…Retirees from Bell and its afﬁliate companies are reminded that there is the Bell Pensioners’ Group (BPG) whose man-
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EMERALD ASH BORER - COMING TO AN ASH TREE NEAR YOU This little beetle is a highly destructive insect native to the Asian Continent. It was discovered in the Windsor/ Detroit corridor in 2002. It has since destroyed millions of trees. It was discovered in the City of Ottawa in 2008. Since that time the City of Ottawa, Leeds and Grenville have been quarantined and the movement of ash wood and wood products is prohibited. The City of Ottawa removed 800 affected trees in the winter of 2011. The handling of ash trees that have been affected by emerald ash borer can take special techniques. Gardiner Tree Trimming & Removal Ltd. strives to use the safest methods possible to remove dead and dangerous trees of all species. Our methods use equipment such as a crane, bucket or excavator as the job requires. Gardiner Tree Trimming & Removal Ltd. offers TreeAzin® Systemic Insecticide. It is an injectable insecticide formulated with azadirachtin, an extract of neem tree seeds (not neem oil). TreeAzin is registered by Health Canada’s Pest Management Regulatory Agency (PMRA) (PCP 30559). Ontario’s Ministry of the Environment (MOE) scheduled TreeAzin® as a class 4 pesticide or “least hazardous that is
commercial”, with a class 11 active ingredient. TreeAzin is exempt from Ontario’s Cosmetic Pesticide Ban Act.
WHAT TO LOOK FOR: EAB is a slender, elongate insect about 1/3 - 1/2 inch long. It is widest just behind the head, gradually tapering back to the abdomen. It is a bright iridescent green to copper-green color, often with a copper colored area behind the head. Its body underneath the wings is a purplish-magenta color. Trees typically are killed in two to four years. When trees are ﬁrst attacked by EABs, the symptoms are inconspicuous and hard to notice. By the end of the second year, thinning foliage and dieback in the crown begins to be
apparent. By the third year, there is severe dieback and little foliage. Ash can tolerate small numbers of EAB larvae but trees are girdled and killed when populations become more numerous. When the adults emerge, they create small, 1/8 inch D-shaped exit holes that are characteristic of this insect, although they can be hard to see. If you were to remove the bark on the trunk of a tree showing these symptoms, you should also ﬁnd the larval galleries. Woodpecker attacks on ash could also indicate the presence of emerald ash borers.
Stittsville News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 19
NEWS I hope everyone had a great Canada Day weekend and let’s hope the rest of the summer is a little less wet than June was. According to farmzone.com, the average rainfall in Ottawa in June is 85mm whereas we received nearly 130mm of precipitation in June of this year. For our local farmers and for the enjoyment of summer, hopefully we’ll have a much better July and August. While summer is ofﬁcially upon us, there is still some work to do at City Council in the coming weeks including a vote on the plan for LRT between Tunney’s Pasture and Baseline Station and another vote concerning a casino in Ottawa. I’d like to take this opportunity to discuss the upcoming vote on the casino issue that will come before the Finance & Economic Development Committee (FEDCO) on Tuesday, July 9th and rise to full Council on Wednesday, July 17th. For those new to the issue, Council ﬁrst considered whether or not Ottawa was to be a willing host to a new or expanded casino in October 2012. This was due to the Modernization Plan put forward by the Ontario Lottery & Gaming Corporation (OLG) that suggested new locations for casinos throughout Ontario. Council voted 19-5 in favour of being a willing host, sending the message to the OLG that Ottawa should be considered for a new casino. At that time, and with the support of residents throughout Rideau-Goulbourn, I voted against the idea as I felt the only desire of the OLG was a downtown casino and this would come at the cost of the existing Rideau-Carleton Raceway (RCR). RCR is an integral part of our rural communities and its potential closure would result in the loss of nearly 1000 jobs, which, in my mind, would be completely unacceptable. My opposition was not against the idea of expanding gaming, but against the potential loss of the RCR. I was always of the mind that if we expand gaming in Ottawa or if we build a new casino in Ottawa, that it should be on the same grounds at RCR. This brings to us to a motion before FEDCO on July 9th, put forward by Mayor Jim Watson, which states “that the Ontario Lottery & Gaming Corporation be informed, prior to the start of the RFP process, that the only location acceptable to the City of Ottawa for an expanded gaming facility is the current location at the Rideau Carleton Raceway.” This is a welcome change in direction from the support of a downtown casino that responds directly to the overwhelming support of RCR from the residents of Ottawa. From October until today, I have consistently heard from residents across the City, either via email or in person, if we are to see a new or expanded casino that it should be at RCR. In recent weeks, we’ve seen one individual come forward and suggest that he should be allowed to bid on a casino for him to build on land that he currently owns. However, at no point in the last eight months have we heard from residents of Kanata/Stittsville, or any other community for that matter, indicating that they want a new casino in their community. A new casino in a community like Kanata/Stittsville would decimate existing restaurant and hotel businesses and create a gambling environment in a community where that environment does not currently exist. Without the support of the people that actually live in the community, I would not support the construction of a new casino in it and nor should the elected ofﬁcials that represent that community.
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Shakespeare at Alexander Grove Special to the News
News - Can’t get away to the Shakespearean Festival in Stratford this summer? Well, you can still get to enjoy a little bit of Shakespeare right here in Stittsville as Ottawa’s own professional Shakespeare company “A Company of Fools” will be at Alexander Grove Park to present “The Merry Wives of Windsor.” This Alexander Grove performance is the Stittsville stop in the “A Company of Fools” annual Torchlight Shakespeare series this year, a series which begins on July 3 and runs through to Aug. 17 at various parks around the city of Ottawa. Presenting the show in different parks around the city gives residents throughout the city including here in Stittsville an opportunity to experience an outdoor Shakespeare production done by a troupe of six
professional actors. These Torchlight Shakespeare shows are open to everyone and are based on “passthe-hat” donations rather than any admission charge. This makes the show available to everyone. The Stittsville presentation of “The Merry Wives of Windsor” will take place on Saturday, July 13 at 7 p.m. at Alexander Grove Park which is where the “A Company of Fools” has performed in previously as well. Those attending are reminded to take along a lawn chair or blanket to sit on as well as bug spray. This year’s show, “The Merry Wives of Windsor,” promises to be a rollocking good time. It revolves around Falstaff, a rogue with a penchant for drink, women and mischief, arriving in the small town of Windsor.
Underestimating the intellect of the middle class, he attempts to woo two married ladies at the same time, not realizing for a second that they are onto him and his antics. The wives of Windsor use and abuse Falstaff for their own amusement, giving him lessons in matters of the heart. “A Company of Fools,” a professional Shakespeare company, was established in 1990 by a group of students in the University of Ottawa’s theatre department, with the troupe modeling itself after the rogue Elizabethan players who once entertained audiences out of doors as well as at London’s Globe Theatre. The annual Torchlight Shakespeare series, which has become the signature happening for “A Company of Fools,” began in 2003. The aim of “A Company of Fools” is to make Shakespeare theatre accessible and fun for audiences of all ages.
Farewell ceremony at Stittsville Public School Special to the News
News - Stittsville Public School said a formal farewell to its grade six students as they move on to other schools at a ceremony at the school on Friday, June 21. A highlight of the ceremony was the presentation of the Principal’s Award to two students – Robert Middleton for the school’s French program and Junhee Park for the school’s English program. The ceremony also included a time for looking back and sharing memories. Students from each grade six class shared their favourite school memories. These memories were also tweaked thanks to a
slide show created by Kyle Anderson and Robert Middleton. All of the students leaving were formally presented with certificates. Following the formal ceremony, the students, their parents and guests enjoyed a cake and punch reception in the school gymnasium. The refreshments served at the reception, the photos presented to the students and the decorations which adorned the gymnasium were all thanks to the Stittsville Public School Farewell Parent Committee.
Rideau Carleton Raceway was established long before any new developments have encroached upon it and a considerable buffer still exists between Findlay Creek and their site on Albion Road. It is the logical choice for an expanded casino operation and I am happy to support our call to the OLG that this be the only location considered. I strongly encourage my colleagues on Council to do the same. I look forward to this vote and I want to thank all of you for the support you have shown for Rideau Carleton in recent months. Flewellyn Road Closure
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20 Stittsville News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013
the Principal’s Award to student Junhee Park of the school’s English program at the school’s grade six leaving ceremony for the Class of JOHN BRUMMELL/METROLAND 2013 last Friday. Stittsville Public School principal Michael Malek, JOHN BRUMMELL/METROLAND left, presents the Principal’s Award to student Robert Middleton of the school’s French program at the school’s grade six leaving ceremony for the Class of 2013 last Friday.
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Join the goof people at the Watson’s Mill in Manotick on Friday, July 12th, between 7:00 and 10:00pm, for their annual beer tasting event. Your $30 event admission will include ﬁve 4oz. sample tickets redeemable at any of the brewery stations with additional sampler tickets available during the event. Approximately 8-10 local craft breweries will be in attendance, including Hog’s Back, Kichesippi, Mill Street, Beau’s, and others. There will be appetizers and live jazz music provided by the Swamp Water Jazz Band. Each admission ticket will be given one ballet to vote for their favourite brewery and the winning brewery will win an intimate pairing and tasting session with Indulge’s renowned Chef David Godsoe, which will take place at Watson’s Mill later in the fall. For more information, visit: https://www.facebook.com/ WatsonsMill2013CraftBeer If you have any questions, comments or concerns, please email me at Scott.Moffatt@ ottawa.ca or contact me by phone at 613-580-2491.
Stittsville Public School principal Michael Malek, left, presents
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I’d really like to thank everyone on Flewellyn Road for their patience this summer as construction will affect this particular road due to three separate projects stretching the entire length of the road. Earlier, we announced closures between Huntley Road and Eagleson Road due to the Enbridge Gas pipeline reinforcement project. Beginning this month, we’ll also begin the resurfacing of Flewellyn Road, between Munster Road and Ashton Station Road. The latest notice of closure is concerning the portion between Munster Road and Dwyer Hill Road for the renewal of a bridge. This closure will begin July 2 and last until August 22. Local and emergency trafﬁc will maintain access and a signed detour will be in place. Thank you again for your patience.
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613.831.3400 Stittsville News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 21
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Enjoying themselves at the Canada Day Seniors Breakfast in Stittsville on Canada Day morning, Monday, July 1 as they celebrate the occasion wearing Canada t-shirts and sporting miniature Canada flags in their hair are Marg Jessome, left, and Cecilia Power, right.
Stittsville firefighter Jenna MacLeod, right, pours a glass of water for Liz Holmes, left, at the Canada Day Seniors Breakfast hosted by city of Ottawa Stittsville ward councillor Shad Qadri at the Sterling Howie Fire Hall in Stittsville on Canada Day morning, Monday, July 1.
Fire hall is sea of red for Canada Day Seniors Breakfast News - It was a gathering at a fire hall, so not only were firefighters including Ottawa Fire Services chief John deHooge present but some firefighting equipment was used for the formal cake cutting ceremony. It was the annual Canada Day Seniors Breakfast hosted by city of Ottawa Stittsville ward councillor Shea Qadri, held at the Sterling Howie Fire Hall on Stittsville Main Street in Stittsville. Usually a sea of red because of its fire trucks housed there, the fire hall continued to be a sea of red for this breakfast as everyone was wearing red to celebrate this occasion celebrating Canada’s 146th birthday. And when it came time to formally cut the two Canada Day cakes which had been provided by Stittsville Sobeys, out came the heavy equipment – councillor Qadri and city of Ottawa mayor Jim Watson wielded a fire axe while Ottawa Fire Services chief John deHooge and Sector Chief Todd Horrick handled a chain
saw. When you’re in a fire hall, firefighting ways prevail – forget the traditional knife. This was the first time that mayor Watson has attended this Canada Day Seniors Breakfast in Stittsville. That’s because normally he hosts his own Canada Day Breakfast event but with the construction currently underway at Lansdowne Park, the Aberdeen Pavilion venue is not available this year. This year’s Canada Day Seniors Breakfast began with, as would be expected, with the singing of O Canada, this year led by Carissa Fortin accompanied by her father Jean Fortin on guitar. Rev. Grant Dillenbeck of the Stittsville United Church was on hand to say “Grace” to begin the breakfast which featured scrambled eggs, bacon, sausages, buns and more, all provided free thanks to councillor Qadri’s generosity. Scrumptious Inc. of Stittsville catered this year’s meal. A video with scenes from councillor Qadri’s recent Park Party and BBQ at Village
Square Park in Stittsville and put together by Sandy Durocher of Stittsville was shown
singing of “God Save The Queen” sung by all in attendance wound up the event.
Using a fire ax and a chain saw to ceremonially cut the “Happy Canada Day” cakes at the Canada Day Seniors Breakfast at the Sterling Howie Fire Hall in Stittsville on Canada Day morning, Monday, July 1 are, from left, Theresa Qadri, city of Ottawa Stittsville ward councillor Shad Qadri and city of Ottawa mayor Jim Watson, who are holding a fire ax, Ottawa Fire Services sector chief Todd Horrick and Ottawa Fire Services chief John deHooge, who are holding a chain saw, Stittsville firefighter Dawn Marincak and firefighter Gary Kellher.
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Stittsville firefighter Joel Poff pours a cup of coffee at the Canada Day Seniors Breakfast in Stittsville on Canada Day morning, Monday, July 1.
Carissa Fortin sings the national anthem “O Canada” at the Canada Day Seniors Breakfast in Stittsville on Canada Day morning, Monday, July 1.
‘Sound of Music’ program Special to the News
News - Music can be relaxing. You can find out how music can be a tool for relaxation at an upcoming program at the Stittsville branch of the Ottawa Public Library. This “Sound of Music” program will be taking place on Thursday, July 25 from 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.
Attendance at this program requires prior registration. You can sign up for this program online at the Ottawa Public Library’s website at www. biblioottawalibrary.ca or you can register in person by dropping into the Stittsville branch of the Ottawa Public Library on Stittsville Main Street in Stittsville.
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Creating a Sustainable Public Sector Average Canadians understand that in order to be prosperous, you need to live within your means. You cannot spend more than you make, and you see that every dollar is spent wisely. Our government knows this too. That is why we are ending stimulus spending and taking steps to balance our budget and return to surplus by 2015.
Jackson Trails School Age Program staff members Jen May, left, back, and Joanna Shepherd, back, right, hold up a giant “Happy Canada Day” banner which features the hand prints of the youngsters and staff of the program which is located at St. Stephen Catholic School in Stittsville, with the youngsters assembled in front of the banner.
Hand prints on ‘Happy Canada Day’ banner John Curry email@example.com
News - Youngsters and staff at the Jackson Trails School Age Program at St. Stephen Catholic School in Stittsville celebrated Canada Day by giving the event quite a hand or, more precisely, many hands. No, it wasn’t a period of prolonged applause but rather was a case of showing their support by providing hand prints on a giant Canada Day celebration banner. Over 70 red hand prints with associated
names of both School Age Program youngsters and staff, done using acrylic paint, decorated the giant white banner measuring approximately 15 feet long by 3 feet deep. The names surrounded the “Happy Canada Day” printed on the banner. The presence of the hand prints on the banner is meant to show the pride in Canada that all those at the Jackson Trails School Age Program, both youngsters and staff, have. The banner was created to be on display at the Stittsville Canada Day celebrations
last Monday on the grounds of Sacred Heart Catholic High School. This was the second time in recent weeks that the Jackson Trails School Age Program had made a banner to add colour to a community event organized by the Stittsville Village Association (SVA). A banner had also been made for the SVA’s Art in the Park event at the end of May. The SVA also organizes Stittsville’s annual Canada Day celebrations. Undertaking such a project ﬁts in with the Jackson Trails School Age Program of undertaking community kindness projects.
Racing at Capital City Speedway Special to the News
Sportss - Stock car racing happens every Wednesday start-
ing at 7:15 p.m. at Capital City Speedway west of Stittsville. Each evening will feature
To do this, we are reforming the public sector in order to align it with current standards in the private sector. Public servants in the federal government have an average absentee rate of 18.2 days per year. This number is two and a half times more than what is common in the private sector. To put this in perspective, on any given day, approximately 19,000 public service workers are off sick. This is unsustainable.
stock car racing by Late Models, Thunder Cars, Mini Stocks, Legends and 4-Fun Vehicles.
The solution is to reform and modernize the current disability system for public servants, which has gone unchanged for 40 years. By modernizing this system and creating a short-term disability insurance plan, we will be able to provide proper support to employees through periods of illness.
Each racing night during the season will also have a special feature of some sort, ranging from Dinardo’s Kart Class to a 100 lap Enduro race to a appearance by the Vintage Modiﬁeds.
In addition, we announced a new management system that will track public service employees’ performance. This government-wide policy will help boost productivity and morale. It will permit management to reward good workers while dealing with poor performers effectively. Ensuring that everyone is pulling their weight is a common sense approach that will encourage the public service to work to its full potential. This is another way in which we are bringing public sector standards in line with the private sector. Finally, we are eliminating voluntary severance for public servants. This practice paid severance to those who quit or retired. It is very costly and not something that is seen in the private sector. This measure alone is expected to save taxpayers $500 million every year. Our Conservative Government respects taxpayers’ hard-earned money. We are focused on keeping taxes low and returning to a balanced budget by 2015 so that Canada can continue to prosper for years to come. Pierre Poilievre MP Nepean-Carleton
Stittsville News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 25
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Westwind Public School principal Marva Major, left, and teacher Gavin Vesey, At the presentation of the Personal Growth Award at the grade six leaving ceremony at Westwind right, present the Principal’s Award to recipient Amy Bushnik, centre, at the Public School in Stittsville on Wednesday, June 26 are, from left, principal Marva Major, recipient Stittsville school’s grade six leaving ceremony on Wednesday, June 26. MacKenzie Snow, and staff members Mrs. Laura Bond and Manmohan Panesar.
Grade six leaving ceremony at Westwind Public School Special to the News
News - History was made at Westwind Public School on Wednesday, June 26. The occasion was the school’s first-ever grade six leaving ceremony at which 57 grade six students received certificates as they move on to grade seven at other schools this September. Westwind Public School opened in Sept. 2011 but this was the first year that the school had grade six students. Four new special awards were presented at the ceremony, each being represented by a large plaque that features enough name plates
to accommodate the names of the recipients of the awards for the next 50 years. The Academic Perseverance Award was presented to students Tia Zubryn and Irelynd Tackabury while the Personal Growth Award went to MacKenzie Snow. Alex Hobgood and Seshan Anandarajah received the Citizenship Award while Amy Bushnik received the Principal’s Award. The ceremony featured remarks by principal Marva Major, a slide show of school activities over the past year and a presentation of memories by grade six students from the classes of
teachers Manmohan Panesar and Gavin Vesey. Both of these teachers also gave short addresses about their grade six students, after which they presented the students with their certificates. The grade six students of the Class of 2013 at Westwind Public School are Rory Band, Delaney Barrett, Matthew Burton, Tyler Ducas, Mya Emond, Sadie Faulkner, Joshua Fields, Alyssa Gagnon, Noah Glogauer, Alex Hobgood, Garrett Johnson, Jack Lawn, Jonah Longpre, Keeva Lynk, Hannah MacQueen, Cameron McGahan, Chelsea Publow, Jenna Querengesser, Grace Rabb, Alec Sibthorpe, Bi-
anca Silva, Marissa Smail, MacKenzie Snow, Morgan Spencer, Antoine Verville, Carver Ward, Abbey Wilson, Tia Zubryn, Jake Adams, Seshan Anandarajah, Campbell Austin, Christopher Bann, Leah Beavis, Lukas Beierl, Ken Bou, Amy Bushnik, Sarah Culbert, Adrian Dent, Neil Duncan, Jason Dunn, Celeste Faltas, Adam Ghadie, Mubarak Hassan, Hannah Kennedy, Enzo Kwindt, Maiah Lodu, Jackson Major, Darren Moynes, Jamie Penstone, Matia Raspopovic, Ajmal Saparno, Addison Seltitz, Yukta Shah, Irelynd Tackabury, Waleed Tarar, Colin Taylor and Carson Wenger.
At the presentation of the Academic Perseverance Award at the grade six leaving ceremony at Westwind Public School in Stittsville on Wednesday, June 26 are, from left, principal Marva Major, recipient Tia Zubryn, recipient Irelynd Tackabury, teacher Gavin Vesey and teacher Manmohan Panesar.
At the presentation of the Citizenship Award at the grade six leaving ceremony at Westwind Public School in Stittsville on Wednesday, June 26 are, from left, principal Marva Major, recipient Alex Hobgood, recipient Seshan Anandarajah, teacher Gavin Vesey and teacher Manmohan Panesar.
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Youth rugby tournament at Twin Elm Park Dean Taylor Special to the News
Sports - Rugby is alive and well among the youth. This includes youth in Stittsville and Richmond who were among players on 18 teams from Ottawa, Kingston and Chelsea who played in the recent Indians Rugby Football Club (R.F.C.) Rugby Tournament. Playing in age groups ranging from U6 to U14, the tournament took place at the Twin Elm Rugby Park located on Twin Elm Road just outside Richmond. Seven players from Stittsville played for the Indians R.F.C. U14 team in this tournament while there was also one player from Richmond on the team. Youth rugby tournaments do not end with champions or trophies. Rather, all of the players play for the love of the game. The younger teams, from U6 to U10, played either flag or touch rugby with the coaches of the respective teams not only coaching but also refereeing and teaching the youngsters the sport as they played the game. These games were 20 minutes long with five minute breaks between halves. Six year old Ryan Kipping and his mother Jody made the trip from Kingston to participate in this tournament. Asked what he liked most about playing rugby, Ryan, who is in his second year of playing the sport, said “It’s the blood and the sweat.” Jody, Ryan’s mother, chuckles at this response, confiding that grass stained knees is the worst ailment suffered by younger players. The U12 and U14 games were 30 minutes long. Despite the sport’s reputation for potentially injurious play, it is a well coached sport with an em-
phasis on technique and safety. Matt Muzzi of Stittsville is one of the four experienced coaches of the Indians U14 team. He and his cocoaches ensure that players “walk through” tackling plays and rucks to teach them the correct and safe way to play the game. A ruck is a play in rugby in which a mass of players gathers around a ball dropped by a tackled ball carrier, with each player attempting to gain possession of the ball by kicking it to a teammate. Contact and tackling at the U12 and U14 ages tends to be more about “pushing” and “wrapping opposing players up” rather than inflicting bone crushing hits. Maintaining team possession of the ball and seeking advantageous field placement is the emphasis at this age. “Parents are easy going, there is a great learning environment and it’s a sport that any size or shape or sex can play – everyone touches the ball,” says coach Muzzi in outlining the positives about the sport of rugby. “It’s easier for kids to pick up rugby than other sports,” he adds, noting that there is a myth that rugby is a barbaric sport. Andrew Armstrong of Stittsville, another of the four coaches for the Indians U14 team, has played rugby for Team Canada at an international level. His two boys are involved in a number of sports including competitive hockey but he sees youth rugby as being an appealing sport for a number of reasons. “The cost to play is low, the kids practice once or twice a week on a set night, there is a position for everyone to play no matter your size or shape,” he says. Melissa Duff has been the Indians’ youth coordinator for the past six years, donating countless hours to organizing rugby for the youth age groups. She has seen this youth
program grow from seven players in 2008 to over 100 players today. There are no restrictive geographical boundaries for rugby the players for the Indians teams primarily are boys and girls from Stittsville, Richmond, Kanata, West Carleton and other communities in the west end of
the city of Ottawa. New players are most welcome to attend any practice which happens on Thursdays at 6 p.m. at Holy Trinity High School in Kanata. The Ottawa Indians Rugby Football Club is a community-oriented rugby club based in the west end of
Ottawa. Established in 1962, it offers programs that range from minirugby for children to junior competitive rugby for high school students to competitive programs for adult men and women. It is a non-profit organization committed to developing the growth of rugby in the Ottawa area.
Players come together in a ruck where they are contesting for the ball from a grounded player in action in the recent Indians Rugby Football Club Rugby Tournament at Twin Elm Park near Richmond.
Breakaway Soccer Skills camps Special to the News
Sports - The fields at the Goulbourn Recreation Complex in Stittsville is the place. July and August is the time. And soccer is the sport. That’s where and when when Breakaway Soccer Skills will be holding is weekly summer soccer camps, back for an 11th summer. Players, both recreational and competitive, will be able to learn and develop soccer skills while enjoying a fun environment. And there’s lots of variety. There’s a half day program for youngsters aged 4 to 6 years old. This is a program that covers the proper technique for kicking a soccer ball as well as ball control skills. The full day program for those aged 7 to 13 includes both basic and advanced programs, based on the age and skill of players. The basic program allows youngsters to learn the fundamental skills of soccer in a fun environment. The advanced program allows youngsters to train and play against players with higher skill levels. Breakaway Soccer Skills began in
2003 to provide a local recreational soccer camp program focused on fun and learning. Over the ensuing years, more than 500 youngsters have attended the camps. Coaches at the camps include camp coordinator Colin Arsenault, head coach Ian Drake and assistant coach Dak Drake, who are assisted by various associated coaches based on enrolment. The radio of coaches to players is approximately ten to one for the full day camps and six to one for the half day program. This year the summer camps are being held on the weeks of July 8-12; July 15-19; July 22-26; and Aug. 1216. Both half day and full day programs will be offered on each of these weeks. Registration is available by accessing the registration form online at the Breakaway Soccer Skills website at www.breakawaysoccerskills.ca . The completed registration form and accompanying cheque should be mailed to Breakaway Soccer Skills, 3 Hubertine Gate, Stittsville, ON. K2S 1S5. An email confirmation of receipt of the registration will be sent out.
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Stittsville News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 29
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Professional Negligence Stittsville News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 31
July 1st 2013 CANADA DAY SENIORâ€™S BREAKFAST On Monday July 1st my team and I along with the support of the volunteer fire fighters from station 81, held the Councillorâ€™s Canada Day Seniorsâ€™ Breakfast serving just over 275 people. I wish to thank everyone for their participation and their kind donations to the Stittsville Food Bank. I would also like to thank Rural Sector Chief Todd Horricks and his staff for the use of their fire hall and for their continued support and dedication to our community. Further thanks to the Schmodkas and Scrumptious Inc. Catering for the entertainment and food and to the many volunteers for their help. I would also like to thank my staff for all the work they put into organizing and seeing the event through. CRIME PREVENTION OTTAWA RELEASES ACHIEVEMENTS AND STRATEGIC PLAN Since 2011 I have had the privilege of sitting as the Chair person on the board for Crime Prevention Ottawa (CPO). CPO contributes to crime reduction and enhanced community safety in Ottawa through collaborative, evidencebased crime prevention. Building on a Strategic Plan, CPO develops strategic initiatives to address key issues. CPO has released its Annual Action Report this past week, which lists our achievements and activities over the past year. From consulting with the community on gangs to dealing with problem addresses, it highlights the research and initiatives that have been our focus. It also includes our financial report. The 2012-13 Action Report can be found on the CPO website at: www.crimepreventionottawa.ca/en/publications/cpo-planningreporting. CPO has tabled the Strategic Plan 2013-16. This plan is the result of extensive community and stakeholder consultations. It sets the strategic approach for the next four years. CPO will continue to focus on Youth, Violence Against Women and Crime-Affected Neighbourhoods. CPO will also continue to work in close collaboration with their partners to conduct research, develop evidence-informed solutions and address issues affecting the safety of residents in Ottawa. If you want a printed copy of the CPO Action Report or Strategic Plan, please contact Crime Prevention Ottawa at firstname.lastname@example.org or 613-580-2424 ext. 22454 HIGHWAY 417 DEVELOPMENT UPDATE There are two upcoming closures as a result of the expansion of Highway 417 from Eagleson to Highway 7. March Rd Highway 417 westbound on-ramp closes July 5th for 12 weeks and Huntmar Bridge between Cyclone Taylor and Palladium North will be closed on July 29 for 6 weeks. NEW OC TRANSPO SUMMER SCHEDULE The OC Transpo summer schedule is now in effect. The new schedule includes several changes, including weekend service to local museums and realignment of the Transitway between Campus and Laurier Stations for construction of the Confederation Line Light Rail. New schedules will reflect the lower demand for service during the summer vacation period. School routes will be suspended until the fall, and there will be minor schedule reductions on mainline and peak period routes. New schedules are available at OCTranspo Sales Centres, by calling 613-741-4390, and at octranspo.com. Summer service changes include: r /FXTFSWJDFUPMPDBMNVTFVNTPQFSBUJOHPOXFFLFOETUISPVHIPVUUIFTVNNFS3PVUFXJMMTFSWFUIF$BOBEB Aviation and Space Museum and new Route 185 will serve the Agriculture Museum and Experimental Farm. Connect to these routes at major Transitway stations. r 5IFSFBMJHONFOUPGUIF5SBOTJUXBZCFUXFFO$BNQVTBOE-BVSJFS4UBUJPOTGPSUIFDPOTUSVDUJPOPGUIF-JHIU3BJM Confederation Line. Buses will travel via new bus-only lanes on Laurier and Nicholas and the Laurier Station stop will be adjusted slightly. Traffic signals will be timed to maintain the flow of buses and avoid delays, and service will be monitored to ensure consistent and reliable travel times. This permanent change will accommodate construction of the east tunnel portal entrance for the Confederation Line. r "NPEJĂąDBUJPOPG3PVUFBU"MHPORVJO$BNQVTCFUXFFOQNBOEBNPOXFFLEBZT BOEBMMEBZPO weekends; buses will travel via Woodroffe and Navaho instead of College Avenue east of Woodroffe. r 5SJQTPO3PVUFUP)FSPO1BSLXJMMCFSFOBNFE,BMBEBSUPBWPJEDPOGVTJPOXJUIUSJQTUP)FSPOHBUF r 4DIFEVMFBEKVTUNFOUTUP3PVUFTBOEGPSJNQSPWFETFSWJDFBOESFMJBCJMJUZ The next scheduled service change will take place on September 1st, 2013. For automated bus arrival information, customers can call 613-560-1000, or text 560560, plus their four-digit bus stop number. For more information and travel planning, visit octranspo.com or call 613-741-4390. CITY WARNS RESIDENTS ABOUT PHONEY SALES-PITCHES The City of Ottawa continues to warn residents to be vigilant of door-to-door salespeople making false claims BCPVUUIFRVBMJUZPG$JUZESJOLJOHXBUFS The City has received several complaints from residents who have been contacted by salespeople of waterĂąMUSBUJPOPSUSFBUNFOUTZTUFNTBOEQSPWJEFEJODPSSFDUJOGPSNBUJPOQFSUBJOJOHUPXBUFSRVBMJUZ5IF$JUZSFNJOET SFTJEFOUTUIBU0UUBXBTESJOLJOHXBUFSJTDPNQMFUFMZTBGFBOEPGUIFIJHIFTURVBMJUZ XIJDIJTFOTVSFEUISPVHI rigorous and ongoing testing. The 2012 Drinking Water Quality Management System Annual Report, which was received by City Council yesterday, confirms that the drinking water delivered to City residents exceeds all federal and provincial healthCBTFEXBUFSRVBMJUZHVJEFMJOFTBOETUBOEBSET The City of Ottawa is committed to protecting public safety. The City ensures that all of its employees carry CityJTTVFEQIPUPJEFOUJĂąDBUJPOUPCFQSFTFOUFEVQPOSFRVFTU&YDFQUGPSFNFSHFODZTJUVBUJPOT BOZWJTJUTUIBUNBZ SFRVJSFBDDFTTUPIPNFTPSCVTJOFTTFTCZ$JUZTUBĂBSFTDIFEVMFEJOBEWBODF"OZSFTJEFOUXIPJTEJSFDUMZDPOUBDUFE by a person claiming to work for or on behalf of the City of Ottawa is asked to check their identification and, if concerns remain, to contact the City by calling 3-1-1 (613-580-2400). 3FTJEFOUTDBOSFWJFXUIFSFTVMUTPGUIF$JUZTFYUFOTJWFESJOLJOHXBUFSRVBMJUZBOBMZTJTQSPHSBNPOMJOFBUottawa. ca. LAND AMBULANCE SERVICE IN OTTAWA RECEIVES A FUNDING BOOST The provincial government is strengthening land ambulance services in Ottawa with increased funding in 2013 to ensure continued access to emergency health care for Ottawa residents. The province is supporting Ottawa with $38,541,000 in funding this year for land ambulance services, an increase of $2,795,000 or 7.8 per cent over 2012. Working with municipalities to improve access to ambulance services for people across the province is part of the Action Plan for Health Care and supports the new Ontario governmentâ€™s commitment to delivering the right care, at the right time, in the right place. The funding announcement was made today at Queensway Carleton Hospital by Bob Chiarelli, Ontarioâ€™s Energy Minister and MPP for Ottawa-West Nepean. i5IFGVOEJOHXFSFQSPWJEJOHUIJTZFBSNFBOTUIBUUIFSFTJEFOUTPG0UUBXBDBODPOUJOVFUPDPVOUPORVBMJUZMBOE ambulance services when they need them,â€? said Minister Chiarelli, â€œOur government will continue to work with our municipal partners. This year alone Ottawa will benefit from $86.5 million in combined municipal supports and benefit uploads.â€? â€œOttawaâ€™s paramedics are highly trained and dedicated professionals who form an integral part of the Cityâ€™s emergency preparedness team,â€? said Mayor Jim Watson. â€œTodayâ€™s announcement means the Ottawa Paramedic Service can continue to provide medical coverage, training and prevention awareness at a level to which Ottawa residents have become accustomed.â€? Every municipality is responsible for ensuring the proper provision of land ambulance services according to the needs of residents in the municipality. After the previous government downloaded the full cost of land ambulance services to municipalities, Ontario has covered 50 per cent of operating costs since 2008. Each year, approximately 11 per cent of Ontarioâ€™s population use the ambulance system as their initial access point to Ontarioâ€™s emergency health care system. Learn more about land ambulance programs by visiting the government of Ontario website. Learn more about the Ottawa Paramedic Service at ottawa.ca. DID YOU KNOW? Did you know that you can receive e-mail alerts regarding upcoming meetings at City Hall? All you have to do is sign up today at ottawa.ca/esubscriptions. All public are welcome to attend Committee and Council meetings unless they are held with in-camera items. Should you not be able to attend a certain Council or Committee meeting but would like to listen to the items being discussed you may listen live via http://app05.ottawa.ca/sirepub/mtgviewer. aspx?meetid=2340&doctype=AGENDA or to previously recorded meetings at http://ottawa.ca/en/city-hall/yourcity-government/committees-audio-cast ALWAYS LISTENING AND ACTING ON YOUR CONCERNS As your Councillor, I always welcome your keen input and ideas on how we can sustain and improve Stittsville. Please contact our office anytime by phone at 613-580-2476 or by e-mail at Shad.Qadri@ottawa.ca. Please note the summer hours of operation are Monday 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m., Wednesday 3:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m., Friday 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and Saturday 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. Please do not hesitate to pay us a visit. My ward office is situated in the Goulbourn Recreation Complex, located at 1500 Shea Road. I welcome your call or email to arrange an appointment. If you are a Stittsville resident of Ward 6 and would like to be added to my electronic outreach list, please contact my office to ensure you receive pertinent information concerning our community. Further information about any of these articles can be found on my website or you can contact my office to obtain details. I encourage you to share this information with your friends, family and anyone who may be interested. R0012188488
32 Stittsville News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013
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Grade six leaving ceremony at St. Philip Special to the News
News - â€œYou are the Light in Godâ€™s Worldâ€? was the inscription written in the icing on the celebratory cake at the grade six leaving ceremony at St. Philip Catholic School in Richmond on Friday, 21. It carried on the concept of â€œLightâ€? which was featured in the opening moments of the ceremony as well when the grade six students of the Class of 2013 slowly processed into the darkened school gymnasium by twoâ€™s, holding lighted lanterns as the processional song â€œGo Light Your Worldâ€? played. These lighted lanterns were placed across the stage, serving as a backdrop to the ensuing ceremony which saw 26 students honoured for completing their education at St. Philip and now moving on to the next step in their education. The stage not only featured these lighted lanterns but was also decorated with a string of white lights and had â€œSt. Philip Leaving Ceremonyâ€? and â€œClass of 2013â€? proclaimed on the back wall of the stage, adorned, among other things, with images of stars. The gymnasium itself conveyed a festive atmosphere with yellow and blue balloons cascading from two basketball hoops. Potted yellow ďŹ‚owers adorned the microphone area used by the students in the ceremony. JOHN BRUMMELL/METROLAND Black silhouettes of each of the grade Julia Licari holds the Award for Excellence in Writing six students adorned one wall of the which she received at the St. Philip Catholic School gym while a paper mural featuring trees, birds, bees and ďŹ‚owers brought grade six leaving ceremony in Richmond. an outdoor feel to the gathering as it decorated part of another wall. +RO\6SLULW In her remarks at the ceremony, St. &DWKROLF6FKRRO Philip principal Kathy Fischer noted that this Class of 2013 was a big community builder in the school commuWK 2Q)ULGD\ -XQH +RO\6SLULW&DWKROLF6FKRROKHOGLWV nity. She expressed the hope that the DQQXDO VFKRRO EDUEHTXH DQG FDUQLYDO IRU LWV VWXGHQWV students will continue in the future to VWDII WKHLUIDPLOLHV$JUHDWWLPHZDVKDGE\DOODQGZHFRXOGQRWKDYHDVNHGIRU share their lives with the world, notPRUH SHUIHFW ZHDWKHU 7KH +66 &RPPLWWHH ZRXOG OLNH WR WKDQN WKH IROORZLQJ ing that everyone has gifts that can SHRSOHEXVLQHVVHV RUJDQL]DWLRQV<RXUJHQHURXVVXSSRUWZDVDNH\IDFWRULQ help make the world a better place. WKHVXFFHVVRIWKHEDUEHTXHDQGFDUQLYDO$FRPPXQLW\LVVWUHQJWKHQHGZKHQLWV Principal Fischer said that this PHPEHUVZRUNWRJHWKHU grade six school leaving ceremony was something of a â€œbittersweet timeâ€? $6SHFLDO7KDQN<RXWR since the students leaving shared a 7HDP2QH+RPHV'HQQLV7DUUDQW wealth of talent with the school and
so their departure will leave a big hole to ďŹ ll in the school community. But the ceremony did include a handing over of the role of leadership in the school community to the current grade ďŹ ve students who will be the grade six students of the coming school year. Grade ďŹ ve students Payton Tasse, Sarah Doiron, Jake Edgley and Alexis Virtue accepted a number of symbols of the school community from the grade six class. These include a cruciďŹ x as a symbol of the Catholic faith; books as a symbol of all of the things learned at the school; a basketball as a symbol of the sports played; a Canadian ďŹ‚ag as a symbol of freedom and love of country; a book as a symbol of Canadaâ€™s bilingual nature; a St. Philip team shirt as a symbol of pride that students have in their school; and a lantern so that the next yearâ€™s Class of 2014 students can shine their light and guide the path for other students at the school. The ceremony included the presentation of a number of special individual awards recognizing the achievements of individual grade six students in a range of subjects and activities. The Director of Education Award which is presented to the student who best exempliďŹ es the gospel values of â€œBelieving, Discovering and Achievingâ€? was presented to Brady Sterling. The schoolâ€™s Outstanding Achievement Award honouring a student or students whose overall achievement, performance, participation and effort have been consistently exemplary in all areas of the curriculum throughout the school year was presented to Hannah Mitchell. The Academic Award recognizing students who have demonstrated an ability to work at a high standard of achievement across the curriculum and have produced exemplary and quality work was presented to four students â€“ Gabriel Wooltorton, Maggie Johnson, Nicholas Doiron and Lance Goddard. See AWARDS, PAGE 33
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City of Ottawa Councillor Reports By Shad Qadri, Councillor Ward Six Stittsville City of Ottawa
Recipients of the Award for Excellence in French awarded at the grade six leaving ceremony at St. Philip Catholic School in Richmond are Libby Vandemark, left, and Alex Borsodi, right.
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Awards presented at grade six leaving ceremony Continued from page 32
The Award for Excellence in Writing went to Julia Licari while receiving the Award for Excellence in Science was presented to students Adam Besner, Paddy Greene, Tyler Abrams and Justin Moorhouse. The Award for Excellence in French was presented to students Libby Vandemark and Alex Borsodi while the Award for Excellence in Mathematics went to Thomas Cook. The Award for Excellence in the Arts, presented to students who show commendable talent in either dance, drama, visual arts or all of these, went to students SoďŹ e Green, Jacob McRae and Tyler Ayotte. The McBane/Anderson Award for Overall Achievement, presented to a student who has demonstrated leadership and school spirit, was awarded to Adam McDonald.
Athletics was not overlooked and Male and Female Athlete of the Year Awards were presented, honouring students who have demonstrated a positive attitude, sportsmanship and a desire to improve their athletic skills. Recipients of the Athlete of the Year Awards this year were Mitchell Bonin, Ben Schizkoske, Jennifer MacKean and Holly Treffers. The Kiwanis Club Award for Citizenship, honouring students who have shown the ability to give service to others without thought of personal reward, was presented to Seamus Gabor and Rose Allen. The Pope John Paul II Award for Gospel Values sponsored by the Catholic Womenâ€™s League of St. Philip Parish, given to a female student who has exempliďŹ ed Biblical and Christian values, was presented to Julia Wyatt. The Pope John Paul II Award for Gospel Values sponsored by the Knights of
Columbus of St. Philip Parish was presented to Brayden Laurin. The ceremony ended with a prayer blessing the grade six students as they continue their education journey beyond the walls of St. Philip. This prayer was said by all of the assembled parents and guests, led by principal Kathy Fischer, with each person holding up his or her right hand as the prayer was recited. Members of the Class of 2013 at St. Philip Catholic School are Tyler Abrams, Rose Allen, Tyler Ayotte, Adam Besner, Mitchell Bonin, Alexander Borsodi, Thomas Cook, Nicholas Doiron, Seamus Gabor, Lance Goddard, SoďŹ e Green, Paddy Greene, Maggie Johnson, Brayden Laurin, Julia Licari, Jennifer MacKean, Adam McDonald, Jacob McRae, Hannah Mitchell, Justin Moorehouse, Ben Schizkoske, Brady Sterling, Holly Treffers, Libby Vandemark, Gabriel Wooltorton and Julia Wyatt.
Peter Acton, centre, of the Kiwanis Club of Goulbourn presents the Kiwanis Award for Citizenship to recipients Rose Allen, left, and Seamus Gabor, right, at the grade six leaving ceremony at St. Philip Catholic School in Richmond.
St. Philip student Hannah JOHN BRUMMELL/METROLAND Mitchell holds JOHN BRUMMELL/METROLAND Recipients of the Academic Award at the grade six her Outstanding Recipients of the Athlete of the Year Awards at the grade six leaving leaving ceremony at St. Philip Catholic School in A c h i e v e m e n t ceremony at St. Philip Catholic School in Richmond are, from left, Richmond are, from left, Lance Goddard, Nicholas Award Mitchell Bonin, Ben Schizkoske, Jennifer MacKean and Holly Treffers. Doiron, Gabriel Wooltorton and Maggie Johnson.
St. Philip student Thomas Cook holds his Award for Excellence in Mathematics.
St. Philip student Adam McDonald has received M c B a n e / Anderson Award for Overall Achievement.
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Historical Society Special to the News
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News - The Goulbourn Township Historical Society promotes local history. For more information about the Goulbourn Township Historical Society and its activities, please contact Historical Society president Barbara Bottriell at 613-836-2305.
RTH GOWER O N
Recipients of the Award for Excellence in the Arts JOHN BRUMMELL/METROLAND presented at the grade six leaving ceremony at St. Recipients of the Award for Excellence in Science at the grade six leaving Philip Catholic School in Richmond are, from left, ceremony at St. Philip Catholic School in Richmond are, from left, Justin Tyler Ayotte, Jacob McRae and Sofie Green. Moorhouse, Tyler Abrams, Paddy Greene and Adam Besner.
Stittsville News EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 33
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Peter Moore, left, representing the Knights of Columbus of St. Philip Parish, presents the Pope John Paul II Award for Gospel Values sponsored by the Knights of Columbus to recipient Brayden Laurin, right, at the grade six leaving ceremony at St. Philip Catholic School in Richmond.
Debbie McSheffrey, right, representing the Catholic Women’s League of St. Philip Parish, presents the Pope John Paul II Award for Gospel Values sponsored JOHN BRUMMELL/METROLAND by the Catholic Women’s League to recipient Julia Ottawa Catholic School Board trustee John Curry, right, presents the Wyatt, left, at the grade six leaving ceremony at St. Director of Education Award to recipient Brady Sterling, left, at the St. Philip Catholic School in Richmond . Philip Catholic School grade six leaving ceremony.
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