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July 4, 2013 | 72 pages

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Kinburn school sold to village businessman

West grads off in all directions KELLY KENT kkent@perfprint.ca

Derek Dunn derek.dunn@metroland.com

Special graduating class masters nurturing. – Pages 7

COMMUNITY

Wearing their patriotism on their face. – Pages 13, 14

SPORTS

Nordic people invade area village! – Page 41

News – The former school in Kinburn was sold to an area businessman who is looking for between 14 and 20 entrepreneurial tenants. The village’s Glenn Lucas, owner of Argo tractor dealership on Donald B. Munro Drive and Property Tax Review Services, bought the property in May. At one point Ottawa Carleton School Board listed the former Fitzroy Centennial Public School at $450,000. Mothballed because of declining enrollment in 2009, the 40,000 square foot property went for $305,000, according to school board trustee Lynn Scott. “It’s never good to have a building empty,” said Scott, trustee zone 1 rural west, (West Carleton - Rural Kanata - Stittsville - Goulborn - Rideau - Rural Nepean). “I hope it has a good use in the community.” She added that money was taken off the asking price to deal with asbestos. It was costing the board $50,000 in maintenance costs, money that could go toward projects like the recently completed stage at nearby Stonecrest. Lucas is more than pleased with the deal, saying the building has a state-of-the-art fibre optics system and needs minimal work done. “It has the Cadillac of internet systems. You couldn’t afford to build that kind of building today,” he said. The one drawback has been getting it insured. Lucas said in the communication age location is no longer crucial to business; setting up in Kinburn keeps rent costs down and square footage up. The anticipated high demand for his “retirement project” means he will be selective with tenants. “We want to make money but I want to make sure I have the right people,” he said. Work was done to make it so a truck can pull inside for a window and door company that was first to sign on. Office-based companies are expected. See LUCAS, Page 7

Andy Oswald

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News – Not even the heavy rain and gloomy skies on June 28 were enough to dampen the spirit of this year’s graduating class from West Carleton Secondary School. The group of more than 200 students sat patiently in their gymnasium while they watched each member of their class walk across the stage and accept their diplomas – ending their high school careers forever in the process. Principal Colin Anderson in his address at the beginning of the ceremony said, “This is the very last day of your high school career, and the first day of the rest of your lives. “A graduation is not an end, but a beginning for the next stage in life.” As always with the ending of an era there were bright smiles, joyful laughter and a few nostalgic tears. Anderson noted that never again would this graduating class roam the hallways of the school they called home for four years; they are now off to bigger, better – and often scarier – experiences. Some will head off to university or college, others will join the workforce. See VALUES, Page 3

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NEWS

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Values learned in classes to outlast facts: Valedictorian Continued from front

And a lucky few will take time off to travel or relax. For many students the time to relax will be well deserved. The graduating class of 2013 had several award winners for outstanding academic and athletic achievement. Valedictorian Peter Spadaccini spoke of a broader definition of learning. “While I may not be able to name the nine planets,� he said, “science has taught me to always be inquisitive. While my knowledge of Romeo and Juliet may not be great, English has taught me to always be passionate.� He thanked parents for teaching them about life and teachers and staff for leading them through their years at the school. “This school has shaped each one of us,� he said. PHOTOS BY KELLY KENT/METROLAND “As a student and as Valedictorian Peter Spadaccini gives his a person.�

Sarah Murphy-Burke, left photo, accepts the Principal’s Award for Student Leadership from principal Colin Anderson. Not even the heavy rains on June 28 could dampen graduation spirits.

speech at the 2013 graduation ceremony.

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NEWS

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Fitzroy’s finest The Grade 8 class at at St. Michael Fitzroy held their graduation ceremony last week. This year’s crop includes, front row, T.J. Blaskavitch, Matthew McCarthy, Ben Nickerson, Justin Proulx, Emily Roper, Julie Brace, Angela Baroud, Andrew Buchanan; middle row, Mrs. Paolucci, Amelia Schultz, Wesley Bastien, Ryan Boileau, Ireland McCarthy, Jessica Sheehan, Hayley Meilleur, Mr. Nolan; back row, Mrs. Stashick, Grant Parker, Gabriel Hartman, Dylan Vick, Avery More. Congratulations on your accomplishment.

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NEWS

Connected to your community

Special class graduates from Pinto Valley ‘school’ and that McLean has a special talent for working with youths. “It’s been good for patrons and staff, too. As a society we are judged by

Derek Dunn derek.dunn@metroland.com

News – A graduation of a less formal but just as impressive nature took place on June 20 at a ‘school’ that promotes hands-on learning. Adolescents and young adults with developmental disabilities were awarded certificates for their hard work participating in the On the Ranch Work Experience Program from September to June. Offered by Greenland Country Haven, the program saw participants do much of the work any ranch hand would do at Pinto Valley Ranch. Former nurse and Greenland owner Debra McLean was side by side with the participants at every step, showing them how to bale hay, brush down horses, and other chores that needed doing at the busy and popular farm. She said they are now prepared for a job in high demand. “This was meant as job training for them. They are now qualified to work on a ranch,� said McLean, who was featured in the Review recently for running horseback riding group at Quarry Park. “And everyone knows there are more horses than people in West Carleton.� The participants live with a variety of disorders, including autism and oppositional defiance disorder. But the chance to be given responsibilities and care for the welfare of animals proved important to them. They took it seriously, according to ranch co-owner Tracey Jardine. “They’ve been wonderful, really great kids. If you give them a task they will complete it,� she said. “Never did I have to (cajole them) get a job done. And you could see their confidence

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DEREK DUNN/METROLAND

Pinto Valley Ranch owner Tracey Jardine, left, offered up her place this year as a kind of school to kids with special needs. Receiving their certificates for being ranch hands is Elizabeth Wright, Eric Pond, Zachary Bonnah, Bobbie Gibbons, Adam MacMillan, and Chris Sheppard. Offering the program is Debra McLean of Greenland Country Haven. grow.� McLean said the reason the program works so well is because of the unique set up Jardine and her husband Ben have created at Pinto Valley. It is a working ranch that welcomes the public; that is conscientious of maintaining a

ranching culture so close to the nation’s capital city; and that prides itself as a place participating in the life of the community. “We’ve been made to feel very welcome,� McLean said. Jardine said the learning has gone both ways,

  

 

Lucas to be selective with tenants Continued from front

came down with little fanfare, people started to worry. “It looks like there is a great deal of secrecy here,� he said. “The transparency’s not there.� The City of Ottawa changed zoning from industrial – rural to the wide-ranging mixed commercial use, notifying residents during a series of public meetings on village land use two winters ago, said Eli El-Chantiry. The West Carleton-March councillor is pleased to see the property sold because it will generate greater tax revenue for the city.

The sale of the former Fitzroy Centennial rounds out a process that was painful for many in West Carleton. Schools are said to bring life to a community and represent a vital presence and means of attracting young families. Other elementary schools in Fitzroy Harbour and Woodlawn were closed and sold off recently. With the Kinburn school gone for good, that leaves the large Stonecrest school and Huntley Centennial in Carp as the two remaining public schools in ward 5.

  

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Lucas doesn’t expect noise or companies area residents disapprove of. “I don’t want to be run out of town,� he said, laughingly. Still, there are those like Kinburn post master Mike LeBrun who say rumours were running wild as to who would take over the property that was used for OPP training during the last four years. At one point the thought was that a nursing home or geriatric-related businesses would move in. But when the for sale sign

how we treat the least fortunate,� Jardine said. “Debra’s been fantastic with these kids. She really knows how to get the best out of them.�

   

    

  

  

  

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OPNION

Connected to your community

EDITORIAL

Local acts make Bluesfest great

O

ttawa is spoiled for festivals each summer. Dragon Boats hit the waters of Mooney’s Bay. Jazz drifts through down-

town. Countless other events draw people each weekend, with Canada Day leading the way. On LeBreton Flats, blues – and an amalgam of other sounds – draws thousands of Ottawans and visitors to this city. We’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, it’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 couldn’t fill multiple stages for the festival’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, there’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 – in some way – can be traced back to the blues, because it’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, you’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 you’ve never spent a lazy Saturday or Sunday wandering between six musical stages, taking in unknown acts and finding real gems, you’ve been missing out. Grab your lawn chair and sunscreen. And have fun right here in Ottawa.

COLUMN

We’ll miss having our own man in Toronto

T

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 Toronto’s rather noisy media, the city’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 Toronto’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

West Carleton Review !URIGA$RIVE 3UITE /TTAWA /. +%"

613-723-5970 Published weekly by:

CHARLES GORDON Funny Town premier will be reminded of the Queensway, 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 couldn’t help but be aware of such things. Wynne is from Toronto. This doesn’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 McGuinty’s. While he was in power, it looked like we would get one downtown whether we

Vice President & Regional Publisher Mike Mount mmount@perfprint.ca 613-283-3182, ext. 104 Regional General Manager Peter O’Leary poleary@perfprint.ca 613-283-3182, ext. 112 Group Publisher Duncan Weir dweir@perfprint.ca 613-283-3182, ext. 164 Regional Managing Editor Ryland Coyne rcoyne@perfprint.ca Publisher: Mike Tracy mtracy@perfprint.ca

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8 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

wanted it or not. Not long after Wynne came in, the downtown casino seemed to disappear 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 government’s relationship with the city. “I’ve prided myself and ourselves on being able to rebuild that relationship,� Wynne said, as reported by the Globe and Mail. “It pains me that it’s not as good as it maybe has been, and I hope that we’ll be able to rebuild those relationships.� This can hardly be seen as good news. Toronto’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 – 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 Queen’s Park. That was OK when an Ottawa guy was premier. But now, Watson not being a problem means Ottawa is not a priority.

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 theresa.fritz@metroland.com, 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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OPINION

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Photographing beavers in beautiful Norway Nature’s Way Lifestyle - Currently I am in southern Norway photographing Eurasian Beavers for an upcoming book. Norway is a beautiful country replete with mountains and valleys, rivers and fjords. It is also home to a burgeoning beaver population, which is why I am here. Now, going to a foreign land to photograph a different species in a two-week period is admittedly a bit audacious. But an intimate knowledge of the behaviour of our beavers gave me confidence, as did having guidance from Frank Rosell, the world expert on Eurasian beavers. I arrived to a week of rain: more than 100 mm fell in six days. But there were brief windows of opportunity partly because daylight hours extend from about 3 a.m. to 11 p.m. Yet, finding beavers turned out to be challenging because in Norway they rarely build dams or create ponds. Most inhabit flowing rivers and are active only from late evening to very early morning. They are also shy because they are hunted. For two days I saw no beavers. Then researchers took me by boat to several active sites on a large river. I was surprised by how insubstantial the lodges were, nothing more than a scattering of sticks along steep banks covered in overhanging trees. Unlike our beavers, most Eurasian Beavers dig bank dens using sticks primarily as awnings over underwater entrances. Eventually we saw six beavers but in poor light because of heavy cloud cover and the late hour. A couple of days passed with only fleeting glimpses of beavers.

The beavers here do typical beaver things They cut down trees and eat bark and leaves and climb onto shore to post scent marks. Frank Rosell gave me some castoreum (the beaver’s scent used to mark territories) and I placed it on a beaver’s scent mound (unlike our beavers, they do not pile up mud before releasing scent). When a beaver swam by my offering, it immediately stopped, sniffed, and climbed onto shore and covered the scent with its own. Poplar and willow are the Eurasian Beavers preferred foods, but they also eat aquatic plants, another trait shared with our species. I have yet to see a Eurasian Beaver groom, which is my next goal.It is now almost 8 p.m. Time to head out to enjoy the final three hours of daylight. Oh no - it is raining again!

MICHAEL RUNTZ

Eurasian Beavers look much like ours but have narrower tails. Most beavers in Norway live along river banks, with a pile of branches covering the main part of the lodge.

Super Arrow project deserves support To the Editor: By now I think we’ve all heard of the F-35s. Those who haven’t have probably seen them through the OC Transpo propaganda. No one, however, seems to know about the Canadian alternative. They call it the Super Arrow. Now I know what you’re all thinking. It would cost too much. In the short term that’s probably correct, but in the long term we actually save money. Think about it. If we buy an American plane we just get a plane. If we make our own Canadian plane then we support the Canadian economy, the development of aviation (as Canadians would never settle for just any old piece of equipment) and the Canadian brand. As a side note we just brought home hundreds of soldiers that now have nothing to work on. Most of them have two things. An engineering degree and a family to feed. You can learn about the plane yourself at

www.superarrow.ca. One may ask, why are we not looking in to this? Well I asked the same thing. I first contacted some Conservative MPs to inform them about this great opportunity. After sending them an email, I waited over two weeks and no response was given. These are MPs that are crying, “Oh the youth today are so uninvolved.” Well no shit. What do they expect? Would you be interested in a system that ignores you? There is only one man that seams to respect his people, Mr. Mulcair. Within seconds of sending him an email, he replied, saying thank you and that he would get back to me ASAP. Sure it wasn’t a great reply, but it showed respect. Well, Mr. Mulcair, you gain some support today and I hope that you will continue to show respect to your voters, the Canadian people, and even Canadian projects such as the Super Arrow. Brady Hodge Woodlawn

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I was getting worried. Then I discovered two new locations, one in a large creek and the other in a pond. For the past few days I arrived at the sites by 4 a.m. and returned at 7 p.m. Finally I have observed and photographed Eurasian Beavers. Eurasian Beavers look very much like ours with a few subtle differences. One is that their tails are narrower. It also seems to me that their ears are smaller, which would make sense for an animal living in flowing water. Otherwise the two species are twins, which is why they were once thought to be the same species, and why our beavers were released in various parts of Europe. The beavers here do typical beaver things. They cut down trees and eat bark and leaves and climb onto shore to post scent marks.

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 9


OPINION

Connected to your community

Just call us ‘The Do Drop Inn’ DIANA FISHER Accidental Farmwife Lifestyle - I think there is something about living on a farm that makes you want to share it with other people. We have about 18 to 20 dinner guests at our extended table every Sunday afternoon, and they aren’t all family. Many of them are ‘honorary’ family members and friends. We feel very blessed to have them share a meal at the end of the week with us. Occasionally we will also have unexpected visitors. These are a nice surprise. We have had one of my Taipei friends stay with us for a couple days on his way through Ontario a few summers back, and the photos he took of the animals and the farm that weekend are a beautiful reminder of his stay. The images show us the farm through a visitor’s eyes. Sometimes we forget that a tired ewe has peace in her eyes, and a weathered piece of barn board can be beautiful. Showing visitors around the farm forces us to slow down and have another look. We have also had visiting hunters on our farm. Some of them are invited by The Farmer, because the outdoor experience is always more enjoyable when shared with someone who appreciates nature as much as you do. I get a little nervous when I see the Farmer’s white-collar troupe of hunters heading out to the bush (the scientist, the professor, the veterinarian and naturalist), but as long as they are all facing in different directions I guess no one is in real danger. Eddie the Englishman is the most impressive sight, with his formal hunting tweeds and antique gun. I once invited some Cree hunters to our neck of the Eastern Ontario woods, because there was a shortage of geese in theirs. Imagine my surprise when six of them took me up on my offer, and a cavalcade of pick-up trucks loaded with coolers and hunting equipment showed up in our yard one night. Those hunters brought their wives, children and a couple of elders with them

for the trip. The women plucked the geese and prepared meals for the men while the elders gave advice and told stories. I spent the weekend making beds, doing laundry and dishes. I missed out on most of the stories because I wasn’t in the goose-plucking shed, but I just couldn’t stand the smell of fresh goose. Since that first contingent of 15, we had regular Cree visitors for several hunting seasons. I guess the word got out around the Northern Quebec communities when that first group came back with a truckload – about eighty – Canada Geese. They shared the meat with their family and friends and made plans to return to the bountiful region of Eastern Ontario. But when strange men I had never met or heard of kept showing up late at night, hungry and needing a bed for the night, I eventually had to put my foot down and say, ‘the Fisher Farm Inn is closed’. Instead I gave them the address of the McIntosh Inn in Morrisburg, where they could hunt along the St. Lawrence River in happiness. Recently we had musical guests at the radio station who ended up being stranded for a few hours without their ride, in between appointments. When I noticed their eyes were at half mast I offered them the floor of the studio loft for a nap. An hour later it was time for lunch and they were still tired so I called the Farmer. He let me bring the whole band home to the farm for the afternoon, so they could rest up for their show at The Branch. I’m sure my daughter thinks I’m quite strange, bringing musicians home and putting them down for naps in the spare room. When they woke up three hours later they took a dip in the pool and enjoyed the sight and sounds of the sheep coming in from the pasture at the end of the day. I was proud to be able to share my little slice of paradise with these wandering minstrels. I believe one of them said he is writing a song about it. I’m lucky the Farmer likes entertaining guests at the farm too. He especially loves to feed them. I think we have the same opinion; that things are much more enjoyable when you share them with others. That includes the beautiful, peaceful existence of life on the farm.

It takes a village

Julie Clarke

Lifestyle - This is the last written piece concluding our ten week running commentary on the community mental health treatment program for boys. You may review the past nine weeks in the blog section of my website. As mentioned in week one, a community plays a vital role in nurturing, supporting and guiding our younger generation. When a youth fails to live to their potential, the community too has failed. Our community and the people in it are part of the hierarchical structure [elders teaching young people] and play an important role in raising our children. The old saying It Takes A Village To Raise A Child is a testament to this.Life experiences have a way of poignantly sharing with us the preciousness of human life. When there is a death of a young person far too soon we all struggle with this emotionally. We ask ourselves “why did this have to happen”. The death of a young person goes against every bit of logic and understanding we have of the human life-span. But, the death of a young person far too soon is an opportunity for each and every one of us to be better people. Seek out opportunities to guide our young people and be encouraged to walk alongside them on their life journey. Not judge them from the outside. A special thank you to all of the families who participated in group, to all of our wonderful guest speakers Steve, Jamie, John and Ben, to my co-facilitator Robin and to the entire Jardine Family for opening up Pinto Valley Ranch for this amazing and healing experience. And most importantly thank you to each of the boys who attended group, thank you for allowing me to be a part of your life; you have all enriched my life with your individual brilliance and spirit. Julie Clarke, BCYC, CYC (Cert.) is a Child and Youth Care practitioner in private practice. She is a full certified member of the Ontario Association of Child & Youth Counsellors. She helps children, youth and their families working with a proactive strengths-based approach. New group sessions will start in September, check out www.independentcyc.com for details.

Email: dianafisher1@gmail.com, theaccidentalfarmwife.blogspot.com.

Algonquin land claim is a journey of reconciliation Robert Potts

TO ALL SPONSORS AND GUESTS THAT HELPED MAKE THE FIRST ANNUAL

BASH EN BLANC A HUGE SUCCESS! Ammar Abou-Agena Aniseh Nesrallah Capital Security & Investigations Casino Acura DJ Luccello DJ Mister Parker DJ Ryan Labelle Fairmont Château Laurier G.Ziebarth Equipment Giant Tiger Government Conference Centre Greco Lean & Fit iTAN Studios Julia Dales Metropolitain Brasserie Models International Management Ottawa Citizen Ottawa Police Services The Grand - Empire Restaurant Group VJ Matt Cameron York Entertainment

Special thanks to our committee members Amber Russell Andrea Gaunt Brian Radburn Burt Li Claire Baudry Dean Usher Elyse Van Herk Fiorella Di Nardo Karen Wood

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10 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

Opinion - The Algonquins of Ontario (AOO) have reached a historic point on our journey of survival, rebuilding and self-sufficiency – a journey of reconciliation – and one that includes reaching out and building relationships with our neighbours within our Traditional Territory. This journey began nearly 250 years ago when the first Algonquin Petition was submitted to the Crown in 1772. The Algonquins of Ontario claim includes an area of 9 million acres within the watersheds of the Kichisippi (Ottawa River) and the Mattawa River in Ontario. Unlike most other First Nations, the AOO have never had a land surrender treaty with the Crown. There are currently more than 1.2 million people living and working within this unceded territory that covers most of Eastern Ontario, including the Nation’s Capital. There are also 85 municipal jurisdictions fully or partially located within the Settlement Area, including 76 lower and single tier municipalities and 9 upper tier counties. Algonquins have lived in present-day Ontario for thousands of years before Europeans arrived. Today, the AOO are comprised of ten Algonquin communities. These include the Algonquins of Pikwàkanagàn First Nation and the Algonquin communities of Antoine, Kijicho Manito Madaouskarini (Bancroft), Bonnechere, Greater Golden Lake, Mattawa/North Bay, Ottawa, Shabot Obaadjiwan (Sharbot Lake), Snimikobi (Ardoch) and Whitney and Area. The ten communities are represented by 16 Algonquin Negotiation Representatives (ANRs) who are elected by Algonquin Voters for three-year terms.

The ANRs include the Chief and Council of the Algonquins of Pikwàkanagàn First Nation and one representative from each of the nine other Algonquin communities. Based on a Protocol signed in 2004, these communities are working together to provide a unified approach to reach a settlement of the Algonquin land claim. On December 13, 2012, the Preliminary Draft Agreement-in-Principle (AIP) was released. The Preliminary Draft AIP is a culmination of many years of negotiations between the AOO, Canada and Ontario. Our negotiations, beginning in 1991, continue to build on the determined efforts of the Algonquin people to be heard. It has been a long journey and it is far from over. Elements of the Preliminary Draft AIP serve as key building blocks to: 1) reaffirm the honour and pride of the Algonquin people; 2) ensure the survival and prosperity of the Algonquin people and culture; 3) raise awareness and understanding about Algonquin history and culture; 4) stimulate cultural and economic development opportunities; and 5) achieve reconciliation of the relationships between the AOO and the Governments of Canada and Ontario. As we continue our journey, the Algonquins of Ontario are united in our commitment to achieving a just and equitable settlement of this claim. We look forward to working together as neighbours in the spirit of reconciliation. The next column will focus on the transfer of funds and the land component of the Preliminary Draft AIP. For more information visit www.tanakiwin.com. Robert Potts is Principal Negotiator and Senior Legal Counsel for the Algonquins of Ontario.


NEWS

Connected to your community

Federal funding aimed at human trafficking Jennifer McIntosh jennifer.mcintosh@metroland. com

News - The federal government hopes to have an impact on human trafficking in Ottawa. Rona Ambrose, the federal minister responsible for the status of women announced that $200,000 would be given to Persons Against the Crime of Trafficking in Humans Ottawa at a June 24 event at city hall. “This project will help to support the safety of women and girls in our nation’s capital,” Am-

brose said. “Our government is taking action to protect the most vulnerable women in Canadian society. We are doing this through action plans, new laws and essential women’s projects.” Ambrose added the federal government recently launched a national action plan to combat human trafficking. To improve the safety of women and girls across Canada who are targeted for sexual exploitation. The money will fund a two-year study that aims to prevent traffick-

ing through education and collaboration. PACT Ottawa, along with the Ottawa police and Crime Prevention Ottawa will be working together to compile the data. FINDING PROGRAM GAPS

Consultations within the community will aim to find gaps in programs. Gloucester-South Nepean Coun. Steve Desroches said there have been charges of human trafficking laid by the Ottawa police in the past and he supports the initia-

tive because it will work with stakeholders to protect the city’s women and girls. “Our organization is committed to ending the victimization of women and girls that results from the crime of human trafficking,” said Christina Harrison, director of project imPACT for PACT Ottawa. “We are pleased to partner with the Status of Women Canada and local agencies on this timely project, which will focus on vulnerable girls and young women from varied socio-economic back-

grounds.” Insp. Uday Jaswal, who be the lead on the project from the Ottawa police side, said there it can be hard to identify trafficking victims because of under-reporting. “I think there’s also a wealth of information in the many agencies locally that provide support for victims of human trafficking, but they don’t often get a chance to collaborate,” he said. The project will be entitled Working Together: Engaging Communities to End Violence Against Women and Girls.

JENNIFER MCINTOSH/METROLAND

Insp. Uday Jaswal the Ottawa police talks about the importance of bringing the city’s resources to put a stop to human trafficking.

Realtors renew push for a marijuana grow-op registry laura.mueller@metroland.com

News - Ontario residents are still at risk of unknowingly buying a home that housed a marijuana-growing operation or drug lab, the provincial real estate association said as it renewed its push for a provincial registry. As members of the Ontario Real Estate Association gathered west of the city in Perth,

Ottawa real estate agent and Riverside South resident Pat Verge called on the provincial government to act now to let the public know when a home has been damaged or its safety compromised by housing a growing operation . Verge called the prevalence of grow-ops in Ottawa “alarming” and said everyone has a right to know if that’s what they are buying – or in her case, selling.

It’s not to say that those homes shouldn’t be sold to new owners, Verge said. But people should be aware that the home is damaged because it means they may have to spend upwards of $100,000 to $150,000 to repair it and make it safe. The city has made baby steps in the right direction, Verge said. The Ottawa police have a list of known grow-op locations where charges have

Rural hospitals receive funding for patient-centered projects John Carter john.carter@metroland.com

EMC news – Eight rural hospitals, including Arnprior Regional Health, will receive new funding for collaborative programs aimed at improving patient care. The Arnprior District Champlain Local Health Integration Network (LHIN) announced the $3.9 million in one-time funding in late May and discussed the programs at its board meeting May 29 at Cedar Hill school near Pakenham. The money will allow the eight small hospitals in the Champlain region to partner on six new initiatives. The projects will provide more co-ordinated quality care and improve the transition of patients between hospital and community services. The newly named Champlain Alliance of Small Hospitals worked closely with the LHIN to choose projects based on patients’ needs, ensuring they aligned with the LHIN’s strategic priorities. Most of the funding will go toward upgrading electronic patient records and allowing hospitals to share information with other providers in the patient’s care team. That will increase quality, improve efficiency and eliminate duplicate files for those being admitted, discharged or transferred. Community-based health providers such as Family Health Teams will have real-time access to patients’ hospital clinical results. This will mean more seamless care for patients as

they transition through the system. Additional funded projects include assisting hospital patients to return home safely with community supports in place, and conducting a feasibility study on the creation of a regional pharmacy among small hospitals to improve co-ordination and safety. The Home First approach used in urban areas to help hospital patients continue their recovery safely and comfortably at home while receiving enhanced home-care services will now be expanded to rural areas region. The rural hospitals will also put in place standardized, evidence-based checklists used by clinicians to ensure patients get the most appropriate treatment. The projects need to be in place by this December 2013. The eight participating hospitals are in Arnprior, Renfrew, Almonte, Carleton Place, Deep River, Barry’s Bay, Alexandria and Kemptville. “Small and rural hospitals play a crucial role in the health system, providing top-notch care to people close to where they live,” said Champlain LHIN CEO Chantale LeClerc. “The Champlain LHIN is supporting rural hospitals by investing in projects that will make a real difference to patient care. What’s most important is that eight small hospitals in our region are working together to achieve results.” If the 2013 Ontario budget is passed, the Transformation Fund for Small and Rural Hospitals will provide an annual source of funding for such programs.

been laid, but that list only dates back three months. Large operations that are busted by the RCMP aren’t included on that list. And the list doesn’t acknowledge the real number of growing operations that the police may never find out about. At any give time, it is estimated there are 300 to 400 active grow ops in Ottawa, po-

lice have told Verge. Another recent local improvement was a bylaw passed last fall that will force people who own homes that become grow ops to pay for them to be fixed. Verge said she gives the city full credit for working to address the issue. ““But we need provincial leadership on this problem,”

she said. There are ways to find out about the history of a home – for a price. Websites like iverify.com provide home histories, but they charge a fee. That information should be publically accessible, Verge said. The best way to do that would be to register the fact that it was a grow op on the home’s title.

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Laura Mueller

4785 Loggers Way, Arnprior, Ontario K7S 3G7 admin@treedoctor.ca 613-623-3780 fax 613-623-6392

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.

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 11


NEWS

Connected to your community

Table tennis, badminton top list of requests for rec complex Jessica Cunha jessica.cunha@metroland.com

EMC news - Construction of the Richcraft Recreation Complex is well underway and staff are now looking at the types of programming the facility will offer. Two recreational sport groups – badminton and table tennis – were well represented at a meeting on June 20 that drew a handful of residents to discuss possible programming at the new centre. The complex’s catchment area includes West Carleton. Kevin Willington, who lives in north Kanata, said there is a need for more badminton programming in the west end. With a number of clubs and drop-ins already at capacity, there is a long list of people waiting to hit the courts. “All the clubs have waiting lists,” he said, adding he wants to see drop-in times, opportunity for training and courts available for clubs at the recreation complex. Willington, who coaches youths, said the Kanata Junior Badminton Club, which plays on Fridays, has a minimum of 180 children registered, with 40 to 50 always on the waiting list to play. “(There’s a) need to cater to juniors,” he said. The Kanata Badminton Club, of which Willington is a member, holds games five nights a week and is always at capacity. The club “has a membership of 150 adults and has been at full capacity since the late 1970s,” said John Russell, who’s been playing the sport for 35 years. Russell, past president of the Ottawa and District Badminton Association, lives in north

Kanata and coaches in schools. He said badminton appeals to a broad spectrum of people, making it a popular sport. “Badminton is moderately inexpensive, it’s non-contact, it’s gender neutral,” he said. “This is a sport that can be played by ... anybody and everybody,” said Willington. “And you can learn at any age. It’s a very social sport.” Many at the meeting also wanted to see available space and times for table tennis. Table tennis is a popular sport among Kanata’s large Asian and Chinese community, said Wen Jean Ho, founder of the Kanata Chinese Seniors Support Centre. Alyssa Kong said her husband has to pick up their children by “3:30 sharp” in order to beat the rush hour traffic downtown so they can play and practice. The Kanata Lakes family makes the trek three to four times a week. “We have to play far away,” said Kong, adding it would be nice to have table tennis available in Kanata for children, youth and adults, instead of having to travel outside the community. Horatio Pintea and his wife Lijuan Geng are founders of the Geng Table Tennis Academy and both are big names in the sport – Pintea played in the 1996 and ’98 Olympics and Geng is a four-time world champion. Pintea said there is one table tennis drop-in twice a week in Glen Cairn, but it’s “always full” and only for adults. “There’s nothing in Kanata (for youth),” he said. “We have a table tennis club but no gym space.” The city will focus on three areas of programming for the Richcraft Recreation Complex:

SUBMITTED

Construction of the Richcraft Recreation Complex is well underway and staff are now looking at the types of programs the facility will offer. A meeting on June 20 drew a handful of residents to discuss possible programming at the new centre. aquatics, fitness and recreation, said Chantal Laport, the new manager of the facility. Aside from traditional programming in those categories, such as aqua fitness, group exercise classes and recreational sports, residents offered up other innovative possibilities. At the table discussing youth programming, a resident raised the point of starting a Rainbow Club for youth in the community. Another idea was a one-time drop in class, where teens can try their hands at an activity before signing up for a full course.

Aside from programming, fundraising efforts to help pay for additional features to the complex are still underway. Time capsules, as well as paver stones for the community walkway can be purchased from Kanata North Coun. Marianne Wilkinson’s office. Construction on the Richcraft Recreation Complex is set to be finished around September, said Wilkinson, with the facility open for use in November or December. “It’s going to be a very lively, active place,” she said. “It’s coming together now.”

NCC gives up bridge fight Laura Mueller laura.mueller@metroland.com

News - The National Capital Commission has pulled the plug on a proposed new bridge to Gatineau after spending six years and almost $7 million studying it. NCC chairman Russell Mills made the announcement at a June 27 board meeting, 10 days after the provincial government announced it would not support a bridge at the preferred location – Kettle Island – nor the other top two locations. “It is the province that made the decision to pull the plug,” Mills said. He said the NCC would have given up on the study earlier if it had been clear that the province never intended to support any of the top three routes that have been identified since 2009. The NCC and ministries of transportation for Ontario and Quebec had planned to jointly spend a total of $1.6 million dollars to finish up the study in the next month. The NCC’s halfmillion portion doesn’t represent significant savings, Mills said. Rideau-Vanier Coun. Mathieu Fleury said the NCC stepping back further bolsters the Ministry of Transportation’s responsibility to address the issue of transport trucks travelling through his ward en route to Gatineau. “It puts the pressure back onto the MTO and the province,” he said. “It’s clear now that the MTO needs to find a way to connect the 417 to the 400-series highway on the Quebec side, which is the 50.” Fleury said he sees a “political willingness” to address the truck issue now that the province has flatly rejected a bridge. The local councillor requested a meeting with Transportation Minister Glenn Murray to discuss how the province 12 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

plans to solve the truck issue. “The ball is in their court,” he said. On June 17, Murray announced that Ontario will not provide funding for a bridge proposal that would cross at Kettle Island and make use of the Aviation Parkway to connect bridge traffic with Highway 417. Murray said the province “listened very carefully” to the public. He said the Liberal caucus, including local MPP’s Madeleine Meilleur and Phil McNeely, were unanimous in turning down any involvement with the Kettle Island plan. Meilleur called the provincial decision a victory for residents. Residents were concerned about the additional traffic the bridge would generate on the Airport Parkway, which representatives from the Montfort Hospital worried would slow down ambulances. Rideau-Rockcliffe Coun. Peter Clark represents residents in Manor Park who would have been most affected by a new bridge at Kettle Island. He said the NCC’s announcement shows that “reality is setting in.” As far as the NCC’s role in solving the truck issue in the future, Fleury said “we’ll see.”Mills was not receptive to discussing the possibility of a tunnel to get trucks out of Ottawa’s core. “Unfortunately, there is no solution to the truck problem without a bridge,” Mills said. “To us now, it is unacceptable.” The NCC considered a tunnel at the very beginning of the interprovincial crossings study, but that idea was dismissed as too expensive and not feasible. More recently, Mayor Jim Watson and city councillors have revisited the possibility of looking at a tunnel for trucks. With files from Nevil Hunt and Michelle Nash


CANADA DAY

Connected to your community

Showing Canada pride in Dunrobin Nathan and Alex Anderson have their faces painted for the Canada Day celebrations organized by the Dunrobin Community Association Monday. They joined a gleeful crowd in enjoying the magic, acrobatics and antics of the Campbell family. The celebration at the Dunrobin Community Centre also featured dog agility demonstrations, bouncy castles and slides, free poney rides, live music, a barbecue and fireworks. Ward councillor Eli El-Chantiry and the area’s federal and provincial reps Gordon O’Connor and Jack McLaren dropped by to cut the Canada 146th birthday cake. PHOTOS BY JOHN CARTER/METROLAND

Ben Wilson entertains with some of his original songs at the Dunrobin Canada Day festivities.

Paul Campbell juggles five balls while riding on a unicycle at the Dunrobin Canada Day celebration. Dunrobin’s own Campbell family (Paul, Sean and Colleen) entertained with juggling, escape tricks and other amazing and comic act of daring.

Chelsea and Rachel Wilson enjoy the Campbell’s magic show.

ARNPRIOR'S HISTORIC THEATRE R0012176644

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Reece Jardine of Pinto Valley Ranch shows Kevin (Bacon), a week-and-ahalf-old potbellied pig to Kevin Scharfe of Dunrobin at the Dunrobin Canada Day celebration Monday.

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 13


CANADA DAY

Connected to your community

Welcoming Canada Day visitors to the Diefenbunker were staff members, cheeks adorned with Canada art, from left Lindsey Thomson, Heather Montgomey and Cassie Nagy.

PHOTOS BY JOHN CARTER/METROLAND

Canada Day fun at the Diefenbunker Simon and Ethan Keays of Ottawa check out the obstacle course set up on the hill above the Diefenbunker to complement the Canada Day tours. Officials were delighted with the turnout as close to 1,000 people dropped by to explore the Cold War museum. The Diefenbunker is expanding its community offerings. Summer spy camps started this week for youngsters (call 613-939-0007 to register), a wedding has been booked and the Moscow String Quartet will perform at a dinner in the bunker Saturday, July 13 at 6:30 p.m.

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Joanne McCallion

www.PrimeValleyRealty.com

Broker of Record 613-433-6569

Sales Representative 613-570-1341

Dedicated, Professional, Experienced 1670 Burnstown Rd., Burnstown, On K0J 1G0

pat@primevalleyrealty.com

joanne@primevalleyrealty.com

FOR ALL YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS s&5,,3%26)#%s&5,,6!,5%s&5,,#/--)4-%.4 0

100 ES R AC

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90 29, $2

846 MINE VIEW RD 2 Bedroom seasonal cottage on Muskrat Lake to call your own! Bathroom, kitchen, window air conditioner, dock, a deck that’s always in the shade at the water’s edge, and a sleep cabin. Call Joanne today! MLS # 876736 $174,900

5beds/2baths, large country kitchen, single garage, 18x36 inground pool, hot tub, barns, & well kept fields. Family room below kitchen, verandah at both doors, matures maple trees to add a touch of colour in the Fall. 15 acres of maple & spruce trees at back. Wood/oil heat; located 3 miles from hwy 17. A must see! MLS #875973 $419,900

189 MILL RIDGE RD

3 bed/2bath country home on wooded 5 acre lot with Lovely Victorian home, 3 beds/1 bath, tastefully decorated barn and fenced perimeter. New windows, front door and painted in neutral colours. Updated windows & wiring, brand and kitchen cupboards. Nice perennial gardens, close new nat. gas furnace and very affordable living. MLS # 864078 to McNab School and easy access to Hwy 17. MLS Please call Pat. $159,900 #873128 $294,900

SOLD 724 FIFTH ST.

BOOK NOW!

s ’ n o s Ja Landscaping

426 MAYHEW ST

Land

Adult oriented neighbourhood, finished basement, rec room w/wood & stone finishings, nat.gas fireplace, 2+1 bed/3 bath bungalow w/main flr laundry. Call Pat to view today. MLS 854519 Please call Pat to view! $229,900

ENT STM TY INVE OPER PR

31 LOCHIEL ST. N.

At right, volunteer Mike Braham advises a Canada day visitor on the many aspects of the Diefenbunker. Braham, a former Navy veteran and official with Emergency Preparedness Canada is one of more that 50 volunteers who help out at the facility.

R0011972970

40A HENDRY LANE

Jean-Paul Yovanoff of Flashpoint Photobooth provided free postcards for Canada Day visitors in the underground tunnels of the Diefenbunker. Dressing up for the photo are Chris Bellman, left, Rachel Cannavan and Josh Woodruff. The trio from Ottawa and Oshawa said the tour was “a lot of fun.”

25 LAKESIDE WAY, HURD’S LAKE

2 bedroom bungalow with updated kitchen, bathroom, shingles, central air, fenced back yard and a ramp to the 3 bed starter home on 1.62 acres. Very private with view front door (if needed). Excellent first time buyer’s home of Hurds Lake and 41ft of owned waterfront on your or investment property. Call Pat to view. MLS 875089 property. MLS #866324 Call Pat to view. $129,900

14 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

194 PHEASANT RUN, CALABOGIE Just off the Green of Calabogie Highlands, open plan 3bed/2bath ground floor living home. Master has lots of closet space, ensuite w/ Jacuzzi & shower, and patio door to screened in porch. Views of the lake and full 2 car garage, full basement with rec room and hobby room. Lots of space for everything and everyone! MLS# 873722 $289,900

LOTS OF LOTS

90 acres – Goshen Rd 33 acres – Upper Spruce Hedge Rd 4 one acre lots – Rosebrugh Rd 73 Peggs Lane – WATERFRONT Little Timber Trail – WATERFRONT 0704 R0012192713

Specializing in Retaining Walls and Interlock Patio’s and Walkways Top Soil, Garden Soil, Riverstone, Multches, Gravel and Fill Bob Cat, Mini Excavator, 20 Ton Excavator, D-4 Dozer, Loader, Backhoe and TriAxel Rentals Septic Systems, Lot Clearing, Tree and Brush Removal Supply and Install Armour Stone for Retaining Walls

613-229-9977

15 YEARS

Trouble coping with the Summer Heat? We help you deal with this year's summer and prepare you for a potential heat/sun stroke or sunburns and whatever might challenge you to enjoy the outdoors fully. i.e. Mosquitoes, Poison Ivy, Camp Preparation and more.

Nature’s Truth Health Centre Manuela Mueller-Code, DHHP, DMH, DynBC Doctor of Medical Heilkunst & Dynamic Blood Analysis

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WA N T E D !

Junior “B” Hockey Players The NEW Perth Blue Wings Junior “B” Hockey Club seeks five (5) elite hockey players for their 2013-14 Eastern Ontario Junior B Hockey League Team. You MUST be highly coachable, physically fit, MENTALLY tough and born between 1993-1997 (16-20 years old) to qualify. ONLY those seriously committed to competing for an EOJHL Championship need apply. Application Deadline: Wednesday, June 28th, 2013. For a FREE detailed information Kit, sent by First Class Mail, on your request, email Michael McLean at: Michael@PerthBlueWings.com or visit www.NEWBlueWings.com and leave your full mailing address. PerthBlueWings.com

R0012165861_0620

Realty Ltd.


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.

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 fcc@bellnet.ca fccweb.com R0012182753

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.

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 15


sale

WE now carry

E V I NAT shoes Flip Flops 30% Off

Enter

On Now until July 20 25-40% off All Summer Inventory 30% off All outerwear

to

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16 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

25% off All Keen Sandals

30% off All Geox Sandals

25% off 40% off All Bench and Birkenstock’s DC clothing

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

Come and check us out!!!! R0012183682-0704


NEWS

Connected to your community

Fundraiser sees yoga hitting the beach in Constance Bay Community - Essencia Yoga is once again hosting “Karma Yoga�, a unique summer-long fundraising program. This year all donations will go to the Project Sandhills. For the months of July and August weekly yoga classes will take place on the beach in Constance Bay. Students can enjoy a yoga class and take in the beautiful views of the Gatineau

hills. Students who take a class are simply asked to give a donation in order to participate. “We began Karma Yoga two summers ago,â€? said Tina Lyons, owner of Essencia Yoga. “I wanted to ďŹ nd a way to give back. I really hope people get involved.â€? oga on the beach increases leg and ankle strength as well as balance. Ly-

ons believes it is extremely grounding to be in touch with the earth and the only sound is wind, water and birds. “It really is serene. It brings us back to what is important in life and makes us realize ďŹ rst of all how lucky we are to be living where we live and how really small we are in this endless universe.â€?

Project Sandhills is a partnership of Ottawa Parks, Recreation & Cultural Services Department, the Ottawa Public Library Board, the Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre, and the community, led by the Constance and Buckham’s Bay Community Association (CBBCA). The goal is to transform the existing facility into a community hub where

people can come together for a day to take part in any number activities and services in a comfortable environment. Weekly sessions begin on Tuesday, July 2 from 7 to 8 p.m. The access is at 838 Bayview Dr. and everyone is welcome. For more contact Essencia Spa & Yoga at 613-286-4944 or email relax@essenciaspa.ca

            

      

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NEWS Berry good fundraiser

Connected to your community

Free dental work clinic

Saturday, June 22 the Carp Farmersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Market celebrated strawberry season by raising money for the West Carleton Emergency Food Aid. With the help of hostess Mim, host Ian, market manager Ennio Marcantonio and West Carleton Coun. Eli El-Chantiry, they raised $313.37. The organizers say thanks to McGregorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Produce who donated the strawberries and to everyone who came out to support this great cause.

Community - Ottawa Public Health and the Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre (WOCRC) will be hosting an ongoing Dental Screening and Denture Cleaning Clinic. This service is open to all ages and is free of charge. No appointment necessary but is on a first come, first service basis. The Clinic will run on the third Tuesday of every month from 9 a.m. to 11a.m. at the WOCRC office, 2 McNeil Court, Kanata. Services provided include dental health info, fluoride varnish applications, denture cleaning and Healthy Smiles Ontario enrolment. For more information contact Ottawa Public Health at 613-580-6744.

Canlok Stone

Inc.

HUGE MOULDING SALE MDF Crown ................................. from .35 cents - $1.00 per foot MDF Baseboard.................. from .35 cents - $1.00 per foot MDF Casing ............................ from .25 cents - $1.00 per foot

Sale Starts July 6th

pre-hung interior doors @EJKF:B and Metal RooďŹ ng @EJKF:B Oak Spindles jkXik`e^Xk)%''\XZ_ Exterior Steel doors jkXik`e^Xk((0%00

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Payment Cash or Debit Call 613-735-1928 Presented by

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 19


At Allan Snelling we take pride in the legal advice we provide people. We recognize that each client is unique and our firm is structured to meet the diverse legal needs of every person and business in Kanata. Located in the heart of Kanata's business district, Allan Snelling is accessible and approachable. We apply experience and creativity when solving our clients' legal problems and we look forward to working with you.

613 270 8600 www.compellingcounsel.com

Personal Injury 20 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

Commercial and Corporate Transactions

Family Law

Real Estate

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Kanata's Full Service Law Firm


J. Robert Allan

Patrick Snelling

rallan@compellingcounsel.com (613) 270-8600 X 223

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Business Enablement and Transactions, Wealth Preservation

Commercial litigation, personal injury and insurance disputes

John Connolly

Senior Counsel jconnolly@compellingcounsel.com (613) 270-8600 X 227

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Real Estate Transactions, Wills, Estate Planning & Estate Administration vhajtol@compellingcounsel.com (613) 270-8600 X 226

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Gina Rossi

Family Law grossi@compellingcounsel.com (613) 270-8600 X 238

Bill Parker

Civil Litigation, Personal Injury & Employment Law wparker@compellingcounsel.com (613) 270-8600 X 239

Solving Business Disputes

Olegas Maksimovicius Business Law and Real Estate omaks@compellingcounsel.com (613) 270-8600 X 235

Employment Law

Professional Negligence West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 21


NEWS

Connected to your community

Hive buzzing with new businesses

creates an interesting mix of services.â&#x20AC;? First to materialize was The Wellness Room. Independent dental hygienist Patty McComb offers dental cleaning, teeth whitening and all other services found at traditional dental clinics. She also specializes in in-home dental services. Also in The Wellness Room is Anne-Marie Dupuis, a certified health, nutrition, and wellness specialist. She offers detoxifying foot baths and nutritional replenishing with Isagenix. A third entrepreneur is Eileen Ibbitson, a certified reflexologist and Reiki therapist. Across the hall on the second floor, in a room called the Book Nook, is child and youth counsellor Julie Clarke. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is a cozy and nonthreatening atmosphere that will put clients at ease,â&#x20AC;? said Clarke, who uses the space two days a week. Also on the second level Situated across from the Carp Fairgrounds, a one-time manse turned office space is a Hive of activity these is the Tranquility Room. days. From left to right at back is Brenda Lobb, Anne-Marie Dupuis, Denise Burnham, Eileen Ibbetson, In it is a joint venture creChantal Lord; front are Karen Jones and Patty McComb. ated by Leslie CochranHulcoop and Karen Jones plan was have creative businesses the health and wellness field, said get started in a new business, I de- called HeartSong Healing. on the second floor; however, the Burnham, who is also the building cided to create a series of shared They offer many therapies, space seemed to call out to local manager. workspaces,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Not only aromatouch, sound vibraentrepreneurs that are involved in â&#x20AC;&#x153;Realizing how difficult it is to does this make it affordable, it also tion, therapeutic touch,

Wellness entrepreneurs take over second floor; clothing retailer in attic Business â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Since opening at the end of August last year the Hive has already made several transformations, although one thing hasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t changed and that is promoting local entrepreneurs. As planned on the main floor, Denise Burnhamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bumble Bee Blooms Flowers and Gift Shop is full of all kinds of locally made art, jewellery, soaps and bath items, and candles to name a few. The store also offers gift baskets, locally made honey and maple syrup and an array of gourmet food items. There are also many collectible and antique items that are on consignment which gives the space a very eclectic feel. Originally the

palliative care, and natural facials to name a few. They are looking for a third partner to share the room. A registered massage therapist would make an ideal fit, they said. The Gathering Room, a fifth room on the floor, has developed into a meeting place for various workshops with Brenda Lobb at the helm as workshop coordinator. Chantal Lord will help offer a few childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s programs over summer, kicking off with mini workshops on the front lawn during market day. Lobb is working hard to create an interesting mix of workshops for the fall. In the third floor attic, formerly a photography studio, is a childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s clothing workshop and retail outlet. Sandy McParlan and Tania Svencicki are just starting their Treasures in the Attic business. The space promises a vintage feel, along with custom and upcycled clothing and accessory lines. They also intend to develop a line of pet clothing to tie in nicely with the new line of pet items that Bumble Bee Blooms Flower Shop is offering.

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NEWS

Connected to your community

Tractor pull, car show Concerts in the Park series open coming up soon pleboeuf@metroland.com

Derek Dunn derek.dunn@metroland.com

TRACTOR PULL

Friday nightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tractor pull has grown in popularity over the years.

FILE

Last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Show & Shine at the Carp Fairgrounds was a kicked back aďŹ&#x20AC;air, even with a major draught in the region. With both youth and adult classes, maybe 60 lawn tractors in all, the competition promises to be loud, the smell of burnt oil in the air, and all other things rural in a swirl. See the 4Hers tractor club â&#x20AC;&#x201C; whoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been changing spark plugs and learning all about engines this winter â&#x20AC;&#x201C; face off for the pull title.

Rigs from six to 16 horsepower will be taking part. Eli El-Chantiry will be on hand. A beer tent and hamburger stand will be offered. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll cost a twoonie to take in the fun. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like to say thanks to our regular sponsors,â&#x20AC;? Byrne said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Without them thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d be no show.â&#x20AC;?

COUNTRY BIEBS

Each artist lives nearby so they will bring in their own fan base, said Dawson. Jordan McIntosh, often described as the Justin Bieber of country music, will be the opening act for Ambush on July 25 at the Fitzroy

well Band on Aug. 1 and The Heartbeats taking the stage on Aug. 8. The summer entertainment comes to a close with two shows in Stittsville Village Square Park, comprised of Sidewinder on Aug. 15 and The Mick Armitage Band on Aug. 22. All shows begin at 7 p.m. but are preceded by the youth-led barbecue at 6 p.m. For more information on the concert series, please contact Kyle Dawson at 613-580-2424 ext. 33271.

L E T â&#x20AC;&#x2122; S M A K E C A N C E R H I S T O RY For information about cancer, services or to make a donation

1-888â&#x20AC;˘939â&#x20AC;˘3333 â&#x20AC;˘ www.cancer.ca

 



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News â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Two of West Carletonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s favourite events of the month are coming up soon. The Carp Tractor Pull and Carp Show & Shine are set for July 12 and 13 respectively; the former begins at 7 p.m., the latter runs from 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. during the farmerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s market. The community events typically raise about $2,500 for area causes and local families facing misfortune. Raising some $20,000 over the nine years brings a good feeling to organizer Glen Byrne, who is pressing for about 150 vehicles at this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s show and shine. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It feels very good, and it keeps growing,â&#x20AC;? Byrne said. Along with classic cars, folks can expect antique lawn and farm tractors, trucks, vans, and even rare snowmobiles. He expects between 400 and 600 viewers, many wandering over from the market. The cost is a donation of $2 or more.

Community - Thursday evenings in rural Ottawa will no longer be dull as the annual Concerts in the Park series has started once again. For several years, the concert series have entertained music lovers with the sweet sounds of local and beloved musicians. It has been sponsored by Waste Management since the very beginning, but this year a new location has been added t the rooster of locations. The Richmond Fair Board Grounds has joined the Fitzroy Provincial Park and the Stittsville Village Square Park in delivering great music. The concerts are free, but attendees are asked to bring in a cash donation for CHEO. All the proceeds raised are going to help the organization. Everybody in the area has used or knows somebody who has needed CHEO, said program coordinator in West Carleton Kyle Dawson. Each concerts raise

Provincial Park. He is just one of many talented local artists that have been part of the lineup. The line-up at the Fitzroy Provincial Park is the largest with the The Fabulous Flashbax playing on July 4, followed the Local Traffic on July 11, The Stephen Thomas Band on July 18 and Ambush and Jordan McIntosh, playing on July 25. The concerts then move to Richmond Fair Board Grounds with The Black-

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more than the last and the goal is to beat last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s amount. â&#x20AC;&#x153;So over $4,100 is what we are looking for,â&#x20AC;? said Dawson. Concerts are preceded by youth-led fundraising barbecues. The funds raised from the meal goes back to help youth initiatives in the local communities, such as Youth Connexion. It is a great opportunity for people in the community to come out and enjoy some music, said Dawson. The type of music is an eclectic gathering of classic rock, modern rock, folk, country and every style in between. The choice of musicians was carefully selected to reflect the local spirit of the concert series.

Patricia Leboeuf

  

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Fill your day with beautiful sights while traveling along a part of our historic Rideau Canal! Air conditioned coach for return comfort and light lunch on board.

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Pre-K to Grade 12 Reading Writing Math Grammar Study Skills Homework French SAT/ACT Prep

All Students Need Summer Learning The research is clear: kids who take a complete break from learning in the summer fall behind. They fall behind in math. They fall behind in reading. They lose school motivation.

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24 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013


NEWS

Connected to your community

Brody Rutledge asks Little Ray’s Reptiles presenter Dawson Watson a question about his Cayman while his brother Eric and Macayla Suess among others get a close up look.

PHOTOS BY JOHN CARTER/METROLAND

Reptiles invade Fitzroy’s library Eric Rutledge pets a legless lizard as brother Brody watches during a presentation by Dawson Watson of Little Ray’s Reptiles at the Fitzroy Harbour Community Centre Saturday. The event is one of a series for children being hosted by libraries around West Carleton this summer. The Constance Bay Library presents Recycled Rock with Junkyard Symphony this Saturday, June 29 from 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. The Eric and Brody Rutledge aren’t sure what to make of next event at the Fitzroy Library will feature Jon the Cowguy with his a Cayman visitor to the Fitzroy Harbour Community circus tricks July 13 at 11 a.m. Centre.

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Macayla Suess and Cameron and Maddy Hamilton get close up and personal with reptiles at the Little Ray’s Reptiles presentation hosted by the Fitzroy Library Saturday. Presenter Dawson Watson appealed to the crowd to help turtles get safely across roads, explaining that so many females get killed by cars that they are now and endangered species.

The War Amps 1 800 250-3030 customerservice@waramps.ca waramps.ca Charitable Registration No. 13196 9628 RR0001 The War Amps does not receive government grants.

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26 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013


BUSINESS SERVICES

COMING EVENTS

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White Lake. Log house on 5 acres, 2200 sq. ft., 3 bedrooms, sunroom, wood heat with electric backup, garage parking for 1 vehicle. $1100.00 plus utilities. Available August 1, 2013. Contact: Joanne 613-2565180.

FOR SALE Cedar (white), quality lumber, most sizes, decking, T&G, channel rustic. Also huge bundles of cedar slabs ($45) and large bags of shavings ($35). www.scoutenwhitecedar.ca (613)283-3629.

HELP WANTED

Dark cherry china cabinet, CHRONICLE DIAMOND glass shelves, like new, $500. AWARD WINNER Teak dining room set, oval ta2009, 2010 & 2011 ble, 6 chairs, buffet and hutch, $1200. Pine kitchen table, 4 SATURN ACCOUNTING chairs, pedestal base, $800. SERVICES Maple bedroom set, queen bed, dresser & mirror, chest of draw613-832-4699 ers, night table, $1000. Maple coffee table, 2 end tables, $250. Cherry corner entertainment GARAGE SALE unit w/4 sets of bookshelves, $400. All in excellent condition. Days, 613-256-1149. Evenings, Almonte Antique Market, 26 Mill St. in historic 613-256-2396. downtown Almonte. Disability Products. Buy 613-256-1511. 36 vendors. Open daily 10-5. and Sell stair lifts, scooters, bath lifts, patient lifts, hospital beds, etc. Call Kanata, Beaverbrook, 107 Silver Cross Ottawa Penfield Dr., Saturday, July 6, 8-2. Downsizing. (613)231-3549. Rain date Sunday. STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS Up to 60% MULTI-FAMILY Garage OFF! 30x40, 40x60, 50x80, Sale, 4867 Mohrs Road, 60x100, 80x100 sell for Galetta, Saturday July 6th, balanced owed! Call 1-800- 8-4, Sunday July 7th, 457-2206 www.crownsteel- 10-4, Rain or Shine. buildings.ca

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

GARAGE SALE

HELP WANTED

Sat. July 13, 7 a.m.-2 p.m. Multi-family garage sale. 16 Manchester St. Stittsville. Furniture, misc. kitchen items, toys, different items.

HELP WANTED Full-time Auto parts dismantler required. Needs experience. Pay range $14$16/hr. Apply: Daveâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Auto Parts, Carp. Fax 613-8395590. Email: paul@davesautoparts.on.ca HELP WANTED - LOCAL PEOPLE NEEDED!!! Simple & Flexible Online Work. 100% Genuine Opportunity. F/T & P/T. Internet Needed. Very Easy... No experience Required. Income is Guaranteed! www.ezComputer-Work. com

Lone Star, Kanata, Now Hiring. Full time experienced, line cooks. Apply to: 4048 Carling Avenue. Competitive Wage. Come join the great Lone Star Atmosphere.

Hunter Safety/Canadian Fire-arms Courses and exams throughout the year. WORK OPPORTUNITIES Held once a month at Carp. + TRAVEL Childcare posi- Call Wenda Cochran 613tions in Unites States, air 256-2409. fare, medical etc. provided. Childcare in Holland, New MARINE Zealand, Australia, Spain, England, China, etc. Differ- Marine Mechanic- stop waiting 2-3 weeks for serent benefits apply. Hotel jobs in England. Teach vice, fast turn around. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll in South Korea, air fare, look at your boat within medical etc. provided. Apply days. Reasonable rates, 35 years experience. 613-267at: 902-422-1455 Email: scotiap@ns.sym- 3470. patico.ca

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

BONNECHERE MANOR Bonnechere Manor, a safe and caring community to live, work and enjoy life.

REGISTERED NURSE - Part Time Competition #13-62

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

The Carleton Place and District Memorial Hospital has an immediate opening for a casual Material Control Clerk to provide vacation and sick coverage for the department. The incumbent is responsible for the efficient operation of the hospitalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s stores department which includes purchasing of the right products at the best price for delivery in a timely manner along with accurate record keeping and inventory control. This is a physically demanding position.

â&#x20AC;˘ A Registered Nurse with a current certiďŹ cate of competency from the College of Nurses of Ontario with annual mandatory licensing renewal â&#x20AC;˘ Must display departmental and position competencies of Personal Sensitivity/Empathy, Decisiveness, Flexibility/Adaptability, Accuracy & Thoroughness, Teamwork, Development of Self & Others â&#x20AC;˘ The ability to work any shifts, be available for short-notice call-ins and to maintain regular attendance is required

Compensation: Start - $37.22 â&#x20AC;˘ 1 Year - $41.17 â&#x20AC;˘ 2 Years - $43.38 â&#x20AC;˘ 3 Years - $48.84 â&#x20AC;˘ 25 Years - $49.71 Please note, starting salary is adjusted based on proof of relevant past RN experience at the rate of one increment for every year of experience with the exception of the 25 year rate which requires 25 years of experience.



Reporting to the Client/Outreach Programs Supervisor, the Registered Physiotherapist is responsible for providing residents assessed as requiring physiotherapy with a rehabilitation plan of care consistent with the Long-Term Care Homes Act and Regulations and within the current evidence-based physiotherapy practices and professional standards. The Physiotherapist will contribute to a comprehensive rehabilitation program that supports and promotes resident-centered care within an interprofessional team, optimizing the resources available to Bonnechere Manor. Bachelorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Degree in Physiotherapy. Current registration with The College of Physiotherapists of Ontario, in good standing. Proven leadership capabilities with excellent interpersonal, verbal and written communication skills. Computer literacy required (word processing, spreadsheet and database). Long-term care experience, preferred.

Compensation: $38.90 - $44.39 per hour, plus comprehensive beneďŹ ts package, including paid vacation time.

CLR450220

QualiďŹ cations: â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘

STORAGE

Material Control Clerk

QualiďŹ cations:



REAL ESTATE SERVICES

Carleton Place & District Memorial Hospital

Long Term Care Home



REAL ESTATE 10.6 acres of vacant land with 1,100 ft of paved road frontage. 980 Bellamy Rd, Mississippi Mills. $69,500.00. (613)624-5534 or (613)327-2349.

Leslie Park: High ranch bungalow in an exceptional location backing onto a wooded ravine. Four bedrooms, three bathrooms. An addition created a Master Bedroom suite with bedroom, sitting area overlooking the private garden, dressing alcove, bathroom and door to covered deck. $439,000. Clive Pearce, Broker of Record, Guidestar Realty, Brokerage. 613-2263018 (office), 613-8505054 (cell)

EMC Classifieds Get Results!

HELP WANTED

Employment Opportunities

PHYSIOTHERAPIST - Part Time Competition #13-63

Dog Sitting- Experienced retired breeder providing lots of TLC. My home. Smaller dogs only. References available. $17$20 daily Marg 613-7211530 www. lovingcaredogsitting.com

AUCTIONS

Mini Storage Units 10x20 $120/month Richmond/ North Gower 80 Acres of Plowed NOTICES Farmland for sale. Located Area. Also a Shop available Richmond/ North Gower to Rent 30x40 TRUE PSYCHICS For Answers CALL NOW area. $19,000. per Acre or Call (613)880-0494 24/7 Toll-free 1-877-342- best offer. 613-880-0494-or 3032 mobile #4486 www. 613-489-2001 truepsychics.ca

COUNTY OF RENFREW



REAL ESTATE SERVICES

PETS

HUNTING SUPPLIES Canadian Firearm/Hunter Safety Courses. Call Dave Arbour 613-257-7489 or visit www.valleysportsmanshow.com for dates and details of courses near you.

Please send your resume, stating applicable competition number, by 4:00 p.m., Thursday, July 11, 2013 to: Human Resources, County of Renfrew 9 International Drive, Pembroke ON K8A 6W5 EMAIL: hrinfo@countyofrenfrew.on.ca (in MS Word or pdf format) Thank you for your interest, however, only applicants considered for an interview will be contacted.

Employment Opportunity

Â&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x160;VÂ&#x153;Â&#x201C;ÂŤÂ?iĂ&#x152;iĂ&#x160;`iĂ&#x152;>Â&#x2C6;Â?Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;>LÂ&#x153;Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2026;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;ÂŤÂ&#x153;Ă&#x192;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;]Ă&#x160;ÂŤÂ?i>Ă&#x192;iĂ&#x160;Ă&#x203A;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x192;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x160;V>Ă&#x20AC;iiĂ&#x20AC;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x160; our website at www.carletonplacehospital.ca

CLR448591

COUNTY OF RENFREW

Qualifications: UĂ&#x160;-Ă&#x2022;VViĂ&#x192;Ă&#x192;vĂ&#x2022;Â?Ă&#x160;VÂ&#x153;Â&#x201C;ÂŤÂ?iĂ&#x152;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;vĂ&#x160;Ă&#x20AC;>`iĂ&#x160;ÂŁĂ&#x201C; UĂ&#x160;Ă&#x160;Â&#x201C;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x201C;Ă&#x2022;Â&#x201C;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;vĂ&#x160;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x153;Â&#x153;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x17E;i>Ă&#x20AC;½Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;ÂŤĂ&#x20AC;iĂ&#x203A;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x153;Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;iĂ?ÂŤiĂ&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;iÂ&#x2DC;ViĂ&#x160;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x160;>Ă&#x160;ÂŤĂ&#x2022;Ă&#x20AC;VÂ&#x2026;>Ă&#x192;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;}Ă&#x160; related position in a computerized environment. UĂ&#x160;-Ă&#x2022;VViĂ&#x192;Ă&#x192;vĂ&#x2022;Â?Ă&#x160;VÂ&#x153;Â&#x201C;ÂŤÂ?iĂ&#x152;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;vĂ&#x160;Ă&#x20AC;iÂ?>Ă&#x152;i`Ă&#x160;VÂ&#x153;Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x192;iĂ&#x192;Ă&#x160;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x160;Â&#x201C;>Ă&#x152;iĂ&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;>Â?Ă&#x160; management preferred. UĂ&#x160; iÂ&#x201C;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x20AC;>Ă&#x152;i`Ă&#x160;iĂ?ViÂ?Â?iÂ&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;>Â?Ă&#x160;>Â&#x2DC;`Ă&#x160;Ă&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x152;iÂ&#x2DC;Ă&#x160;VÂ&#x153;Â&#x201C;Â&#x201C;Ă&#x2022;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x2C6;V>Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x192;Â&#x17D;Â&#x2C6;Â?Â?Ă&#x192; UĂ&#x160; iÂ&#x201C;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x20AC;>Ă&#x152;i`Ă&#x160;Â&#x17D;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x153;Ă&#x153;Â?i`}iĂ&#x160;Â&#x153;vĂ&#x160;>VVÂ&#x153;Ă&#x2022;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;}Ă&#x160;ÂŤĂ&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;VÂ&#x2C6;ÂŤÂ?iĂ&#x192;° UĂ&#x160; iÂ&#x201C;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x20AC;>Ă&#x152;i`Ă&#x160;>LÂ&#x2C6;Â?Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x152;Â&#x153;Ă&#x160;ÂŤÂ?>Â&#x2DC;]Ă&#x160;Ă&#x192;iĂ&#x152;Ă&#x160;ÂŤĂ&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;iĂ&#x192;]Ă&#x160;Â&#x201C;iiĂ&#x152;Ă&#x160;`i>`Â?Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;iĂ&#x192;Ă&#x160;>Â&#x2DC;` implement change. UĂ&#x160; iÂ&#x201C;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x20AC;>Ă&#x152;i`Ă&#x160;Ă&#x153;Â&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x17D;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;}Ă&#x160;Â&#x17D;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x153;Ă&#x153;Â?i`}iĂ&#x160;Â&#x153;vĂ&#x160;VÂ&#x153;Â&#x201C;ÂŤĂ&#x2022;Ă&#x152;iĂ&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;âi` management information systems. UĂ&#x160; iÂ&#x201C;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x20AC;>Ă&#x152;i`Ă&#x160;>LÂ&#x2C6;Â?Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x152;Â&#x153;Ă&#x160;Â&#x201C;>Â&#x17D;iĂ&#x160;Ă&#x192;Â&#x153;Ă&#x2022;Â&#x2DC;`Ă&#x160;Â?Ă&#x2022;`}Â&#x201C;iÂ&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;>Â&#x2DC;`Ă&#x160;`iVÂ&#x2C6;Ă&#x192;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x192;° UĂ&#x160;*Ă&#x20AC;iĂ&#x203A;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x153;Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;iĂ?ÂŤiĂ&#x20AC;Â&#x2C6;iÂ&#x2DC;ViĂ&#x160;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x160;>Ă&#x160;Â&#x2026;Â&#x153;Ă&#x192;ÂŤÂ&#x2C6;Ă&#x152;>Â?Ă&#x160;iÂ&#x2DC;Ă&#x203A;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x201C;iÂ&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x160;ÂŤĂ&#x20AC;iviĂ&#x20AC;Ă&#x20AC;i`°

ÂŤÂŤÂ?Â&#x2C6;V>Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x192;Â&#x2026;Â&#x153;Ă&#x2022;Â?`Ă&#x160;LiĂ&#x160;Ă&#x192;iÂ&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x152;Â&#x153;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2026;iĂ&#x160;Ă&#x2022;Â&#x201C;>Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x160;,iĂ&#x192;Â&#x153;Ă&#x2022;Ă&#x20AC;ViĂ&#x192;Ă&#x160;

iÂŤ>Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x152;Â&#x201C;iÂ&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;]Ă&#x160;Ă&#x201C;ÂŁÂŁĂ&#x160;>Â&#x17D;iĂ&#x160;Ă&#x203A;i°Ă&#x160; >Ă&#x192;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x160; >Ă&#x20AC;Â?iĂ&#x152;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x160;*Â?>Vi]Ă&#x160;" ]Ă&#x160;Ă&#x2021; Ă&#x160;ÂŁ{]Ă&#x160; >Ă?\Ă&#x160;­Ă&#x2C6;ÂŁĂ&#x17D;ÂŽĂ&#x201C;xĂ&#x2021;Â&#x2021;Ă&#x17D;äĂ&#x201C;Ă&#x2C6;] Â&#x2021;Â&#x201C;>Â&#x2C6;Â?\Ă&#x160;Â?Â&#x153;LĂ&#x192;JV>Ă&#x20AC;Â?iĂ&#x152;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;ÂŤÂ?>ViÂ&#x2026;Â&#x153;Ă&#x192;°VÂ&#x153;Â&#x201C; by 4:00 pm on Wednesday, July 10th, 2013.

AUCTIONS

ANNUAL HUNTING & SPORTING GOODS CONSIGNMENT AUCTION to be held at Hands Auction Hall, Perth Ontario 3 miles east of Perth on County Rd # 10 K7H 3C3 on Wednesday, August 21, 2013 @ 5 pm Preview @ 4pm Welcoming firearms and sports related items for this auction. Please call our home office at 613-267-6027 in advance to book your space. Terms: Cash, Cheque, Debit, Visa, M/C - Catering

Auctioneers & Qualified Appraisers JIM & TREVOR HANDS The Voices of Experience Phone: (613) 267-6027 (613) 267-1335 www.jimhandsauction.com HELP WANTED

Bonnechere Manor requires a qualiďŹ ed Registered Nurse/Registered Practical Nurse to provide Advanced Foot Care services as may be required by the Home on a fee for services basis. The Manor requires the following conditions: s !DVANCED&OOT#ARE#OURSECERTIlCATION s 4HESERVICEPROVIDERSUPPLIESALLOFITS equipment, CSA approved s 0ROOFOFREGISTRATIONWITHITSLICENSINGBODY on an annual basis s 4HESERVICEPROVIDERMUSTSHOWEVIDENCEOF adequate liability Insurance and appropriate WSIB coverage while under contract with Bonnechere Manor s -USTSHOWEVIDENCEOFCOMPLIANCEWITHTHE Provincial Advisory Committee (PIDAC) Best Practices for sterilization of critical equipment.

Applications will be accepted until July 12, 2013. References required. For further details contact: Patty Brydges Resident Care Coordinator Bonnechere Manor 470 Albert Street Renfrew, ON K7V 4L5 Tel: 613-432-4873 ext. ext 1186 Fax: 613-432-7138 pbrydges@countyofrenfrew.on.ca

Didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get your

War Amps

Long Term Care Home

key tags in the mail? Order them today!

Bonnechere Manor, a safe and caring community to live, work and enjoy life.

Qualifications: r "(FOFSBM3FHJTUFSFE/VSTFXJUIBDVSSFOUDFSUJĂąDBUFPGDPNQFUFODFXJUIUIF$PMMFHFPG/VSTFTPG0OUBSJP#4D/EFHSFF SFRVJSFE .4D/QSFGFSSFE/VSTJOH.BOBHFNFOU"ENJOJTUSBUJPO$PVSTF FRVJWBMFOUUP$)"QSPHSBN  r $/"DFSUJĂąDBUJPOJOHFSPOUPMPHZPSUISFFZFBSTPGSFMFWBOUFYQFSJFODFJO-POH5FSN$BSF r .JOJNVNĂąWFZFBSTPGNBOBHFNFOUFYQFSJFODF1SPWFOMFBEFSTIJQBCJMJUJFTDPNCJOFEXJUIFYDFMMFOUJOUFSQFSTPOBM WFSCBMBOE XSJUUFODPNNVOJDBUJPOTLJMMT$PNQVUFSMJUFSBDZSFRVJSFE XPSEQSPDFTTJOH TQSFBETIFFU EBUBCBTF  r .VTUIBWFJNNFEJBUFBDDFTTJCMFUSBOTQPSUBUJPO r "CJMJUZUPNFFUBOENBJOUBJOIFBMUISFRVJSFNFOUTUBOEBSETPG#POOFDIFSF.BOPSBTQFSUIF-POH5FSN$BSF-FHJTMBUJPO r .VTUTVDDFTTGVMMZEJTQMBZEFQBSUNFOUBMBOEQPTJUJPODPNQFUFODJFTPG1FSTPOBM4FOTJUJWJUZ&NQBUIZ'MFYJCJMJUZ"EBQUBCJMJUZ 5FBNXPSL)PMEJOH1FPQMF"DDPVOUBCMF$PBDIJOH'FFECBDLBOE"OBMZUJDBM4ZTUFNBUJD5IJOLJOH 1SPCMFN4PMWJOH  Compensation: m  QMVTDPNQSFIFOTJWFCFOFĂąUTQBDLBHF Please send your resume, stating Competition #13-57, by 4:00 p.m., Friday, July 12, 2013 to: )VNBO3FTPVSDFT $PVOUZPG3FOGSFX *OUFSOBUJPOBM%SJWF 1FNCSPLF0/,"8 &."*-ISJOGP!DPVOUZPGSFOGSFXPODB JO.48PSEPSQEGGPSNBU

'JOEVTPO'BDFCPPLBUGBDFCPPLDPN#POOFDIFSF.BOPS Thank you for your interest, however, only applicants considered for an interview will be contacted. 28 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

A Division of Hinton Auto Connection Ltd.

CANADAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S NEWEST SHOWROOM Hinton Dodge Chrysler has a Permanent Full Time Position to ďŹ ll immediately. We offer Competitive Pay, BeneďŹ t Plans and a State of the Art Facility. We are looking for Career Orientated, Energetic Self Starters with Great Communication Skills. Position: Automotive Service Technician (310S) P CertiďŹ ed Chrysler Technician. P Must be able to Test and Repair Automotive Systems and Components to manufacturers speciďŹ cations. P Must be able to Perform Scheduled Maintenance and also advice Customers on work performed and required future maintenance. P Must be able to work independently. QualiďŹ ed candidates can either mail or email a copy of their resume to: Attention: Kevin Ireton Hinton Dodge Chrysler 110 Ewart Ave. Perth, ON K7H 3M6 Email: kevin.i@hintondodge.ca

Ali and Branden

Attach a War Amps conďŹ dentially coded key tag to your key ring. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a safeguard for all your keys â&#x20AC;&#x201C; not just car keys. If you lose your keys, The War Amps can return them to you by courier â&#x20AC;&#x201C; free of charge. When you use War Amps key tags, you support the Child Amputee (CHAMP) Program.

CL434587/0704

DIRECTOR OF CARE (Full time)

Reporting to the Administrator, the Director of Care is responsible for the Nursing Department and ensures that nursing services are provided in a manner that focuses on resident satisfaction and rights. This position also collaborates with the Medical Director, Nurse Practitioner, other attending physicians and staff on a regular basis to plan and evaluate resident care, oversees resident placement and programs related to communicable diseases, and ensures compliance of long term care standards.

HELP WANTED

REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL FOR ADVANCED FOOT CARE SERVICES

BONNECHERE MANOR Bonnechere Manor is a 180-bed long term care facility accredited with â&#x20AC;&#x153;commendationâ&#x20AC;? through Accreditation Canada, dedicated to providing quality care and services, which recognize the right to self determination, dignity, privacy, and optimum lifestyle for all residents / clients. We believe in the maintenance of family, staff, community, and volunteer relationships with, and on behalf of, each resident / client and we strive to play a unique role in the community we serve, thereby participating in a continuum of care services.

CL434133_0704

Stittsville- 3BR Townhouse. 2 1/2 bath, 6 appliances, laundry room, 2 gas fireplaces. New hardwood/ tile installed, freshly painted. Rent: $1300 (utilities not included).0613-831-4109

FINANCIAL / INCOME TAX

CLR450179

FOR SALE

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FOR RENT

DRIV

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The War Amps 1 800 250-3030 waramps.ca Charitable Registration No. 13196 9628 RR0001


Paradise at a reasonable price. Good fishing and fun just 15 mins. from Perth. Fully equipped 25’ trailer on water front site. The site comes with a dock, 10’x10’ platform, dining tent, 4’x8’ shed, BBQ, fire pit, lawn mower and an optional 16-1/2’ boat, motor and trailer. Without boat $16,950 with boat $20,500 o.b.o. Site rent is paid for 2013. 613-283-7790.

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

STAG & DOES

STAG & DOES

DEATH NOTICE

DEATH NOTICE

Margaret McGrath and Scott Coady Saturday, July 6 at 8 p.m. at the Nick Smith Centre, 77 James St., Arnprior Tickets $5 available at the door

Come celebrate Pat and Joyce Lunitz’s 60th ANNIVERSARY! Trinity United Church, Hastings on Saturday, July 6 from 2:00 to 4:00 p.m. Your presence is your gift. Bring stories or photographs to share in a guest book for the couple. R.S.V.P. yorkclan@xplornet.com or 705-653-2096

CLR450139-0704

“Nanny B” will be sadly missed by her grandchildren John Harvey (Andria), Julie Stahle (Mark), Jason Drobnich (Shelley), Matthew Drobnich, Mark Savage (Susan), Paul, Philip, and great grandchildren Isabelle, Selina, John Paul, Savannah, Josie, Liam, Bradley, Joshua, Katie, Czarina, Ashley, Brian, Cassie, Andrew, and Greg. Sister of Gilmour Brown (Colleen), Shirley Hodgins (Willie), the late Allan Brown (Hazel), and the late Helene Bleeks (Norman). A Funeral Service was held Saturday June 29, at 11am. Cremation took place, with interment in Stittsville Cemetery at a later date.. In lieu of flowers, donations to either the Heart & Stroke Foundation or Canadian Cancer Society would be appreciated by the family. To leave a message of condolence, please go to www.dbburlington.ca

CLR449671-0704

IN MEMORIAM

IN MEMORIAM CARD OF THANKS

Argue, Kerry In loving memory of a special companion, father, and poppa who passed away one year ago July 5th, 2012

STAG AND DOE for Sarah Brown and Steve Cavanagh Saturday July 20th 2013, 8 pm Carp Agricultural Hall, Carp Fair Grounds Tickets $10/person available at the door

We do not need a special day To bring you to our mind For the days we do not think of you Are very hard to find If all this world were ours to give We’d give it yes and more To see your face Come smiling through the door. Lovingly remembered Val, Gordon, Angela & Lindsey, Mark & Dawn

VEHICLES

CLR449464-0704

COMING EVENTS

COMING EVENTS

AUCTIONS

AUCTIONS

AUCTIONS

BLACKMAN, Iva May

(nee Brown, formerly Savage) Passed away Sunday June 23, 2013. Iva, formerly of Stittsville, ON, Loving wife of the late William Albert Savage (1970), and George Blackman (1999). Dear mother of George Savage (Judy), Faye Pollock (Dave), Karen Savage, and step mother of John and David Blackman (Doreen).

Sandy Beach Resort on Otter Lake, seasonal trailer site available, full hookup, Pristine Lake, great for swimming and fishing. Call 613-283-2080. Website: sandybeachresort.ca

Assortment of used tires, 12, 13, 14, 15 and 16.5. Summers, all-season and snows. Also used car parts. Gord 613-257-2498.

BIRTHDAY

Stag and Doe

Sandy Beach Resort on Otter Lake. 1, 2 and 3 bedroom housekeeping cottages, beautiful park setting with natural sand beach shoreline on pristine lake. Perfect for swimming, great fishing, use of canoe and kayaks. We are located 1 hour south of Ottawa or 1 hour north of Kingston on Hwy 15. Check out our website at sandybeachresort.ca Call 613-283-2080.

Skinny Dipping: Keep cool in summer! Lakesun Nudist Club is a traditional family naturist club for couples and families. Private lake, sandy beach, camping and cabins in a beautiful natural setting just north of Kingston. I n f o : w w w. l a k e s u n . n e t 613-353-2463

BIRTHDAY

COMING EVENTS

COMING EVENTS

The family of the late Emily Smith would like to express their heartfelt thanks to Rev. Jane McCaig, St. Thomas Anglican Church Choir, the ACW for the lovely luncheon, and the staff at the Queensway Carleton Hospital for their support given to the Smith family. We would like to thank the pallbearers: Gilbert Massey, Ross Moore, Mark Smith, Brian Smith, Huebert Bassett and Garth Smith. We would also like to thank family, friends and neighbours for food, phone calls, cards, flowers and donations. Your kindness will always be remembered. The Smith Family CLR449226-0704

Certified Mason. 12 years experience. Chimney repair, restoration, parging, repointing. Brick, block and stone. Small/big job specialist. Free estimates. 613-250-0290.

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

Ottawa Heavy Civil Construction Company

Send A Load to the dump, cheap. Clean up clutter, garage sale leftovers or leaf and yard waste. 613-256-4613.

POSITIONS AVAILABLE Goldie Mohr Ltd. is currently hiring CLR445146

-Estate AuctionFor the Estates of the late John Miller and Olive Watts Miller St Lawrence Riverfront 3+ bedroom home 39 Kerry Point Road, R R # 2, Mallorytown, ON Vehicles, Boats, Tools, Garden Tractors, Household Furnishings Saturday, July 13 @ 9 a.m. 2005 Toyota Echo with 4 snow tires on rims. Pasquali 988 30 hp diesel tractor with backhoe, IH McCormick Farmall Row Cropper & Ford 9N Tractors, Pontoon boats, 1998 Ford Econoline Van, Variety of Hit and Miss and Gas Engines, Generators, Garden tractors, Snow blowers, large variety of shop tools, Welders, Sony Bravia TV, coins, stamps, and so much more. Please visit www.handsauction. com to view full listing. Click Online Bidding to view catalogue and bid. Bidding opens Friday July 5 @ 9 a.m. and closes Friday July 12 @ 12 noon. Of course we are always pleased to see you at the live auction. CL434147_0704 5501 County Road 15, RR #2, Brockville, ON K6V 5T2 Phone: (613) 926-2919 E-mail: auction@handsauction.com www.handsauction.com

CARD OF THANKS

Card of Thanks

WORK WANTED

Carrie Hands, CAI, CPPA, Auctioneer & Appraiser Jason Hands, Auctioneer

grademen, excavator operator and backhoe operator

REAL ESTATE ANTIQUE & HOUSEHOLD AUCTION for Elvira Powell Estate to be held @ 35 Condie St., Smiths Falls, ON K7A 2T3 on Sat., July 6/13 @ 10 am Property to be auctioned @ 11 am

CL426490_0620

TRAILERS / RV’S 2004 34’ Carriage Cameo 5th wheel trailer RV. Light weight aluminum frame, 3 slides, built in 110V wash-er/dryer, new tires, heated tanks, 10 gal. hot water tank, all dishes ready for camping, low mileage. $19,000 o.b.o. 613-659-3350. info@1000islandsboattours. com 30’ Trailer, 2007 Super Sport, mint condition, can be seen at Riverside Campground. $10,000. 613-2694664.

~ Calling All Investors ~ ~ Excellent Income Potential ~ Charming brick bungalow located on quiet street in Smiths Falls, ON. Property has paved driveway w/ drive through garage. Spacious back yard w/ fenced dog run & steel garden shed. Front entrance opens into large living room leading to galley kitchen. 3 pce bath w/ new Safestep walk-in tub. Original 2 bedroom home joined to addition in dining/sitting room adding 2 large bedrooms, entrance to side deck & enclosed staircase to attic for lots of extra storage. Basement w/ 2 separate entrances easily accommodates income generating apartment featuring large eat-in kitchen, 3 pce bath, bedroom w/ large window, rec room complete w/ wet bar & gas fireplace, plus separate utility/storage room w/ laundry hook up, cold room, 200 amp service on breakers, natural gas furnace w/ baseboard backup & rented hot water tank. Home has alarm system, central air & vac. Taxes: $3,075.10+/-. For private viewing, terms & conditions, please call our office at 613-267-6027. Terms on chattels: Cash, Cheque, Debit, Visa, M/C Catering. Be on time, not a large auction.

Auctioneers & Qualified Appraisers JIM & TREVOR HANDS: THE VOICES OF EXPERIENCE Phone: (613) 267-6027 or (613) 267-1335 www.jimhandsauction.com

for heavy civil construction in the Ottawa area. Municipal road, sewer and water experience preferred. Please send resume to mikebuch@goldiemohrltd.ca CLR450144-0704

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 29






  

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Connecting People and Businesses! ACCOUNTANTS

C.G.A. C.F.E.

wheeler heating cooling refrigeration

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327 Nieman Drive Arnprior, Ontario 613-623-6784

289387

Kenwood Corporate Centre 16 Edward St. S., Arnprior

AIR CONDITIONING

R0011967544

Certified General Accountant

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R0011954748/0307

AIR CONDITIONING

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J.P. VOLDOCK, C.G.A.

DAVE H. LAVENTURE,

613-623-3181

ACCOUNTANTS

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

FOR ALL YOUR AIR CONDITIONING NEEDS

We rent water heaters!

!LL/IL'AS&URNACESs/IL4ANKSs7ATER(EATERS (EPA!IR&ILTERS(UMIDIlERSs!IR#ONDITIONERSsANDMUCHMORE

2ICHARD2ENAUD

Rent from someone local and trusted.

4EL  s&AX  s#ONTRACTOR

APPLIANCE REPAIR

AUTOMOTIVE

APPLIANCE & REFRIGERATION            30            s r

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613-836-4082 DAN BURNETT

SCRAP METAL PICKUP

$$$ $$$ $$$CASH CASH PAID PAID $$$ CASH PAID FOR ALL UNWANTED CARâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

Will pay up to $300.00 for cars, trucks or vans. Looking to get rid of the old washing machine, dryer, stove, fridge, lawn mower, snow blower or any metal lying around.

FULLY LICENSED AUTOMOTIVE RECYCLER FORAUTOMOTIVE 30 + YEARS FULLY LICENSED RECYCLER

FREE PICKUP

Give us a call 613-715-2345

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

* Commercial Refrigeration AC & Chillers * Custom Built Electrical Panels * Steam HumidiďŹ ers * Motor Soft starts * Thermography * Air Balancing * Motor Controllers & PLC * Geothermal Supplies G%%&'&'%)%."%*(%

AUTOMOTIVE

THIS SPOT COULD BE YOURS!

         TRUCKS AND VANâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

   CASH ON PICK UP FOR 30 + YEARS   

CALL EDâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

www.edsautoparts.ca

  613-623-6619

CALL TODAY FOR DETAILS

FOR 30 + YEARS

 www.edsautoparts.ca

www.edsautoparts.ca

R0011952675

www.brucemechanical.com

Sales & Service

3339 Farmview Road Kinburn, Ontario K0A 2H0

R0011951645

613-623-3060 613-832-7823

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Gilles Renaud Heating Ltd. /ILs'ASs0ROPANE R0012038680

Book your Spring A/C tune up NOW.

24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE Natural Gas, Propane, Heat Pumps, Furnaces, Air Conditioners, Pool Heaters, Fireplaces, Gas Lines, Air Quality, Ductwork and more...

Please ask for Chris 613-325-4727 c wheeler hcr inc.

AIR CONDITIONING/HEATING

Service and Maintenance to all brands of heating and air conditioning equipment

20 years experience FREE ESTIMATES

G%%&&.*&+,%

ACCOUNTANTS

613-623-6571

BASEMENTS

PAINTING BASEMENTS

 

     

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Ottawaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s leader in basement design and construction for over 20 years

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613.836.8037

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613-229-3711 30 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013



Lo ca l B u s i n e s s

Rec Rooms, Bathroom, Barbezebos and more

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613-623-8723 quality-renovations.com

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Unit 500, 130 Industrial Ave. Carleton Place R0011954794

L&L Builders

28 Years Experience

CLEANING

CABINETS

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DONALD BANES CLEANING SPECIALISTS LTD. Donald Banes, President

â&#x20AC;˘ Carpet and Upholstery Cleaning â&#x20AC;˘ Commercial/Residential â&#x20AC;˘ Flood Clean-up

R.R. 2, Arnprior 613-623-4786

Cell 613-447-4786






  

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Connecting People and Businesses! DECKS

DECKS

DRYWALL

PERKINS

STAINING & REFINISHING

DECKS

(613) 226-3308

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www.perkinsdecks.com FREE ESTIMATES s FULLY INSURED 25 YEARS EXPERIENCE

613-761-0671

Ceramic, Marble, & Porcelain Tiles Suspended and Texture Ceilings Installations And Repairs

EAVESTROUGH

SEAMLESS EAVESTROUGHING

SEAMLESS EAVESTROUGHING

Complete Basement Finishing

ROOFING

             

   613-623-9010

Free Estimates Fully Insured Workmanship Guaranteed

Siding SofďŹ t/Facia  RooďŹ ng

MURRAY SWAINE 61 Campbell Drive ARNPRIOR

Call Doris

613-229-9101

Jeff : 613 - 858 - 3010

chris9charlebois@hotmail.com

Waterways

0704.R0012185399

Complete Bathroom, Basement & Kitchen Renovations

R0011950175

YOUR DRYWALL SPECIALIST

Call Chris (613)839-5571 or (613)724-7376

EAVESTROUGH

WOW RĂ&#x2030;NOS & DRYWALL

Tile & Drywall

613-623-9973

  

Locally Owned and Operated by B. Sullivan, Arnprior

R0011982189

ENGINES

FENCES

ENGINES

IRELANDâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S SMALL ENGINES SALES & SERVICE

DIAMONDVIEW FENCE & LANDSCAPE CO.

LAWNMOWERS AND LAWN TRACTORS AVAILABLE NOW

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(613)836-6344 (613)295-7937 R0012062454.0502

HOME IMPROVEMENT

HOME IMPROVEMENT

diamondviewfence@yahoo.ca 613-839-2685

613-836-6888



   

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R0012139062

Golden Years

HOME IMPROVEMENTS RENOVATIONS Experienced Carpenters, & Trades people 0704.R0012183767 6 67

Finish basements, Build kitchens, Bathrooms, Decks All home renovations including: Drywall , Taping, Plastering and Painting. All types of flooring installation/finishing floors. Additions & Plumbing FREE ESTIMATESrZFBSXBSSBOUZPOXPSLNBOTIJQ We also do Roof Shingling with 10% lifetime Warranty on Shingles Summer and 5 year warranty on workmanship. Discount Website â&#x20AC;&#x201C; www.Brennan-brothers.com

0404.R0012003459

HANDYMAN PLUS Â&#x153;Â&#x201C;iĂ&#x160;>Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;iÂ&#x2DC;>Â&#x2DC;Vi]Ă&#x160;,iÂŤ>Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;EĂ&#x160;,iÂ&#x2DC;Â&#x153;Ă&#x203A;>Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x192;

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KANATA RESIDENTIAL REPAIRS SINCE 1995

613-724-1079

MasterTrades Home Services

Home Maintenance & Repairs â&#x20AC;&#x153;Your Small Job Specialistsâ&#x20AC;? We Install!! Save Time & Money! You buy the product and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll expertly install it! sPlumbing Service Installations & repairs s&AUCETSs3INKSs4OILETSs$RAIN5NBLOCKING sCarpentry Service sHandyman Service sDishwashers Installed

44

YEARS

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Evening & Weekend Serviceâ&#x20AC;?

613-858-4949

R0011950095

HOME INSULATION

HOME IMPROVEMENT

HOME IMPROVEMENT

Installations/Repairs Including: Toilets â&#x20AC;˘ Taps Walls â&#x20AC;˘ Ceilings & Stipple

HOME IMPROVEMENT

 

     



0509.R0012080556

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WE ALSO OFFER TOPSOIL/SAND/GRAVELS/MULCHES /LAWN SEEDING/SODDING/STONEWORK

HOME IMPROVEMENT

Blitz

CUSTOM RENOVATIONS

MR. FIX ALL R0012068706

KEVIN CONEY

462214

R0011982701 R0011315164

HANDYMAN

B0OK YOUR LAWNMOWERS

Pick-Up and Delivery Available

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DECKSCAPES

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c Farland

Over 25 years Experience

R0011950567

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

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COMFORT ZONE INSULATION

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ARLEN GAYLORD PERTH, ONT. 613-267-0066

613-566-7077

RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  INDUSTRIAL

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 31






  

R0012192728/0704

Connecting People and Businesses! R0011950273 1013.367796

INTERLOCK

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

**j.c.interlock@gmail.com**

+

A Accredited

613-263-7621

â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘

GRUB DAMAGE repair soil & sod installation interlocking stone driveways retaining & garden walls interlock repair patios & steps

613-226-8858 LANDSCAPING

SMALL LOAD DELIVERIES BobCat For Hire

(613)623-9410 Cell: (613)978-3443

0509.R0012073469

GARDEN SOIL & TOP SOIL

613-838-3715 %-C)NTYRE

SHAWNâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

PROPERTY MAINTENANCE Book now for your spring cleanup, weekly lawn mowing, small interlock jobs/repairs, delivery of small loads and much more! â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weekly lawn mowing *starting from $99 a month 5% pre-payment discount for the seasonâ&#x20AC;?

Call NOW 613-831-7183 or e-mail: shawnbaker@rogers.com http://shawnspropertymaintenance.com

LITTLE LOADS LTD.

Rod Ellis 86 Rivers Road McNab Braeside Ontario

LANDSCAPING

>  Ž ÂĽz>Â&#x2020;ÂŽOÂŽÂŹÂ?²yÂŤÂ&#x2021;oyĂ&#x2021;œœœ

613-880-1422 & 613-838-5344

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Rick Peplinski

Landscaping

Owner

Custom Interlock Specialist, New Topsoil & Sod Installation Paving Stones, Walkways & Patioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Retaining Walls, Bobcat & Mini Excavation Visit us on Facebook Free Estimates rick.chris@bell.net 613-858-8437 613-623-2223

R0012022462

Sean or Angie Willis

willisland@storm.ca - 613-838-9334 SERVING YOU AND YOUR COMMUNITY FOR OVER 25 YEARS

LANDSCAPING

2243731 Ontario Inc.

631 DAVID MANCHESTER ROAD Carp, ON

Residential & Commercial Properties Servicing Barrhaven, Kanata & Stittsville

613-831-0303

Landscape & Interlock Services

Sodding â&#x20AC;˘ Interlock â&#x20AC;˘ Pavers â&#x20AC;˘ Concrete Overlay â&#x20AC;˘ Decks â&#x20AC;˘ Fences â&#x20AC;˘ Retaining Walls â&#x20AC;˘ Tree & Shrub Trimming

3PRING&ALL#LEAN UPs'RASS#UTTINGs(EDGE4RIMMING 0ROPERTY-AINTENANCEs3OD2EMOVAL2EPLACEMENT Fence, Deck Repair & Painting

FREE ESTIMATES

LANDSCAPING

Quality grass cutting, trimming and clean-up.... s,AWN#UTTINGs4REE0RUNINGs(EDGE4RIMMING

Call Today 613-262-6078 SERVING KANATA, STIT TSVILLE AND RICHMOND

0502.R0012060790

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ITâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S HEDGE G TRIMMINN SEASO

32 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

Tel: 613-832-2961  



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Everlasting

LANDSCAPING

R0012143807-0606

Tim Steel Ent.

   

LANDSCAPING

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;WEE LOADSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; 1-3 yds of Garden Soil, Topsoil, Stone, Mulch & Riverstone

~ FREE CONSULTATION ~

  !! %$##&#"$!% "

LANDSCAPING

www.mccoycontracting.ca

LANDSCAPING

Landscape Construction

BUZZ CUTS INC. 0502.R0012060830

Sand, Gravel, Topsoil, Firewood & Mini Excavation

Glenn Tripp

(serving the greater Ottawa area (Stittsville, Kanata, Carp, Richmond)

613.622.5657

R0012191673

LANDSCAPING

R0012022425

4/03/),s#/-0/34 '!2$%.3/),s!''2%'!4%3 s-5,#($%#/2!4)6%34/.% s&)2%7//$s0/34(/,%3

25 Years

LANDSCAPING

R0012019152

We will pick up and remove leftovers & ďŹ ll removal from your landscaping projects.

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Landscaping: Interlock Pavers - Patio Stones Retaining Walls - Decks - Sheds - Fencing etc.

Estimates 613-219-3940

* based on a 50x100 size lot

LANDSCAPING

Tree & Shrub: Pruning - Removal - Planting Hedge Trimming - Bed Design & Installation

R0012012040 R0021359076 R0011359076

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NEWS

Connected to your community

Rural Root rehearsing often to prevent fairground follies Arts - If you need proof that hardworking volunteers can make good things happen, look no further than Carp. As the 150th anniversary of the Carp Fair approaches, the members of The Rural Root Theatre Company Ltd. are working hard to pay homage to the Best Little Fair in Canada, made possible by a decade and a half of hard work by volunteers. In their upcoming production, Fairground Follies, The Rural Root Theatre Company will provide an anecdotal look at the Fair’s history, highlighting many important events, such as the decision in 1933 to run the Fair on a voluntary basis. The series of vignettes will also underscore the contributions of many individuals who have upheld the tradition of volunteering at the Carp Fair, and some who have passed the tradition along to their families over several generations. The Rural Root Theatre Company Ltd. is itself made up of volunteers who have come to-

BEAUTY

DIY

gether for this production to celebrate the Carp Fair. Just as the Fair draws visitors from around Ottawa and surrounding areas, this production has also drawn actors from Stittsville and Kanata as well as West Carleton. The production will see the now-empty show barn transformed with a stage, sound equipment, and lighting. You can help by lending farm decor or Fair memorabilia the production for the show by contacting Nicole D’Entremont at (613) 839-7668. By attending the production you will also be helping to encourage Carp Fair’s volunteers, as proceeds from the show will be donated to Carp Fair. Directed by Helen Weeden and Martin Glen, Fairground Follies will run from Aug. 14 to 17 in the Show Barn at the Carp Fairgrounds. Online reservations can be made starting July 8 at www.ruralroot.org, through the Fairground Office or by phone at (613) 832-1070. Tickets are $10 in advance or $15 at the door.

EDUCATION

Among those staring in the upcoming Fairground Follies are Peter Veale, Isabelle Callahan, Laura Scott and Elizabeth Callahan rehearsing a scene from Fairground Follies.

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NEWS

Connected to your community

Getting wild at Ottawa Bluesfest with local band Brier Dodge brier.dodge@metroland.com

News - The Wild Vines were thrilled to find out they’d been accepted into the Bluesfest lineup. Getting scheduled the same night as country headliner Zac Brown Band was just the cherry on top. The Wild Vines is made up of singers Sarah-Jean McClurg from Constance Bay and Samantha Marie Timmins of Embrun, drummer Steph Boucher from Orléans, bass player Stefan Ferraro from Buckingham and guitarist Dan Deslauriers from Nepean. The group has played together, in different variations and combinations, for years, but became the Wild Vines two years ago. McClurg said the group has a “country-infused” sound, and dabble in rock and soul. “Our roots are country,” she said. “So when we write our songs and make our arrangements, we just kind of let it go where it needs to go.” So it was a perfect fit to

find they would be playing on the Claridge Homes stage on July 5, the second night of the music festival. The Friday night show features the Zac Brown Band. “We really look up to them as far as their harmonies,” McClurg said. “They’re an influence, that’s for sure.” They found out in the winter that they were accepted to play at the Ottawa festival, but only found out when the general lineup came out exactly where they had been slotted. While the Wild Vines have played a variety of shows around Ottawa, including last year’s Metcalfe Fair and the upcoming Grassroots Women’s Festival, it’s the first time at Bluesfest. McClurg said they prefer events where they can perform their own songs, which are all written by band members. Music is a full-time passion for band members, all of whom have taught music at some point at the music school McClurg owns.

“We’re really involved with the kids that we teach and we hope we can mentor them,” she said. Many of their students will be coming out to Bluesfest to see their teachers on the local stage. In late 2012, the Wild Vines toured a little further away – throughout Europe, travelling to Holland, Germany and Italy. They will return in to even more countries next spring. McClurg said there are a surprisingly large number of country music fans in Europe, who showed up knowing The Wild Vines lyrics and ready to sing along. She’s hoping to get the same reception at home on the Bluesfest stage. “It’s a venue we’ve wanted to play for a long time,” she said. “We got the notification when we were on tour and it was a huge highlight.” For more information on The Wild Vines, visit www.thewildvines.net. They will be playing on the Claridge Homes stage on July 5 at 6 p.m.

O T T A W A

PHOTO BY STEPHEN K. DONNELLY

Samantha Timmins and Constance Bay’s Sarah-Jean McClurg are the vocalists for the Wild Vines, who will play July 5 at Bluesfest.

R E G I O N A L

C A N C E R

F O U N D A T I O N

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 35


COMMUNITY E H T 201 O T T 3 R O P RE Recognized for providing

RNPRIOR REGIONAL HEALTH

exemplary care, making your health care our priority.

Serving Our Local Communities We are responding to the needs of our communities, keeping pace with new programs and clinical innovations. Here are the results:

HOSPITAL SURGICAL CASES Inpatients Outpatients Colonoscopies

63 2012 1100

AMBULATORY CARE VISITS Diabetes Clinic Visits Medical Day Program Geriatric Emergency Medicine Patients Nutrition Consultation Outpatient Clinic Visits Pediatric Speech Telemedicine Urotherapy

831 425 141 624 8705 210 364 370

ER VISITS

18105

PHYSICAL THERAPY Inpatents Outpatient

2617 1716

DIAGNOSTIC IMAGING Bone Density Mammography Ontario Breast Screening Program Ultrasound X-ray

623 622 1365 4657 11041

Letter from CEO and Chair of the Board The Patient, Resident and Client Experience The vision of Arnprior Regional Health (ARH) is “to be recognized for exemplary care” and to this end we spent the past year focusing on improving the experience of the patient, resident and client. Using externally administered surveys, ARH tracked only scores of excellence (5 out of 5) and excluded scores of very good (4 out of 5). In each of our core services – hospital, nursing home and assisted living services – the Board of Directors set goals for 2012/13 for the percentage of respondents who would rate their care as being excellent. We tracked the results all year to ensure our process improvements yielded a better patient experience. The year end results are outstanding!

Hospital (ER and Inpatient) Grove Assisted Living Services

Goal Rating Care as Excellent 50% 34% 35%

Year End Results Rating Care as Excellent 56% 58% 70%

To achieve these results Arnprior Regional Health adopted a number of strategies and best practices known to impact the experience of the patients, residents, and clients. For example, at the hospital our Patient Flow Coordinator makes a post discharge phone call to patients and asks, “What went well, and what could we do better?” All results, both good and bad, are then passed along to members of the care team. This sharing of information enables us to recognize individuals for service excellence and also to action items for care or service improvement. It wasn’t just the survey results that provided guidance for improvement. ARH also collected information and feedback from many other sources, such as ADMH Patient Family Advisory Council, Grove Family Council, Community Ambassador Breakfasts, Nurse Leader Rounding, and community engagement. All were consulted as part of our strategic planning exercise. Arnprior Regional Health is most proud of our commitment to provide a great patient, resident and client experience, and we will continue to make improvements with respect to the experience of those requiring our care.

Eric Hanna

Jay Johnston

President and CEO

Chair of the Board

CARDIOLOGY Pulmonary Function Test Electrocardiography (ECG) Stress Test Echocardiogram

390 5097 476 877

GROVE NURSING HOME Grove Resident Days Adult Day Program visits Respite Residence days

BY THE NUMBERS Arnprior Regional Health Results of Operation Total Revenue: $23,889,000

21696 2061 227

Arnprior Regional Health Results of Operation Total Expense: $23,853,000 3%

9% 2%

18%

5% 6% 1% 2%

ASSISTED LIVING SERVICES 16

13%

50%

78%

■ ■ ■ ■ ■

Ministry of Health Outpatient Co-payment Preferred Accomodation Other

13%

■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■

Salaries and Wages Benefits Medical Staff Remuneration M & S Supplies Drugs Other Equipment Depreciation

For more information about ARH 36 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

R0012186459

Number of Clients


ting a r b e Cel ears! 10 y

Assisted Living Services Program

The Adult Day Program

ay and Margaret Gauthier moved to Arnprior two years ago. Married for 53 years, they easily finish each other sentences. In the last few years they’ve had some health concerns. This led to a period of time where they were unable to live together as there was no option to live at home while receiving care.

R

Now personal support workers (PSW) visit clients, like Margaret, in their homes to assist with personal care, meal preparation, medication management and light housekeeping, as well providing other services and supports that allow seniors to remain in their own homes. The initial funding received in 2012 from the Champlain LHIN was for 10 clients, 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Ray and Margaret are grateful for this program, “Living in our home is what we want. The ladies who come to see us have been helping Margaret with her physiotherapy on her arm. On a scale of 1 to 5 with 5 being excellent, these girls are a 5 plus. They help her with her shower and help us change the beds, they make us food, they get Margaret walking, we just really can’t ask for better.”

he United Way of Renfrew County and the Grove Nursing Home have had a working relationship for more than ten years.. In 2002, the United Way of Renfrew County agreed to provide funding to the Adult Day Program at the Grove, and they have continued to provide funding to the program on an annual basis. The Adult Day Program began as an initiative designed, and run, by volunteers. Over the years the program expanded and hired staff to facilitate the program. The main focus is to offer social interaction, mental stimulation and physical activities for clients with the early stages of Alzheimer’s and Dementia. In addition, clients are able to enjoy a hot nutritious meal. The program also provides respite and an informal support network for care givers.

T

Kathleen Nunn coordinates this program through her office at the Grove and has been pleased with the success. “We have a viable option to offer seniors that supports them in their desire to stay at home. Some clients are visited multiple times every day, while others like the Gauthier’s receive care three times a week. Clients determine their care requirements in collaboration with us. We also work closely with other services, such as Meals on Wheels and programs offered through Arnprior Braeside McNab Seniors at Home and the CCAC.” In November 2012, the Champlain LHIN approved funding for an additional 10 clients based upon community needs and the success of the program during the first year. ■

“The Day Program has benefited our entire family. I can go to work and have peace of mind knowing he is safe and that experienced staff members are taking care of him. He feels involved and is happy to attend. It gives him the opportunity to socialize and feels like he is part of the community”. Vicki, family member of a participant.

Meals on Wheels Partnership rnprior Regional Health was awarded the opportunity to be the provider of meals for the Meals on Wheels program operated by Arnprior Braeside McNab Seniors at Home.

A

The need for residents of our community to have a Hot Meals on Wheels Program is necessary in order to assist our elderly and disabled community members to remain in their homes. Having a hot meal delivered several times a week improves quality of life for residents living at home with limitations. It not only provides a nourishing meal, but also allows for some social interaction with the delivery volunteer as they drop off the meal and it is another check in with someone who cares. “The program saved my life”, said Bev Bourne. “I didn’t even have enough energy to make a

bowl of soup when I got out of the hospital. I looked forward to the hot bowl of soup each day. I would recommend them to anyone” stated Mrs. Bourne. This program is currently averaging 40 delivered meals per week. This is a great community partnership for both ARH and Arnprior Braeside McNab Seniors at Home Program, both of which have a common mission to assist those in need in our community. We are able to meet the needs of our clients by offering a three week menu cycle and are also able to meet any therapeutic dietary requirements. The meals are made at the Grove Nursing Home kitchen, where the staff is well aware of the specific needs of the elderly. ■

Over the last few years, the program has expanded to accommodate more individuals from our community. Today, ten years since inception, the Adult Day Program is offered three days per week with more than 23 clients and families benefiting. ■

Golden retriever, Radar, entertains day program participants

Auxiliary – Year in Review

visit www.ArnpriorRegionalHealth.ca

he Auxiliary to Arnprior Regional Health once again had a busy year. The year started by hosting the Regional Conference for Ontario East. Auxiliary fundraising efforts contributed $100,000 towards the digital mammography unit and an additional $25,000 for the Grove for equipment. For two weeks the Opportunity Shop closed to allow for renovations resulting in a brighter and more spacious store. Total sales at the Opportunity Shop were just shy of $150,000! Over 18,925 volunteer hours were spent assisting patients, residents or clients at ADMH, or the Grove, supporting the Gift Shop and the Opportunity Shop, as well as participating in the sewing program or the HELPP Lottery. ■

R0012186472

T

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 37


Chief of Staff Report to the Community

Cardiac Rehab

Dr. Christine Schriver I would like to take this opportunity to report on some of the improvements pertaining to quality of patient care implemented over the past year.

Hand hygiene compliance has improved amongst all staff. We continue to audit on a monthly basis all staff’s hand hygiene practices and we are happy to report that our compliance is currently at 98%. Our rate now exceeds the provincial average of 85.6 %. Thanks to all staff for making this a priority to help prevent the transmission of hospital acquired infections. Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) has a high re-admission rate for our patients due to the nature of the disease. There has been increased focus on patient education, in collaboration with the Family Health Team (FHT) and the ARH COPD working group. A big factor for patients doing less well at home has been improper use of inhalers which can lead to re-admission. We are now demonstrating to patients how to appropriately take their inhaled medications in addition to enhanced teaching during admissions. ARH has introduced a new program where interested patients can follow up with a health care professional at the FHT for ongoing education and support. In addition, patients are now sent home with specific written “action plans” and pre-booked appointments with their family doctors. These are just a few of the quality improvements we have implemented that have seen our goals either met or exceeded over the past year. ■

Medication Management at the Grove

O

ver the past year at the Grove we undertook an initiative to reduce the number of medications each resident was taking. This began in the interest in overall health of the residents, and in response to benchmark data indicating our residents had a slightly higher use of scheduled and prn (as needed) medications compared to other longterm care facilities. We began our initiative by focusing on antipsychotic medications, because of their side effect profile in this demographic of the population. Antipsychotics can contribute to falls in the elderly, while also increasing the risk of stroke and sometimes death. Behaviors of dementia wax and wane and, therefore, antipsychotic medication should be reviewed on a regular basis. Antipsychotics are appropriately prescribed in long-term care for behaviors such as exit seeking, aggression towards other residents and also aggression towards staff trying to administer care. Antipsychotic medications cannot be stopped suddenly; they must be tapered. A clinical team at the Grove including our pharmacist from Medisystem developed an action plan. Staff and physicians were all made aware of our initiative. Dr. Villis and Jacqueline, our pharmacist, targeted residents with stable behaviors for several months and began to try and reduce their antipsychotics. Nursing staff were responsible for monitoring changes in residents’ behaviors. Weekly informal meetings were held to discuss progress and track results. It is a very slow process as we could only reduce medications on several patients at a time.

38 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

In the meantime our pharmacist while doing medication reviews of the charts targeted external medications residents were using as well as the drugs classified “as needed” (i.e. Tylenol) that had not been used in some time and made recommendations based on their usage. At the beginning of this quality improvement initiative, medications were 12.6 per resident. They are now 10.5 per resident. Providing residents of the Grove with excellent care doesn’t end here. While antipsychotics are continually being reviewed, other medications also continue to be reviewed to ensure residents are receiving the highest quality of care in a safe environment. Weekly visits from the Medisystem pharmacist will continue to help keep track of our residents’ medication and health issues. Continued vigilance and communication regarding our quality improvement initiatives is key to achieving our vision of being recognized for exemplary care. ■

I

n 2012, Arnprior Regional Health added The Cardiac Rehabilitation Program to our clinical services through our Ontario Telemedicine Network (OTN). As an OTN site, ARH is set up for videoconferencing using a private and secure Internet connection and have been offering teledermatology, telepsychiatry, telenephrology and teleendocrinology. The Cardiac Rehabilitation Program is administered by The University of Ottawa Heart Institute (UOHI) and serves Eastern Ontario. Fourteen sites, including ARH, offer this program to patients living throughout the region to benefit from comprehensive risk factor management and secondary prevention, in the form of cardiac rehabilitation. Patients returning home following a cardiac episode were not always making their follow up appointments. They were overwhelmed with the amount of information they received in hospital and often forgot about the cardiac rehabilitation package. If they did remember about the program they were required to fill in a questionnaire and mail it to the UOHI before the cardiac rehab process could even begin. This process captured only 27% of cardiac rehab patients. In addition to the paperwork hurdle, many patients also expressed doubt that they would be able to attend in person. There were many reasons why people couldn’t get to their follow up appointments: their age, lack of access to a vehicle, difficulties with traveling and parking, or not wanting to burden their family members. To encourage more people to attend cardiac rehab, some changes were implemented. Patients were pre-booked for assessment appointments before leaving the UOHI and their information was given to their regional hospital (ARH). The telemedicine coordinator (TMC) at the regional hospital would then call the patient. This call would remind the patient they were referred, help them fill out their questionnaire, and explain the cardiac rehabilitation process. The TMC further assists the patient when they come to ARH for subsequent visits. In December 2012 the first patient for the Cardiac Rehab Program came to their booked appointment at ARH and consulted through videoconferencing with a member of the UOHI cardiac rehab staff. The UOHI are now seeing 70% of people make their follow up appointments. ■

Thank You A huge thank you to board members who completed their terms this past year: JoAnne McLean, Dana Dingman, Sue How, and Ted Kelly. We are always looking for other community minded individuals to join us. Please contact the PIC office for more information.

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Over the last year, we have seen the fall rates of patients admitted at the hospital decline. In April 2012, the fall rate was 8.77 per 1000 patient days. By March 31, 2013 we had reduced the number to 6.26 falls per 1000 patient days. Much work has gone into the training of nursing staff according to the recently completed falls prevention program. They have been trained on early identification of patient at risk of falling, using fewer restraints, decreasing specific medications known to influence falls, and having increased vigilance around patients who are at a higher fall risk. The introduction of a new “Fall Risks Assessment Tool” ensures an initial assessment of all patients who might be at risk of a fall are assessed very early on in their hospital stay. Currently, this is being completed on 100 percent of our patients. The falls prevention program involves all staff and was truly a cooperative team project working with other members of our team such as physicians and physiotherapists.


Keeping Health Care Talent at ARH Partners in Caring had a fantastic year. Through the support of the community over $400,000 was raised to purchase a digital mammography unit. This piece of equipment uses digital direct radiography (DR) and is the most effective equipment to screen for breast cancer.

R

etaining our top talent and recruiting much needed health care professionals to meet the needs of our community is of much importance to Arnprior Regional Health. Two years ago, with funding from Partners in Caring, a bursary program was launched.

Mardi Bras celebrated its second year. This ladies night, held in September, is organized by representatives from CIBC, RBC, Scotiabank, Northern Credit Union, TD Bank, and the Co-operators Insurance. This event was the initiative of formers PIC Board Member Joanne McLean and to date has raised over $40,000.

Amanda Lushman was one of the first staff members to apply. Amanda began her career at Arnprior Regional Health in 2008 as a Registered Practical Nurse on the inpatient floor at ADMH. A transplant from Newfoundland, Amanda and her husband settled here in Arnprior knowing that a small town would be a great place for raising their children. Amanda also longed to go back to school in order to become a Registered Nurse.

“The transition to Arnprior was quite easy as the hospitality and warm friendly presence of the Ottawa Valley was similar to my home province of Newfoundland. The moment I started working at Arnprior Regional Health, I felt like I worked there for years, the staff were so friendly and inviting and soon became my family away from home. ARH has provided me with so many opportunities to advance my profession as a nurse. The experience I have obtained over the years has been phenomenal. With the help and support of ARH I have been able to continue my education in obtaining my bachelor degree in nursing. ARH has a partnership with Nipissing University which enables me to complete my clinicals at the hospital and complete my courses through distance learning. The bursary program has certainly given me a good head start financially on pursuing my degree and the motivation to keep going. Raising a family, working full time and school has been a real challenge. Through the support the Partners in Caring bursary program, pursuing my goals has been much smoother. I look forward to working in my new home town for many more years”

The Christmas Tree Lighting, typically held the first Friday in December, raised $31,000 towards the purchase of a scope used in the operating room. Members of the community purchased a light in honor of staff members at ARH or in memory of a loved one. It is the donations of members of the community that allow Partners in Caring to fund the needs of Arnprior Regional Health, both at the hospital and the Grove. Thank you for your ongoing support. Christmas Tree Lighting

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Thank you, thank you, thank you!

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 39


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40 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013


West Carleton Review

SPORTS THURSDAY JULY 4, 2013

Walking the Nordic way Patricia Leboeuf pleboeuf@metroland.com

News - Every Tuesday evenings a strange looking group gathers in the parking lot of the Huntley Centennial Public School. About 16 people clutching bright blue poles meet up for Nordic pole walking and, after chatting for a while, the friendly hoard descends upon the streets of Carp led by instructor Janet Crawford. When she walks, Crawford’s back is ramrod straight, her hands clenched around the poles and her arms are strong. During the 45 minute excursion around the village, she uses 90 per cent of her body muscles and burns up to 46 per cent more calories than regular walkers. But that’s not why she does it. “I just have a passion with sharing this with the public,” she said. Crawford is a registered nurse and her enthusiasm for the sport grew out of her job. One of her previous roles was coaching clients with diabetes, weight or cholesterol issues into a healthy lifestyle. “Physical activity in a lot of those cases is actually at least if not more important than food choices that we make,” she said. Discovering a sport that would satisfy a variety of health requirements occurred during a conference on Nordic pole walking. As the proven benefits were listed, a mental light bulb went nuclear. “I knew this was the answer for a lot of people, for myself as well,” Crawford said. “I tried the gym. I’ve tried the jogging thing. I’ve tried different physical activities, but have never found anything that really clicked or love, but this did.” She decided then and there to become an instructor. She spoke about the sport from Almonte to Carleton Place and ultimately created the walking group in Carp. It gives experienced walkers a chance to make friends and chat while newbies can try it out. It’s all free and Crawford provides the

poles. “Most people I introduce it too really like it,” said Crawford. “It’s easy to learn and effective.” “Everybody goes at their own pace,” she added. “Those who like to go faster, walk in a group that goes faster and those that like to go slower, go slower.” To promote the sport, she hosts free clinics, does speeches on its benefits and shares her knowledge to anybody who wants to hear it. “Most people know that, or realize, that we need to get some physical activity,” said the instructor. “You hear about it for heart and stroke, you read about it for diabetes, you read about it with the cancer society.” “In my experience as a nurse, one of the biggest challenges for people if finding what type of exercises are fun, social, not a chore, doesn’t take a lot of time,” she added. “I’m just offering it to people. If it works for the lifestyle and activity level, great and if it doesn’t that’s ok too. I just deliver the information.” Even injured or out of shape people can participate. Many doctors are now recommending that their patients take on the sport before and after knee and hip replacements to ease healing. With the addition of poles, walking is transformed into a low-impact, resistance high cardiovascular workout where participants do not feel exhausted at the end. “It’s a total body workout,” she said. “Compared to brisk exercise walking and even light PATRICIA LEBOEUF/METROLAND jogging, in those instances you are using less Instructor Janet Crawford leads a group of Nordic pole walkers through a workout that than 50 per cent of muscles waist down.” Sometimes the group will be confronted stretches across Carp nearly every Tuesday. by hecklers shouting unoriginal tripe such as, HISTORY OF NORDIC POLE WALKING ‘Where are your skis?’ confirmed Crawford. body as well as their lower body. “At some point, hopefully it will be the More than 30 years ago, the sport was born It quickly grew in popularity all across Eunorm,” she said. “If you walk, add a set of poles and you’ve got double the bang for your buck after Finns cross-country skiers started using rope, arriving in North America in the mid-80s. their poles while hiking to keep in shape dur- Now more than 7 million people are involved instantly.” “In Germany, if you are exercise walk- ing the off season. Studies were done on these in the sport and the number is growing. For more information on Nordic Pole Walking without poles people say, ‘Where’s your walkers’ metabolic rate, caloric burn and overpoles?’” she added. “It’s just been around for all health and it was discovered that the poles ing or to reserve your spot, please contact several years and they’ve been doing it for way gave them that added boost. By pushing the Janet Crawford at 613-623-2978 or at jcrawpoles into the ground, they engaged their upper ford6122@hotmail.com. longer.”

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SPORTS

Connected to your community

Lionettes lawn bowl Galetta Bowls hosted its annual Open House on Wednesday, May 29. Despite a threat of rain there was a good turn out. Four women from the Arnprior Lionettes tried lawn bowling for the first time. Even though they had to fight off the bugs they had a good time and each one of them made some great shots. The lionettes are, from left, Linda Chalmers, Bev Cleary, Joan Kelly, and Sheilagh Poole. SUBMITED SUBMITTED

Bowling over competition

Winners in Smiths Falls

The all-Arnprior team of Sandra and Dave Jefferies and Grant Fletcher are on a roll, winning their second tournament of the year, the Civitan Mixed Triples bowls tournament held at the Smith Falls Lawn Bowls Club on June 12. The Galetta Bowls team was skipped by Sandra Jefferies who made two game saving bowls in the last end to win the tournament. An Ottawa team won second place. The Galetta Bowls team of Bob Smith (Skip) John Stevenson (Viceskip) and Sue Smith (Lead) won the one game high prize. The Civitan Club of Smith Falls sponsored the tournament with funds and was at the closing ceremonies to give the perpetual plaque to the winning team. Pictured is Walter Trenholme, Civitan member (left); Carolyn Trenholme, President, Smith Falls CIVITAN Club (second from left); Sandra Jefferies, Skip, (holding plaque); Dave Jefferies, Vice-Skip, and Grant Fletcher, Lead (on the right).

Galetta Bowlers won first and second places in both men’s and women’s divisions of the Ontario Lawn Bowls Association District 16 Singles Playdowns held at Smiths Falls Lawn Bowls Club on June 22 and 23. On the men’s side Galetta bowlers Dave Jefferies won first place and Grant Fletcher came second. In the women’s division Galetta bowlers Sue Smith won first place and Pat Rose came second. Jefferies and Smith will go forward to compete in the Ontario Provincial Singles Championships to be held in July at the Fairmont Lawn Bowls Club in London. District 16 singles winners are Dave Jefferies and Sue Smith. SUBMITTED

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ENTERTAIMENT

Connected to your community

Hippies Up the Line! And now for something completely different Python and traveller Michael offers serious fiddlin’ Palin honoured by Royal and stepping Canadian Geographical Society Arts - While the title of Stone Fence Theatre’s new musical There’s Hippies Up the Line!, which opens July 16 in Eganville, might suggest “sex, drugs, and rock and roll,” the show also features high-level fiddling and step-dancing that will “light the fires” of serious fiddle fans. “Hippies!”, with 13 original songs and tunes by playwrights Ish Theilheimer and Johanna Zomers, is a classic Canadian story about people from two very different communities getting to know one another. It looks at how the back-to-the-landers who arrived forty years ago in the hills of Renfrew County got to know and learn from their local neighbours and vice versa. The interactions the show depicts between the newcomers and their farmer neighbours in the early 1970s are all based on real life experiences local people - newcomers and locals - shared with the writers. Many are pricelessly funny, others are heart-waming. While the title suggests the play is about “hippies,” it is actually about diversity, and musical diversity is a big part of it. Performers include two of Canada’s best young fiddlers - Emma and Will March of Pembroke. They join folk legend Ken Ramsden and Theilheimer himself, who has been pleasing audiences around the Ottawa Valley for 40 years with his fiddling and traditional music (The Wilno Express). Step-dancing is a big part of the show too, with contest-winners Emma and Will as well as Amber Dagenais of Eganville, daughter of dance champion Cindy and Shelburne fiddle champ Rob Dagenais featured. Pembroke’s well-known fiddler, pianist and composer Carol Kennedy, who has been a key figure in keeping fiddling alive in the Ottawa Valley, wrote a new jig (Jack and Aggie’s Cows/Ish the Writer) for the show. Company pianist Peter Brown, a jazz and theatre veteran from Lanark, contributed a memorable waltz (In The Valley Twilight) to the score, with the twin fiddles of Emma and Will March in mind. And Theilheimer himself wrote two new reels (Hippies Up the Line! and Eh Lad?), and a clog that blends Celtic and klezmir (Did They Ever Have A Lot To Learn!). In addition, the show features gospel, country, rock and reggae songs performed by a cast of more than 20 including children, youth and adults of all ages. All adult leads are professionally-trained singers. The show is scheduled, initially, for 14 “supper theatre” performances around Renfrew County between July and November. Stone Fence Theatre, since its launch 10 years ago, has found that serving a real old-fashioned Ottawa Valley meal brings audiences together and creates a friendly, homey environment. The Eganville Community Centre, in which most of its summer shows are performed, holds about 160 for supper, so it’s best to order tickets well in advance. Shows usually sell out. Full information about the show and the schedule is available on the company’s website, www.stonefence.ca, where tickets can be ordered online. The box office phone number is 613-628-6600 or, toll-free, 1-866-310-1004.

Torstar News Service

NEVIL HUNT/METROLAND

British comedian and world traveller Michael Palin squeezes in with students at Longfields-Davidson Heights Secondary School on June 26. Palin stopped in Ottawa to meet geography students before heading to Toronto to accept an award from the Royal Canadian Geographical Society. He encouraged students to travel so they understand their world. Nevil Hunt nevil.hunt@metroland.com

News - Michael Palin may be a comedy icon for people over 40 or 50, but he’s a virtual unknown among today’s teens, unless they have a thirst for travel documentaries. The former Python dropped in on Grade 7 geography students at LongfieldsDavidson Heights Secondary School on June 26, where the kids had only a vague idea about the day’s keynote speaker. As they awaited his arrival, one student said they know Palin “travels a lot” and another said he’s “meant to be funny.” It shouldn’t be a surprise, given his knack for entertaining, that Palin connected with the kids. All it took was a slide show of the places he’s been and stories about eating maggots and camel liver and vomiting in the desert. The silly walk confirmed his comedy chops with the young crowd. Palin’s slideshow featured photos from his 25 years spent filming travel documentaries, starting with Around the World in 80 Days. The landscapes and unusual people captured the students’ attention and also related to Python’s inescapable legacy; Palin told a story about singing The Lumberjack Song to a man in Bhutan. In Pakistan he watched bull racing, which he said “has no point to it but it’s jolly good fun.” A photo of Palin washing an elephant proved popular, and animals came up during a question-and-answer session with the kids. Palin said the most dangerous things he’s dealt with while travelling are “humans, not animals,” although he was once scratched by a puma. Palin paced across a giant map unrolled across the floor of a gymnasium as he answered questions. The weirdest place he’s visited: a Tunisian community where people live in caves. He described breaking a rib while whitewater rafting on the Zambezi River in Africa. He admitted to eating maggots as well as some camel liver that didn’t agree with him and quickly came back up; maybe not a ringing endorsement of world travel but an adventure nonetheless. GOLD MEDAL

SUBMITTED

Fiddling figures big in the new musical There’s Hippies Up the Line!, which showcases fiddle contest standouts Will and Emma March (front) along with (from rear left) company producer/playwright Ish Theilheimer, folk legend Ken Ramsden, and Daniel Stermac Stein as “Young Ish.”

Palin’s stop in Ottawa came a day before he was to receive the Royal Canadian Geographic Society’s gold medal for his contribution to geographical literacy. Certainly his travel shows have been seen by millions and have probably inspired many of those viewers to see more of this planet. Palin said his global travels have delivered a dose of humility. “People know a lot more than I do,” he said. “I’ve been to some of the poorest parts of the world, and seeing how people live and raise their children; it’s quite inspiring. “The most hospitable people are very often the poorest people.” Palin said he dreamed of being an explorer as a child and was lucky to receive an offer from the BBC to host Around the World in 80 Days back in the 1980s. The series’ popularity prompted further trips and shows. He encouraged the students to see the world too. “Go out there,” Palin said. “Travel the world. Understand it.” His stop in Barrhaven came about because he asked to meet children during his Canadian visit and the geographic society’s communications manager lives next door to LDHSS teacher Larisa Deme. Deme said the school’s principal jumped at the chance to have Palin speak to students.

ARTS - Michael Palin is on the road again. That may not be news in itself because he has been globetrotting for the past 33 years, creating some of the most memorable travel books and TV programs in history. On June 27, the Royal Canadian Geographical Society presented him with their gold medal for “achievements in geography” and, on June 30, his latest travel series, Brazil, debuted on TVO. And while that’s been an important part of his life, he’s probably better known as a superbly inventive comic actor, first as a member of Monty Python’s Flying Circus and later on in films like the classic A Fish Called Wanda. “Please don’t ask which I enjoy more — acting or hosting — because I love them equally,” says Palin on the phone from his London home. I have been unusually blessed in that I’ve been allowed to pursue two strands of a career that both delight me and seem to please the public.” The travel side of Palin began officially in 1980, when he hosted Great Railway Journeys of the World for the BBC, but it actually had been lurking in his psyche for long before that. “I’ve always been blessed, or cursed, some might say, with an insatiable curiosity, a desire to find something out about a people and a place. That’s where it all begins.” After having gone around the globe twice, ventured from the North Pole to the South, and survived brutal conditions in both the Sahara desert and the Himalayan mountains, what made the 70 year old pick Brazil for his latest adventure? “I’d never been to Brazil and that was a gap which had to be filled,” replies Palin with his quiet, off-centre logic. “It’s also the fifth biggest country in the world, it’s going to be hosting the 2014 Olympics and — until recently — it was a model of economic success. Dear Lord, those are all perfect reasons for going there.” But Palin has never been one of those academic hosts and if he sets out to explore a place, he brings a joie de vivre to the proceedings that make the miles fly. “Sex, sand and samba, that’s what a lot of people think Brazil is about, so I had to show them all that and more.” For Palin, however, there has also got to be ‘a big surprise’ in each series and he reveals one in the first of four programs on Brazil. There has also been a third strand to Palin’s life in addition to his globetrotting and comic mastery. He’s a superb diarist, a fact that is being revealed to us over time as he releases his collected works. “So many people had been asking me to write an autobiography, or threatening to write my biography without any input from me, that I thought I’d better tell my story before other people told it for me.” The results have been gripping reading, as you see a man trying to balance his career, his family life and some harrowing personal experiences along the way. The first volume, The Python Years, spanned from 1969-1979, when a gallimaufry of young British comedians found themselves turned into superstars because of demented TV series called Monty Python’s Flying Circus. The second volume, Halfway to Hollywood, spans 1980-1988 and covers the years when Palin made the leap to the big screen, most notably in movies like A Fish Called Wanda and A Private Function. Currently, Palin is working on volume three, which he says will go up to 1998, “but after that, I think I’ll stop. The closer you get to the present day, the more it seems like journalism or reportage.” West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 47


SENIORS

Connected to your community

Much to be thankful for at seniors’ agency Liz Wall

Seniors at Home

EMC lifestyle - We have so much to be thankful for and we owe it all to the caring and generous residents of the communities we call home. Only two weeks into our annual Yellow Envelope Mail-Out-Keep the Wheels Turning on the Para Transit Care Coach campaign, the Arnprior-Braeside-McNab Seniors At Home Agency (ABMSHP) has received over $13,000 in donations. “We are overwhelmed with this early response,” says executive director Dennis Harrington. “A great start towards reaching our goal for this year.” To help you better understand why we are thrilled with this announcement, this time last year we had recorded $5,000 in donations. “What would life be without the ArnpriorBraeside-McNab Seniors Home Support? Thank you to ‘angels’ Nancy, Colin and Natalie (all agency drivers) for their kindness.” - Margaret Lachance, Arnprior. Lachance’s independence, like so many others, depends on the services provided by ABMSHP. Our mission – to administrate and the delivery of client centered home support services to encourage independent living and enhance the quality of life of seniors and individuals with special needs – is why we have our annual fundraising campaign requesting the public’s financial support. On June 6, every household within Arnprior, Township of McNab-Braeside, Burnstown, White Lake, Fitzroy Harbour, Woodlawn, Con-

stance Bay and Kinburn received our campaign letter in a bright yellow envelope requesting donations. To allow us to continue to offer our services and reach the goal for 2013, please return you donation in the supplied return-envelope either by mail or drop off at our office 106 McGonigal St. West, Arnprior, Ont. K7S 1M4. Please make your cheque payable to ‘ABM Seniors at Home’. Credit card donations can be made by calling 613-622-CARE (2273) between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday to Friday. If you did not receive the yellow envelope and would like to make a donation please feel free to call or drop by. We would love to hear from you. Thank you to everyone who has made a donation to date. A special recognition to Doug Johnston of Arnprior for his generous donation of $1,000. THANKS

Thank you to Kevin Turcotte and members of the Old-timers Hockey Team for a donation of $604 as collected from their annual ‘Jersey Duda Memorial’ Golf Tournament held at the Madawaska Golf Course in May this year. Also thank the following business folks who have assisted in presenting our campaign; McDonald’s Arnprior, Reid Bros., PCS Computers, Seller’s Choice broker Ted Kelly, John O’Neill of Royal LePage Gale Real Estate and O’Neill the Auctioneer, Bernice Horne of Century 21, Mulvihill & Murray, and Tosh Steakhouse and Bar.

LIZ WALL/SUBMITTED

Doug Johnston of Arnprior presents a $1,000 donation to Seniors at Home executive director Dennis Harrington for the Yellow envelope Keep the Wheels Turning Dare to Care Campaign in support of the Care Coach.

Bands rock for seniors with Jammin’ fundraiser Liz Wall Seniors at Home

*For full rules and how to enter, visit Facebook.com/ditaliano. Competition closes @ 11:59:59 pm (ET) on August 21, 2013. Competition Grand Prizes: Four (4) $10,000 cash prizes available to be won and your Recipe will be featured in the Grill Up Summer Cookbook. Competition Secondary Prizes: Sixteen (16) chances to have your recipe featured in the Grill Up Summer Cookbook (no $ value). Voting Prizes: Four (4) $1,500 cash prizes available to be won to be awarded via random draw (No Purchase Necessary). Competition Prizing will be determined by a Judging Panel, as selected by the Sponsor. Odds of winning a Voting Prize is dependent on the number of eligible Votes received during each prizing period. Selected entrants in Voting Draw must correctly answer a mathematical skill-testing question. Open to legal residents of Canada who have reached the age of majority. Limit of one (1) Prize per person during the Promotion Period. ®/™ Used Under license by Weston Bakeries Limited. ©2013

Find great coupons at Save.ca and save 75¢ on the purchase of any D’Italiano®, WONDER® or Country Harvest® Rolls or Buns Product while supplies last. facebook.com/savedotca

48 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

is a division of

EMC lifestyle - Arnprior-Braeside-McNab Seniors At Home are very thankful to three local bands, The Mud Hens, Daybreak, and Bill Connelly & Friends, who together on May 4 held a ‘Jammin’ fundraiser in support of Seniors at Home at the Mountain Creek Golf Course. It was a night of fun, great food and awesome entertainment as all those in attendance enjoyed the variety of talents offered up by all three groups. At the end of the night $2,795 was presented by Greg Connelly, main organizer of the event, to Seniors at Home executive director Dennis Harrington. A most grateful thank you to the following for their generosity either in the way of cash donations, door prizes, time or talent: Mountain Creek Golf Course, Arnprior Rona, Arnprior Home Hardware, McPherson’s Plumbing, GC Construction of White Lake. WL Connelly Investments, Reid Bros Motor Sales, Bayview Lodge, Brittle’s Printing and Al Revesz photography. Also to all members of Daybreak, Bill Connelly & Friends and the Mud Hens, who along with Greg Connelly, were the main organizers of the event. You guys are the best!

LIZ WALL/SUBMITTED

Scotty Anglin rocks out ‘Stand by Me’ at the Jammin’ fundraiser for Seniors at Home at the Mountain Creek Golf Club. Other musicians from three groups who played included Jason Lamorie, Mike Bertrand, Thomas Andrews, Lynn Denis, Ryan Mace, Bill Schinkle, Sean Floyd, Michael Farr and Walter Geisser.


SENIORS

Connected to your community

SUBMITTED

Senior Games champs Mary Jane Strelbisky, right, skipped her all-woman team of vice-skip Elaine Patterson and lead Linda Cassidy through cold and rainy conditions to win the West Carleton Lawn Bowls Competition of the Senior Games held at Galetta Bowls club on Friday, May 25. Not only are Mary Jane and Elaine successful teammates on the green but they are also an excellent team in their roles as kitchen conveners for Galetta Bowls tournaments and special events.

JOHN CARTER/METROLAND

United in a good cause Keeping the hungry bargain-hunters happy at the St. Andrew’s United Church fundraising sale and barbecue Saturday in Fitzroy Harbour were, from left, Susan Grohn, Mary Simpson, Carole Williamson, Win Munro, Jim Simpson and Mary Lynn Brydges, all volunteers from the congregation. Organizers report the fundraiser was a success with the ‘famous’ pies selling well and the quiche, a new offering this year, selling out almost right away.

ONLY1 Unit Left FOR LEASE

GUIDE

R0011958500

Much to be thankful for at seniors’ agency

OPEN HOUSE

Liz Wall

Sunday July 7 2-4 PM Andra Bettencourt

218 Harrington St. Arnprior 11 John Findlay Terrace, Arnprior 1425 Peneshula Rd. White Lake

Seniors at Home

Lifestyle - Plan now to attend our 14th annual Seniors’ Picnic/Barbecue in Robert Simpson Park. The date is booked for Thursday, July 18 starting at noon until 2 p.m. The cost is $5 per person, which gives you a tasty barbequed hamburger, locally cooked French fries, a cold beverage and top it off with icecream. You will be greeted by staff and volunteers of ABMSHP and entertained by the music of Barry Martin & Country Favourites. As this event has become a popular one, we are now requesting that you purchase your tickets in advance. This will assure that we don’t run out of the good stuff – the food. Tickets are available at the Seniors at Home office, 106 McGonigal St. West, Arnprior. The barbecue is open to all age 50 and over and to those with special needs no matter the age. Please mark on your calendar the rain date of Thursday, July 25.

Sunday July 7 2-4 PM Clint Pettigrew

Sunday July7 1-2:30 PM Dennis Lacroix

53 James Street , Arnprior LAST UNIT LEFT. Free rent period to qualified tenant. Great signage and terrific high traffic location. Act now!

Call Michael at 613-724-8260

Sunday July 7 2-4 PM Andra Bettencourt

Sunday July 7 2-4 PM Andra Bettencourt

Sunday July 7 2-4 PM Teri Leech

356 Echo Point Rd. White Lake

1394 Snye Rd. White Lake

931 Usborne St. Braeside

3879 Highland Rd., Rd Arnprior, Arnprior ON List Price $349,900.00

For more information on how you can get your listing in this Open House feature please contact:

mls#X2678547 Phone: (613) 601-4326 Virtually maintenance free 3+ bedroom; 3 bathroom brick bungalow, with metal shingles, geothermal heat, attached oversized single garage and fenced yard on 4.6 acres on the Waba creek. The recently renovated kitchen provides plenty of light and cupboard space with peninsula to eat at and large adjoining dining area. Relax and enjoy the wildlife from the sunroom overlooking the fenced yard. The home has a den on the main floor which can be used as a home office or a fourth bedroom if needed. The large master bedroom has a private cheater ensuite connecting to the main floor family bathroom. The full, partially finished basement just needs flooring to finish it, features a large rec. room with propane fireplace, a large exercise area and a one of a kind man bathroom. This is a great family home situated in the village of Waba, you won’t want to miss this one. Willing to work with Realtors. R0012191293

Sunday July 7 2-3:30 PM Monica Scopie

9 Melville Rd. Arnprior

Leslie or Zak at

613.623.6571

Sunday July 7 2-3:30 PM Donna Defalco

242 Harriet St. Arnprior R0012192812

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 49


SENIORS

Connected to your community

Mary has her first foray into milking the cows Lifestyle - â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m telling you, sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s too young,â&#x20AC;? Mother said. Father said he milked a cow the day he learned to walk! Mother said â&#x20AC;&#x153;thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nonsense, and you know it.â&#x20AC;? Rarely did I have so much attention sent my way, and I was loving every minute of it. With four siblings, rarely was I singled out, but that day, I was getting my share. The subject was if I was old enough to milk. Once a calf got to the cow stage, I lost interest in her, and I had little desire to sit with my head on her belly and try to get milk into a pail. But Father said it was time I did my share like everyone else in the family. Needless to say I was never consulted as to how I felt about the issue.

John Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Neill Sales Representative

BUS: 613-270-8200 RES: 613-832-2503 joneill@royallepage.ca

NEW PRICE

NEW PRICE

165 Fourth Ave., Arnprior Back Split in the Avenues, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, hrdwd ďŹ&#x201A;oors, newer windows, newer kitchen. Brick and siding exterior. Detached garage with workshop. MLS#858202

$224,900

3789 Loggers Way, Kinburn - Century brick home in the Village of Kinburn. 3 levels of living space in addition to the basement. Windows, furnace, kitchen, baths, roof, electrical, water treatment all upgraded in last 5 years. High ceilings - lots of charm. Covered porches front and back. Detached garage/ workshop/storage shed. Nicely landscaped MLS#865183

$244,900

631 Southside Way, Burnstown 83 acres with a 3 season cottage/ camp - 4 bedrooms, drilled well and septic. Open concept main level. 155â&#x20AC;&#x2122; of frontage on Norway Lake - great for a boat. Trails thruout the property. Weekend getaway, hunt camp, summer cottage - you name it - tons of potential here. 200 amp electrical service.

$299,900

141 MacFarlane St., Pakenham 3 bedroom bungalow in the picturesque Village of Pakenham. Generously sized rooms. L shaped living room/dining room opening in to the kitchen. Full Basement. Usable space in the attic for storage - cedar closet.

$149,000

50 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

47 Seventh Ave., Arnprior - All brick 3 + 1 bdrm bungalow on a premium lot. Open concept kitchen/dining room/ family rm with gas fireplace, formal lvg rm. Full basement with 4th bdrm. 2 car attached garage with access to private rear yard backing on to green space. Paved drive. MLS#864223 $269,900

And the poor old cow, kept swishing her tail trying to rid herself of the hateful pests, and with each swish, I took the full brunt square in the face. Mother was right. I was too young for this job. But to convince Father was another matter. First of all, I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t like the cow byre. It was full of cobwebs, cows smelled differently from the horses. And I wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t put it pass any one of them to give me a good kick, especially when I was engaged in something as personal as tugging at her private parts. Emerson, Everett and Earl were into the snickering, and I knew it wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be long before I was into the tears. It was my beloved sister Audrey who finally came to my rescue. She had finished milking her cows, the milk had been emptied into the cans, and she came over to where I was sitting hunched over, still tugging away with absolutely not a drop to show for my efforts. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Let me try,â&#x20AC;? she said, and I gladly surrendered the stool. The milk spewed out on the first try with Audrey. I blamed it on the cow. I thought I was doing exactly what my sister was doing, but it certainly wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t working for me, and I was convinced the cow didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t like me any more than I liked her. Audrey tried her best to show me how to milk. Nothing worked. Finally, she went up to Father who was at the far end of the cow byre. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Maryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hands are too small,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;And the cowâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s too big,â&#x20AC;? I offered. Father ran his hand over my head. Even though it wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t near my nose, I could smell cow off him, and milk, neither of which were my favourite odours. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Well, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll try again some other time,â&#x20AC;? he said. I was out of the barn before you could say â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;milk pailâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;. I ran to the house and told Mother I wanted to change my clothes. She knew exactly why.

I bundled up what I had on in the barn, and brought the whole pile down to the summer kitchen to wait the Monday wash. I asked Mother for a pan of hot water and wash cloth and towel, which I hauled upstairs to the privacy of the bedroom. I washed every square inch of my body I could reach, but I thought I could still smell the cow byre off my skin.

Not a word was spoken all during supper about how I had failed at a job that everyone worth his or her salt would be expected to do growing up on a farm long before modern milking machines did the job for you. I opened my sister Audreyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s drawer of the little wash stand we shared, and took out her precious can of Lily of the Valley talcum powder, and slathered it on with abandon. Then I put on clean clothes from the inside out. When we sat down for supper, my try at milking was never mentioned. I figured the brothers had been warned not to bring up the subject. And I knew, without a doubt, my milking days were over â&#x20AC;Ś but only for the time being. Everyone had to pull her share back then. And I knew the time would come when I would be led back into the cow byre and made to stick at it until I could fill a milk pail like the brothers or my sister Audrey. Not a word was spoken all during supper about how I had failed at a job that everyone worth his or her salt would be expected to do growing up on a farm long before modern milking machines did the job for you. Even my sister Audrey, who guarded her belongings like a mother hen guarding her chicks, never said a word about how I smelled of Lily of the Valley. R0012164066

BY MARY COOK

0704 R0012188605

Mary Cookâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Memories

And so, on a Saturday it was, Father put a three-legged stool at the rear end of the quietest cow in the cow byre, put a pail under her, and without a word of instruction, told me to go ahead and milk. The old cow turned her head in my direction, and then back to chewing her cud. After watching my three brothers and sister do the milking often enough, I figured there wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t much to it. Well, I pulled, and I tugged, and I spit on my hands, and kept saying â&#x20AC;&#x153;sooo Bossie.â&#x20AC;? Nothing worked. The brothers were real pros at the job. The barn cats lined up on the other side of the gutter, and every so often, a squirt of milk would be headed in their direction, and without fail, the milk went right into their opened mouths. And here was I who couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t even get a drop into the milk pail! My arms ached right up to my shoulders, and a couple times I almost fell off the three-legged stool. It was beyond me why the milk stool only had three legs in the first place. To add to my misery, it was fly season too.

Proudly serving your community for over 30 years For all your Residential, Recreational & Investment Real Estate 1086 Kilmaurs Side Rd., Woodlawn 3.98 acre lot with a very large man made pond. Charming 3 bedroom, 2 bath side split home. Open concept eat in kitchen, dng rm and lvg rm with ďŹ replace. Solarium with gas ďŹ replace. Fully ďŹ nished basement. Detached 24 x 50 heated garage/workshop with separate 200 amp service.

Terry Stavenow Broker

t.stavenow@bell.net

613-623-4284

$485,000

69 Woodridge Cr, Braeside - Excellent family home in a great

neighborhood on a 2+ acre treed lot. Set back from the street, this home features a formal lvg rm/dng rm; eat in kitchen with access to rear deck and a 16 x 32 inground pool. Family room off kitchen. 3 bedrooms, 4 pc main bath, 5 pc ensuite MLS#860661

New Price $339,500. Ottawa River beach and boating privileges only a short walk away,3 Br. upgraded home fully finished lower level,3 bathrooms, private back yard, oversized heated garage for any home business or hobby call for all the details.

257 Campbell Dr. Excellent Value 3Br. split level easy access to Hwy#17, beautiful and private yard, many recent upgrades ,cozy Fireplace, pine floors, ceramics and bubble tub and neutral decor. Call for your private viewing today.

Custom New Home available this Fall,3Br, 2.5 Brm, 9 Foot Ceilings,Gas Fireplace and more Call Terry for all the details.

View online: ottawarealestate.org MLS# 844492

View online: ottawarealestate.org MLS# 856828

$359,000 Asking. HST INCLUDED

10 McLachlin St. 3 or 4 Br. great location, private back yard, many upgrades, 2 baths, wood fireplace, spacious master bedroom with ensuite. Tremendous Potential call Terry for details. $224,900 Asking Price.

3 Br renovated home with great location, 5 new appliances included, economical and new, Seller will consider mortgage Call Terry for your private viewing. $239,000 Asking Price

18 Elgin St. East Arnprior, good bungalow with down town location ,big back yard attached garage,sunny sitting room and more, excellent investment property. New Price $ 219,500

View online: ottawarealestate.org MLS# 856298

View online: ottawarealestae.org MLS # 862217

View online: ottawarealestate.org MLS# 844070

$349,900

10 Charles St #3, Arnprior - Available immediatley - 2 bedroom

multi level condo - all hardwood floors, spacious living area, large basement area; all recently painted, appliances included. Excellent location. MLS#851780 $144,900

r461&3#055"8"3*7&3#6*-%*/(-05 4"/%#&"$)"$3&4$"--5&33: rĹŚ"$3&453&&% /*/5)$0/$&44*0/1",&/)". &"$)$"--5&33: r/&8$6450.)0.&  42'5 #&%300.4 #"5) )";&-800%%3*7& "$3&4  


REAL ESTATE

Connected to your community

R0102078808

RE/MAX METRO-CITY John Roberts Broker REALTY LTD., brokerage 613- 839-1308 or 613-832-0902 2255 Carling Avenue Ottawa, ON K2B 7Z5 www.johnwroberts.com

The Fairfax Model As Built on Lot 99 CB

NEW LISTING! 311 Whistler Road, Constance B Renovated 2+1 bedrm bungalow from Torbolton Forest on a huge 108’ x 140’ lot with 2 car detached garage. Laminate flooring throughout, gorgeous kitchen with stainless steel appliances, 2 full baths with granite counters on vanities, main floor laundry, natural gas heat, veranda & back deck! Available August 1st or later! $299,900

Premium Lot Granite Gas Fireplace Central Air Sun Room

244 Baldwin Street, Constance Bay Well maintained 3 bedrm hiranch, 113’ x 172’ lot just one block from beach & forest trails in the heart of the Bay on a quiet street! Newer windows, doors, deck, septic, shingles & laminate flooring. Great home situated on a pretty and quiet street only 20 mins to Kanata! $259,900

Bar Top Round Corners Hardwood Ceramic Corner Tub

All for Only $377,900 To view this home please call

1935 SqFt, 3 Beds, 2 ½ Baths

121 Cricket Crescent, Dunrobin Great home for starting out or winding down! Cozy 3 bedroom bungalow with upgraded hardwood floors on main level, granite kitchen, 3 piece ensuite bathroom, partially finished basement with gas fireplace, single car garage, veranda, back deck and a huge lot that’s quite private with southfacing backyard. $284,900

1330 Kilmaurs Side Road, Woodlawn Escape congestion to this perfect all brick 3+2 bedrm bungalow on a 150’ x 100’ country lot! Enjoy Gatineau Hills views from veranda & sunsets from deck & pool! Features hardwd on main flr, oak eat-in kitchen, newer septic, shingles & furnace, oversized garage & a great basement with full bathrm, rec room & 2 extra bedrms! $319,900

Quick Close Option More Homes Available to View Visit our Model Home on Baskin Drive in Arnprior Mon - Fri 8am - 4pm, Sat & Sun 11am - 4pm or visit our

262 Fireside Drive, Constance Bay Your family will love this 4 bedrm home on a 1 acre lot with pool & a detached garage & close to forest, beach & community centre only 20 mins from Kanata. Updated windows, flooring, kitchen, shingles, main flr laundry & famrm, ensuite, fireplace, finished basement & more. $409,900

SOLD! 3826 Stonecrest Road, Woodlawn Quick and scenic 20 minute drive from Kanata takes you home to this unique 4 bedrm raised bungalow setback in the trees on 8.26 acres of pure privacy with a pond & inground pool. Comes with an Ikea kitchen, hardwd flrs, 2.5 baths, nanny suite potential, fireplace, wrap around decks, 2 car garage & more List price. $464,900

Visit www.johnwroberts.com to see more pictures and full details of all my listings!!

R0012191463

web site at www.mcewanhomes.com

KARGUS Real Estate Inc. BROKERAGE

R0012178027

A PART OF YOUR LIFE IN THE ARNPRIOR AREA FOR 3 GENERATIONS GREG TOWNLEY

Brokerage

established in 1958

Paula Hartwick Andra Bettencourt Jessica Pettigrew Darcy DeToni Clint Pettigrew Liz Kargus Sales Representative Sales Representative Broker Broker of Record Sales Representative Sales Representative Incorporated since 1997

W NE TING LIS

W NE TING LIS

159 John Street North, Arnprior Business: 613-623-3939 Fax: 613-623-9336

ÜÜÜ°>À˜«ÀˆœÀˆvi°Vœ“ÊÊUÊÊ “>ˆ\Ê}̜ܘiÞJ>À˜«ÀˆœÀˆvi°Vœ“

0606.R0012144101

623-6589

MUST BE SEEN

124 FIRST AVENUE. 2 BDRM BUNGALOW. GREAT STARTER OR RETIREMENT. MANY RECENT UPGRADES. APPLIANCES INCLUDED. DETACHED GARAGE. MLS#875339. $174,900. CALL PAULA 613-858-4851.

75 EDWARD STREET.

83 SHORT ROAD.

COMPLETED REMODELED 3 BDRM, 1.5 BATH HOME. WALKING DISTANCE TO ALL AMENITIES. FULL FENCED PRIVATE YARD, GOOD SIZED DECK. MLS#876336. $209,900. CALL PAULA 613-858-4851.

IMMACULATE SEMI DETACHED. OPEN CONCEPT. CENTRAL AIR. ATTACHED INSIDE ENTRY GARAGE. DOUBLE PAVED PARKING. 1 1/2 BATHS. GREAT IN TOWN LOCATION. MLS#867734. $229,900. TO VIEW FOR YOURSELF, CALL LIZ 613 623 1053.

OPEN HOUSE SUN JULY 7TH 2-4PM

Super starter one bedroom home, nice backyard, 3 piece bath, shingle roof 4 years, quiet location.

MLS 875910, $84,900

2 Bedrm starter bungalow, 2 enclosed porches, partially fenced backyard. Nice size living rm, very bright eat-in kitchen, full basement, 1 car garage 16x24, walk to Ottawa River, gas heat & central air.

Nice starter bungalow on nice lot, within close walk to everything, downtown, Nick-Smith Center, sports complex, shopping mall. 3 bedrm, private back yard partially fenced, storage shed, patio deck (16 x 8.06)Interior refinished, very clean and ready to move in.

MLS 874784, $165,000

MLS 834389, $137,500

SOLD

SOLD SOLD

26 GARY CRESCENT, ARNPRIOR.

39 CHARBONNEAU STREET, BRAESIDE

(MLS#866857) BUYING OR SELLING, CALL LIZ KARGUS AT 613-623-1053

11 JOHN FINDLAY TERRACE. 3 BDRM, 3 BATH TOWNHOME ON QUIET SIDE STREET. OPEN CONCEPT. HARDWOOD AND CERAMIC FLOORS. MASTER ENSUITE. MLS#869213 $231,900 CALL CLINT. 613-614-4740.

(MLS#864047) BUYING OR SELLING, CALL LIZ KARGUS AT 613-623-1053 W NE TING LIS

3358 58 NIEMAN NIE DRIVE

98 ACRES JUST MINUTES FROM HWY 417 49 EDEY STREET. 109 RIVERVIEW DRIVE. Great starter home on over sized lot in central location. Eat-in kitchen with access to large backyard deck and fenced yard, 2 bedrm, large bath features soaker tub, separate shower unit, sky light provides natural light to upstairs foyer / hallway. Front & back covered veranda.

3 bedroom starter home on large just under an acre lot. Former school house with maple floors, pine walls, good sized living room, 3 piece bath, large rear family room (30x19.6) presently not heated and has a bar area.

Great starter home on a corner lot in town has huge country kitchen/dining room, oak hardwood floors. Front covered verandah and enclosed carport.

MLS 865967, $169,500

MLS 867828, $144,500

MLS 868566, $167,500

Great 2 bedrm bungalow on 1 acre lot in quiet rural setting just East of Arnprior, open concept with abundance of windows, hardwood floors & ceramic floors throughout, maple kitchen, master bedrm has 4 pce ensuite featuring corner soaker tub, full basement is all partly finished with huge family rm & game rm areas.

3 Bedroom starter home, large 2 car garage / workshop, backyard deck off the kitchen.

MLS 857130, $321,500

MLS 875829, $159,900

ALL BRICK 3+1 BDRM BUNGALOW. LIVING ROOM WITH FIREPLACE. FENCED YARD. CLOSE TO DOWNTOWN. MLS# 869516. $299,900 CALL CLINT. 613-614-4740.

LOVELY 3 BEDROOM ALL-BRICK FAMILY HOME. QUIET STREET. SHORT WALK FROM SCHOOLS, PLAYGROUNDS AND DOWNTOWN. LARGE EAT-IN KITCHEN. FAMILY ROOM W GAS FIREPLACE. NEW FURNACE, ROOF, C/A, AIR EXCHANGER, & UPDATED ELECTRICAL. DON’T MISS IT. MLS#871714. $219,900 CALL CLINT 613-614-4740.

MLS#876738 $211,900. CALL CLINT 613-614-4740

WHITE LAKE SHOWCASE: OPEN HOUSES SUN. JULY 7TH, 2-4PM

1425 PENESHULA ROAD, WHITE LAKE

356 ECHO POINT ROAD, WHITE LAKE.

1394 SNYE ROAD, WHITE LAKE.

MLS#873110. $499,900.

MLS#874529. $399,900.

MLS#869340. $429,900.

DISCOVER BEAUTIFUL WHITE LAKE. VIEW SHOWCASE OF AVAILABLE WHITE LAKE HOMES AT WWW.REALTYINTHEVALLEY.CA FOR MORE INFORMATION, CONTACT ANDRA AT 613-204-3126.

3+1 Hi-Ranch located in village of Kinburn, kitchen features oak cabinets, formal dining area with access to large 2 level backyard deck, large backyard for children & pets, large double drive way.

613-623-7834

View all our listings at www.mincomkargusrealestate.ca

MLS 872935, $239,900

143 Elgin St. W., Arnprior

FOR PROFESSIONAL SERVICE CALL OUR LOCAL AGENTS West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 51


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Make The Move To Arnprior! Completely Finished Homes Now Open For Viewing Campanale Homes presents Riverwood Estates, a waterfront community of single family homes, bungalows and attached homes. With our final phase almost completely SOLD OUT, we are pleased to offer outstanding value on the 5 remaining single family homes for immediate or Fall occupancy.

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screened porch with EzeBreeze Panels is much more than just a porch with screens. It’s a special kind of outdoor living experience; the kind that lets you enjoy the outdoors without feeding the mosquitoes, and being able to close the screen openings to keep out the rain, cold, wind, and snow.In temperate climates flying insects can make the enjoyment of warm nights very difficult. Canadians spend a great deal of money on various methods of repelling the buzzing vampires.We spend even more money on decks and patios only to find their use limited by the local weather. And that’s exactly why so many homeowners make a screened porch with Eze-Breeze Screen and Window Systems an indispensable part of their home.My clients often ask me whether a screened porch or a “Florida” or “threesea-son” room is appropriate

for outdoor living in the Ottawa Area. They’re very different kinds of spaces: a threeseason room is much more than just a screened porch with windows. The true delight of a screened porch is the feeling of being outside without the rain, blazing sun, or bugs. That’s an experience that isn’t felt in a highly glazed ‘Florida room’. It’s a common mistake to overdo a screened porch, to add more columns than necessary or to install a half-height wall around the perimeter.Anything that creates physical or visual separation between the inside and outside erodes the illusion.The best screened porches are as transparent as possible. Eze Breeze screen and window systems are available up to 60” wide by 96” high.Finding just the right location for a screened porch can be tough, especially on narrow suburban lots. In most cases, the screened porch

should be connected to another family gathering area and close to the kitchen, with views of a yard or garden.But how to do that without blocking the views from other rooms? Again, transparency is the key.Make the screens as big as possible and the ceiling high, and you’ll still have a good view from inside the house.Four vertical slider tracks at the sides let you open up as much as 75 per cent of the window area to the outdoors in only seconds.These windows operate so smoothly. You get floorto-ceiling views, but you also have floor-to ceiling ventilation. You control the degree of ventilation you want. When open, the Eze-Breeze windows let in fresh air but not insects or debris. Closed, they give you excellent protection from changing weather.A

well-designed and well-built screened porch adds value, function, character, and enjoyment to a home. It can keep you in touch with the outdoors a little more, and give you another reason to keep the garden weeded.Weatherwall Ottawa can supply you or your contractor with Eze-Breeze Screen and Window Systems. Make sure your architect’s specs include Eze-Breeze screen and window systems; you will be glad they did.Weatherwall Ottawa offers over 30 years in custom building, and would be glad to give any advice you require on building your very own outdoor living space.We will send you all the detailed instructions upon request.Weatherwall is located at 109 Cherryhill Dr. in Carp. Contact the firm by phone 613-8391724, e-mail caldwell@weatherwall. com,and on the web at weatherwall. com.

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NEWS

Connected to your community

New languages course available at Wabano

Michelle Nash

michelle.nash@metroland.com

News - Starting this September, the Wabano Centre for Aboriginal Health will hold credited Algonquin and Cree courses for interested people of all ages. The new languages program is thanks to Janice Ling, a language instructor and director of the International Languages School of Eastern Ontario. Ling, who runs Chinese and Spanish classes said a recent interaction with a teacher who teachers Algonquin inspired her to create a course available to people from across the city. “The teacher told me that some of the Aboriginal communities are losing their languages, or once they come to the city, don’t use it the same,” Ling said. She then made it her mission to find a way to offer these languages to the public and found funding for the program through the French Catholic school board’s international languages program. “Chinese for example, you can learn in any international program, but you can’t do the same with Algonquin,” Ling said. “I would like to make it the norm.” Ling said without the support from the school board, none of this would be possible. “The board figured out how to find the funding,” Ling said. “When people collaborate, impossible things happen.” The languages program will offer two classes: one for school children, and one credited course for high school students and adults. Space is limited, with a maximum of 18 students per class. The classes will take place at the Wabano centre every Thursday from 6:15 to 8:30 p.m. The cost to take the credited high school course is $30, simply to cover registration costs. Children up to Grade 8 are free. The languages instructor said the goal would be make Aboriginal and First Nations languages as easy to learn as any other language. The program isn’t just about learning a language -- it’s also

SUMMER

SUBMITTED

Students from the first International Languages School of Eastern Ontario class visited Parliament building this past year. The languages school will now offer Algonquin and Cree courses at the Wabano Centre for Aboriginal Health. about learning about the culture and Ling said there is no better place to learn then at Wabano. “It’s a spiritual space,” she said. “If the public uses the space, they are not only learning a language, they are taking in culture.”

Lynn Fletcher is the culture coordinator for Wabano and she said she expects there to be a lot of interest in the classes. See Algonquin, Page 59

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58 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013


NEWS

Connected to your community

Algonquin, Stay smart on the water says safety advocate Cree to be taught to all Jennifer McIntosh

jennifer.mcintosh@metroland.com

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Boatsmart president Cameron Taylor takes a tour on the Ottawa River near the Nepean Sailing Club launch on June 27 to give boaters a few tips about staying safe on the water this summer.

You can be Cal

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Since we opened the new centre, I have been asked by the community about a languages program,â&#x20AC;? Fletcher said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have had some language courses in the past, but the funding only lasted for so long. Thanks to the French Catholic board, these courses will be able to be offered for a long time.â&#x20AC;? Fletcher said although there are more than 60 Aboriginal languages, Algonquin has similarities with many and by taking the course students may have the ability to converse with many different First Nations, Aboriginals and MĂŠtis. According to a 2011 Stats Canada survey Aboriginals who can conduct a conversation in a traditional language is in decline. Only 17 per cent of the population who identified as Aboriginal responded that they were able to converse in an Aboriginal language, down from 2006 when 21 per cent said they were able to converse in an Aboriginal language. In that same report, Stats Canada found that only 4,305 non-Aboriginal people reported knowing an Aboriginal language. For the school boardâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s international languages program coordinator Frank Da Costa, he said itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a shame that more Canadians, do not know any Aboriginal languages. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It really struck me that no one is teaching this. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s crazy for us not to do this,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If we are able to do this, if we can help make more people capable of speaking one of these languages, we are going to do it.â&#x20AC;? Working with Wabano, Da Costa said, just made sense. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We like to have our schools where our community is, now all we need is the students,â&#x20AC;? he said. Currently, the board serves more than 6,000 students learning 20 different languages through its languages program. Da Costa said more than 70 per cent of the students taking the courses are students from outside the board. In addition to adding the Cree and Algonquin language courses, the board will also add Angolan and Swahili. Da Costa said ultimately, he would like to also offer other Aboriginal and Inuit languages to the program, and is currently reaching out to other organizations to see if that is a possibility. â&#x20AC;&#x153;These language courses give them (the students) not only the knowledge of a language, but also about the culture,â&#x20AC;? Da Costa said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I like to say that the extra languages we teach open up the children and students to the world and the world to them.â&#x20AC;? Email languages@hotmail.ca to register for the Algonquin or Cree languages courses. Visit educationpermanente.ecolecatholique.ca or email Da Costa at dacosf@ecolecatholique.ca for more information about the course, or other language courses offered by the French board.

pothermia,â&#x20AC;? Taylor said. He also recommended having a look at the navigation chart of the area where youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be travelling to avoid rocks. Checking the weather before you head out can prevent accidents, Taylor said. But if something comes up unexpectedly, keep an eye on what other boats are doing and head to the nearest safe harbour, he added. The number of boating-related fatalities has decreased annually in the 13 years since Transport Canada made it mandatory to have an operator card. Taylor said education is key in reducing that number even further. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There is still a generational gap, but young people are understanding the importance of wearing a lifejacket and that drinking and boating donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t mix,â&#x20AC;? Taylor said. For more information on the boater card and rules of the water, visit boatsmartexam.com.

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Continued from Page 57

News - Staying smart on the water is all about common sense said Boatsmart president Cameron Taylor. Taylor spent the morning of June 27 cruising the Ottawa River near the Nepean Sailing Club to remind boaters to be safe this summer. He said itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s especially important to be vigilant around long weekends. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Keep an eye out for other boaters because thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to be a lot more traffic on the waterways,â&#x20AC;? he said. Boatsmart was founded 10 years ago and is mandated by Transport Canada to outfit drivers with their Boatsmart operator card and to increase awareness of safe practices onthe water. The fine for operating a boat without the card is $250, Taylor said, but avoiding the fine isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t the only reason to get the qualification. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You need to get the card so that

when youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re out on the water you know how to navigate and know the rules,â&#x20AC;? he said. Rule number one is never go out on a boat without wearing a personal floatation device. Taylor said 85 per cent of drowning fatalities could have been prevented by wearing one. Drinking and boating also donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t mix. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Seasoned boaters might think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s OK to have a drink before they boat, but they forget that the effects of alcohol are four times more severe on water than they are on land,â&#x20AC;? he said, adding 40 per cent of boating fatalities are alcohol related. Before heading out on a trip, the boater should file a travel plan with a trusted friend or the coast guard so someone knows when they should be back. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A lot of people head out on a fishing trip in the spring and then if something happens no one knows where they went, so they die of hy-

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 59


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NEWS

Connected to your community

Following are the dates and locations: • Friday, July 5 from 1 to 3 p.m. at Soul Sense in Almonte; • Saturday, July 6 from 11 a.m. to

1 p.m. at the Arnprior Book Shop; • Saturday, July 13 from 1 to 3 p.m. at A Sense of Country in Renfrew; • Saturday, July 20 from 1 to 3 p.m. at The Book Nook in Perth;

• Saturday, July 20 from 2 to 4 p.m. at Read’s Book Shop in Carleton Place; and • Arlie’s in Smiths Falls in the fall. R0012185407_0704

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Judy Cressman has written a book – Ryan’s Legacy – designed to help people deal with the loss of a loved one.

Author of book on loss embarks on Valley book-signing tour Lucy Hass Lucy.hass@metroland.com

Arts - When Admaston-Bromley resident Judy Cressman’s son Ryan died on Nov. 30, 2009, she felt like she wanted to die. Today, her healing journey has led her to a place of comfort where she believes she will one day see her son again. Ryan, who attended Renfrew Collegiate Institute, was only 31 years old when he died of cancer. Written under Cressman’s maiden and pen name J.J. Southwell, Ryan’s Legacy – How to Survive the Loss of Your Loved One, is the compelling tale of a mother’s love and the lessons she learned dealing with her son’s untimely death. “You do not get over your loss, but you work through it,” says Cressman. She will be in Arnprior this Saturday, July 6 to discuss her book and sign copies from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Arnprior Book Shop. She hopes her book will present some ideas that help other people going through the loss of a loved one. “When you change the way you look at things, the things you look at change,” she says. Outlook is everything, and she believes the world is filled with positive energy that people can tap into to lead a happier life. Those sources range from angels, crystals and meditation to hobbies, family and prayer. The retired elementary school principal believes loved ones remain close, even after death, and the signs are all around for those who practice awareness and are open to the signs

from beyond. “There are no coincidences. Be open to the signs,” she advises. After her son’s death, Cressman discovered a dragonfly symbol on his computer. It has become the sign through which they communicate. The book recounts numerous incidences that brought comfort to Cressman in recent years. It also features special chapters written by Ryan’s brothers, Derek and Jon. Primarily, the book conveys the knowledge and messages Cressman has gained through visits through psychic mediums, a shamanic practitioner, and tarot-card and tea-leaf reader. “The whole book started out as a journal,” says Cressman, who finished the handwritten version of the journal last summer and prepared it for self-publication this past winter. Aside from writing, she has also been a voracious reader on various subjects related to the afterlife (Heaven), reincarnation and past lives. Cressman has a B.A. in psychology and a master’s degree in education. Since Ryan’s death, she has read 120 books and trained to be a Reiki master and teacher. She now hopes to pursue study of another fascinating subject matter, intuition. Ryan’s Legacy – How to Survive the Loss of Your Loved One is available at local bookstores and on Amazon, through Barnes and Noble in hardcover, softcover and e-book. This week Cressman, who is originally from Almonte but lives just outside Renfrew with her husband Bob, embarks on a Valley book-signing tour.

2013

PRICEDEX SOFTWARE SUMMER SERIES www.brockvilleartscentre.com

Box Office: 613-342-7122 Toll Free 1-800-342-7122 Online: bactickets.ca ABBAMANIA and NIGHT FEVER An evening of ABBA & the BEE GEES July 10- 8 p.m.; July 10-2 p.m. & 8 p.m.

Now Playing: BOEING BOEING A Non-Stop Comedy June 28 – July 27 Coming Soon: THIRD FLOOR A Rom-Com with a Thriller Twist! July 5 – August 3

HEAVEN’S LITTLE HONKY TONK Tribute to the legends of country music July 17- 8 p.m.; July 18- 2 p.m. & 8 p.m.

MARC-ANDRÉ HAMELIN Pianist July 22

ELVIS-ALOHA FROM HAWAII Starring Steve Kabakos July 24- 8 p.m.; July 25- 2 p.m. & 8 p.m.

THE 25TH ANNUAL PUTNAM COUNTY SPELLING BEE A Hilarious Musical Comedy August 2 – 31

THE ROY ORBISON STORY Starring Bernie Jessome August 7- 8 p.m.; August 8- 2 p.m. & 8 p.m.

JAN LISIECKI – Limited Seats Remaining Pianist August 5

TAKE ME HOME The music of John Denver August 21- 8 p.m.; August 22- 2 p.m. & 8 p.m.

“30th Anniversary Season of Laughter & Music” MORRISBURG 1-877-550-3650 www.uppercanadaplayhouse.com Shakespeare on the banks of the St. Lawrence Kinsmen Amphitheatre Sandra S. Lawn Harbour, Prescott

613-925-5788 www.stlawrenceshakespeare.ca July 13 – August 17 MAID FOR A MUSKET – a brand new comedy by Lucia Frangione, with original music by Melissa Morris July 17 – August 17 HAMLET – William Shakespeare’s classic tragedy for modern times. Please check our website for schedule of performances. SUNDAY SERIES 2 P.M. July 21 – The Sonnet Man July 28 – Paul Rainville in concert August 4 – Revelers Showcase August 11 – Bain & Bernard Comedy: Yorick Kidding Me!

Murder at the Howard Johnsons Hilarious suspense comedy by Ron Clark & Sam Bobrick July 4-28 No Sex, Please, We’re British Classic farce by Alistair Foot & Anthony Marriott August 1-25 The Cemetery Club Heartwarming Comedy by Ivan Menchell September 5-29 Lucien By & Starring Marshall Button October 3-6 Vegas Knights Big band Tribute to the great Vegas Stars by Chris McHarge & Colin Stewart October 18-27 A Christmas Carol Musical & Magical Dickens Classic November 28-December 15

1000 Islands Theatre Experience proudly sponsored by… www.thegreatwaterway.com

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 61


Kanata Montessori School 355 Michael Cowpland Drive Kanata, ON K2M 2C5

www.kanatamontessori.com/camps.html

Full day summer programming for children aged 3-12. KMS summer camp students will be visiting: Ottawa Athletic Club • Splash Wave Pool •Saunders Farm • Parrot Partner Hike in Gatineau Park • Mooney’s Bay • Papanak Zoo • Reptile Rainforest Canoeing @ Dow’s Lake • Brittannia Beach • Bonnechere Caves Karters Corners • Mont Cascade • Upper Canada Villiage Radical Science • Fun Haven

mp a C mer Sum Campus e h iv Nort ddell Dr Ri 0 849 3 0 0 . 1 9 88 613.

t For 3-5 year olds: Carlie Forth at 613.229.2537 or carlie@kanata-montessori.com c a t n Co For 6-12’s: Kyle Jarvis at 613.229.0799 or kyle@kanata-montessori.com North Campus camp for 3-6 yrs., 1030 Riddell Drive: Haley Ford Robinson at 613.889.0849 or haley@kanata-montessori.com 62 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

R0012180245

June 26 to August 23, 2013


NEWS

Connected to your community

United Way to invest millions in community Michelle Nash michelle.nash@metroland.com

EMC news - The United Way Ottawa announced it will be investing more than $20 million dollars into the community this year. The United Way made the announcement that $24.5 million will be invested to programs, organizations and front-line services this year at the Michele Heights Community Centre on June 17. About half of the funding will go directly to three of the organization’s focused areas: “growing up great,” “belonging to community” and “turning lives around.” Jamie McCracken, chairman of the United Way board, attended the event, saying this funding announcement was only made possible because of the support from donors. “Today’s announcement shows that thanks to the generosity of our donors,” he said. “You can see how this work is changing lives today and contributing to the positive community improvements we want to see tomorrow.” The organization also released, for the first time, a report which details how donations made to the organization help contribute to change in the city at the announcement. The organization changed the way the way it allocates money raised from its annual campaign more than two years ago, crafting priorities and funding criteria in order to appeal to donors. Jeffrey Dale, chairman of the United Way’s community services cabinet, said the new report points to the impact of donations have on the community’s future. “Donors want to know how their contributions are invested and how they are making a difference,” he said. In March, United Way announced that $30 million was raised for the community campaign. Of the $24 million to be handed out, $12.8 million will be directed towards front-line programs, community-wide initiatives, targeted community investment and research focused on United Way’s three focused areas. “Growing up great” will receive $2.9 million to support community development work, with 29 front-line programs delivered by 20 agencies receiving $2.2 million, the Ottawa Child and Youth Initiative and other community development strategies receiving $299,000 and the targeted community investment receiving $$383,000. “Belonging to community” will receive $3.9 million, with $2.6 million being given to 32 agencies that run 45 different programs in the city and $1.3 million will be divided to two community-wide initiatives, Hire Immigrants Ottawa and the Employment Accessibility Resource Network. “Turning lives around” will receive $4 million, with $3.3 million of the funding going to 27 agencies who run 31 programs in the city. The remaining $302,000 will be given to other community development strategies and $340,000 will be handed out in grants and targeted community investment funding. United Way’s priority goal to strengthen the capacity of social

SUBMITTED

The United Way Ottawa announced it will be handing out more than $20 million in funding for community programs, initiatives and social services this year.

Graph illustrating the 2013-2014 funding breakdown. services sector in Ottawa will receive $687,000 with $599,000 of this funding will be handed out to five agencies’ five programs. The remaining $88,000 will go towards community development strategies. The United Way will use $1.3 million for work related to research, evaluation and management of the investment in priority goal partners’ programs and services that

support the achievement of priority goals. At the request of donors, $11.7 million will be handed out to more than 4,200 other registered Canadian charities. To learn more about United Way Ottawa funding priorities, it’s focused funding areas or the Results That Matter report, please visit unitedwayottawa.ca.

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

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 63


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PAKENHAM SCHOOL/SUBMITTED

Put your heart into it The Pakenham Public School’s top Heart and Stroke earners during a Jump Rope for Heart event receive a gift from Stephen Dodd of Investors Group and Arnprior M&M Meats. The 20 students raised an amazing $1,500. In total, the school raised $5,800 in the Jump Rope for Heart event held May 24. “What a lot of heart. We are very proud of our students - they participated, had fun, and helped a very worthwhile charity while they were doing it,” says a school announcement of the feat. “Panther Pride is very evident at PPS.”

Vanier Farmer’s Market cancelled Michelle Nash michelle.nash@metroland.com

News - The Vanier Farmers Market has been canceled for the 2013 season. The decision was made June 26 by the Quartier Vanier Merchants Association’s board, citing loss of money, limited interest from residents and low farmer participation as the reasons. The executive director of the merchants association said she wishes the business improvement area didn’t have to go through this. “This is a sad day for Quartier Vanier,” she said. The market opened in the summer of 2008, offering residents in the area a place on Montreal Road to purchase fresh produce. Just last week, Valiquet discussed the 2013 famers market with Ottawa East News, when plans were still in place for the market to start up July 13. In a letter addressed to market supporters, Valiquet expressed her disappointment and sadness about the news. “Our family purchased our vegetables from the Vanier Farmers Market almost every Saturday over the last five years,” Valiquet wrote. “We travelled from the west end of the city to come here on weekends, because we so enjoyed seeing all of you and the general ambiance that a market creates in a community. I have very fond memories of our market days.” The executive director went on to say the decision was made because of the thousands of dollars in BIA subsidies each year that ensured the market continued. Bands, buskers, Franko the Clown, face painters, barbecues and a petting zoo are just a few of the events the market offered each Saturday in the summer and early fall. An annual tourtiere competition even drew more than 1,200 people the first year the association held the event. “We had lots of fun and the community loved

it. Our elected officials attended events and supported the market,” Valiquet wrote. It has only been in the last two years that the market’s numbers went down and sales began to suffer. Getting the market going this year had been difficult, starting with the market’s location; the Scotiabank parking lot was no longer going to be made available. Valiquet said the BIA worked hard to find another suitable location, acquiring the Belisle Cadillac and Chevrolet parking lot as its new site, with the BIA saying they hoped to grow the market even bigger because of the new-found space. But it was lack of interest from farmers which was the final straw for the board, who pulled the plug because they could only confirm five farmers by June 26. “You can’t run a farmers market with only five farmers,” Valiquet said. The reason the association was not able to recruit more farmers this year was simple, Valiquet said. “Farmers told us about their flooded fields this year, their lack of staff and that they were too busy with other markets in the area,” she said. “Our board could not justify the investment required by the BIA without a sufficient critical mass of farmers. We heard it already from our customers – they wanted more variety.” According to Valiquet, the BIA had been supplementing the cost of running the market including tents, storage and staff. “The last five years have cost our merchant association, the BIA, hundreds of thousands of dollars to run this not-for-profit event in Vanier,” she said. Valiquet said the board will hold a special meeting on July 9 to discuss new one-of-events the BIA will host during the summer. “It is the end of a chapter, but who knows, there may be other opportunities later. Time will tell.”

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 65


56. Big man on campus 58. “Frankly my dear, ___” 63. American Indian group 64. Lots of 65. Life stories 67. Sour taste 68. The Phantom’s first name 69. Leading European space Co. 70. Native of Thailand 71. Drive into hard 72. NY state flower CLUES DOWN 1. Male parent 2. Afresh 3. South American weapon 4. Set out 5. Volcano aka Wawa Putina 6. Soviet Union 7. A single piece of paper 8. A bird’s foot 9. Of this 10. Restores 12. Paper adhesives 14. Lordship’s jurisdiction 17. River in Paris 20. Headed up 21. Sir in Malay 25. Soft-shell clam genus 26. Mega-electron volt

27. Indicates near 30. The central bank of the US 33. Central processing unit 34. Direct toward a target 35. Side sheltered from the wind 37. 6th letter of Hebrew alphabet 40. Form a sum 41. The cry made by sheep 42. Defensive nuclear weapon 44. Clan division 45. Adult male deer 46. Patterned table linen fabric 48. Subtract 49. An imaginary ideal place 51. Chuck Hagel is the new head 53. Round flat Middle Eastern bread 55. Chickpea plant 56. Make obscure 57. Pole (Scottish) 59. Cavities where spores develop 60. Vintage Auto Racing Assoc. 61. Hmong language __: Yao 62. Small head gestures 66. Point midway between S and SE

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CLUES ACROSS 1. Applies paint lightly 5. House mice genus 8. Bible’s Chronicles (abbr.) 11. Old World buffalo 12. Expression of contempt 13. Levi jeans competitor 15. A small-wooded hollow 16. Donkeys 18. River in Florence 19. L. Rukeyser’s TV show 22. The abominable snowman 23. Deerfield, IL, Trojans school 24. Be obliged to repay 25. Woman (French) 28. Delaware 29. Fools around (Br. slang) 31. Affirmative (slang) 32. With three uneven sides 36. Tel __, Israel city 38. “As American as apple __” 39. Aba ____ Honeymoon 43. Fictive 47. Press against lightly 48. Eiderdown filled 50. In the year of Our Lord 52. Obstruct or block 53. A companion animal 54. Political action committee


NEWS

Connected to your community

Experimental Farm adds to summer day camp choices Steph Willems steph.willems@metroland.com

Community â&#x20AC;&#x201C; With Ottawa kids counting down the days, hours and minutes until school lets out for the summer, many parents are no doubt scrambling to find ways to keep them occupied. Summer camps are an option, but registration dates can all too often pass by unnoticed. The Canada Agriculture and Food Museum is offering parents and kids a choice in day camps at a convenient location that still offers rural charm. The opening of the museumâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new Learning Centre earlier this spring has allowed programming to expand at the Experimental Farm site, with classrooms and workshops ready to accept kids of varying ages. In addition to the museumâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pre-existing camps â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the Kinder Farm Camp, Fun at the Farm Camp, City Farm Camp and Junior Farmer Camp â&#x20AC;&#x201C; kids aged seven to 10 can now try their hand at cooking with the new Sprouting Chefs Camp. The new summer camp, which runs over five days each week starting July 2, is designed to give kids hands-on learning when it comes to

growing food, as well as cooking it. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The idea is really to make cooking and food fun,â&#x20AC;? said Marie-Sophie Desaulniers, Director, Visitor Experience. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Kids will learn new-ish food types and be able to prepare their own snacks for the day.â&#x20AC;? The museum was recently renamed to put more emphasis on food production and the processes that take food from the field to the dinner table. The spacious Learning Centre allows patrons to put that expanded mandate into practice, while the surrounding fields, barns and stables provides the â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;beforeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; ingredients for the kitchenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;afterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The kids will learn to take care of a gardenâ&#x20AC;Ś and learn new recipes,â&#x20AC;? said Desaulniers. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re easy to make at home, and they can surprise their parents and siblings with it. We want them to learn where food comes from - to take a look at food that is holistic and make it fun.â&#x20AC;? Registration is accomplished online at www. agriculture.technomuses.ca. A full listing of the camps, dates, and activities that can be expected can also be found on the website. Organizers caution parents to book their week quickly, as they can fill up in a hurry.

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R0012188355

 

68 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013


NEWS

Connected to your community

Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t dog-ear that cheque Kirsten Smith, left, councillors Marianne Wilkinson and Jan Harder, along with Ottawa Public Library CEO Danielle McDonald, and West CarletonMarch Coun. Eli El-Chantiry celebrate the $30,066.32 raised by Carp Book Corner volunteers. It is the amount raised for the library in the past five years. Right: The fundraising continues at Carp Market where patrons receive a cupcake in exchange for a gently-used book donation to the Friends of the Ottawa Public Library. PATRICIA LEBOEUF/METROLAND

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PATRICIA LEBOEUF/METROLAND

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 69


THANK YOU!

To all of our Volunteers, Sponsors and Entertainers for participating and making this Canada Day a Great Memory For All!

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70 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013


Councillor Eli El-Chantiry

5670 Carp Rd., Kinburn 613-580-2424 ext 32246 eli.el-chantiry@ottawa.ca www.eliel-chantiry.ca

Local events and happenings over the coming weeks â&#x20AC;&#x201D; free to non-profit organizations Fax: 613-623-7518, E-mail: theresa.fritz@metroland.com The community calendar is a free public service for non-profit groups. Notices appear as space permits. Please submit your information at least two weeks prior to the event and include a daytime contact name and phone number for us to reach you for clarification.

CARP July 30 Drop into the Carp library for storytelling with Tante Caroline. Ages 4-8, on Tuesday, from 2 to 2:50 p.m.

p.m.

July 12-14 The tradition continues with Bay Days July 12-14, beginning with a Seniorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Boat Ride July 12. Saturday features a fish derby, walk-ride bike-a-thon, poker run, and a kidsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; activity centre with the Cow Guy juggler. Saturday evening the community centre will jump to the lively music of Salsa Night, featuring the Latin Breeze Band and the Venezuelan Folklore Dance Group â&#x20AC;&#x153;Churun Meruâ&#x20AC;?. A special dinner themed to the occasion will also be served. Sunday, July 14 will be Beach Day with activities taking place on the Point beach.

July 20

Movie Night Under the Stars is Saturday (rain date Saturday, July 27) from Aug. 14-17 dusk to 11 p.m., gates open Mark your calen- at 8 p.m., at St. Gabrielâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dar as an opportu- Parish, 205 Bayview Dr. nity to come and learn more about July 27 the Carp Fair, one Duffers will be out in of the oldest com- droves to compete in the annual Bay Days Golf munity fairs in the country. This Tournament. Tee off will year Carp Fair is be at noon at the Copperdale Golf Club on celebrating 150 years and to mark Dunrobin Road, followed this milestone Ru- by an awards banquet at ral Root Theatre the Community Centre. offers Fairground See cbbca.ca for more. Follies.. We are working with the FITZROY Carp Fair Board on this collabora- July 2-mid August tion. Fairground The Come Anytime Follies is present- - Leave Anytime Drop In Day Camp for kids 9-13. ed in the Show Barn on the Carp Once again kids are welcome to join activities beFair Grounds ing at the Fitzroy Harbour - evenings at 7 p.m., plus 1 p.m. Community Centre during the summer vacation. This matinee on the Saturday. Details at www.ruralroot. org or www. carpfair.ca.

drop in day camp is operated by the Fitzroy Harbour Community Association will run eight weeks during weekdays from 9 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; noon and 1 p.m â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 3 p.m. There is no cost for participation, however kids must be members of the FHCA (family membership is $20).

GALETTA July 8

Galetta Bowls Club invites spectators to watch the competitive Russell-Island View Suites Mixed Triples Lawn Bowls Tournament July 4 on Monday. The Concerts in the Park Start time is 10 a.m. and series at Fitzroy Provincial play continues into the Park has a youth fundrais- afternoon. Come on out ing barbecue at 6 p.m., and watch some great with free entertainment lawn bowling - youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll get from 7 to 8:30. First up is hooked! 119 Darwin St. The Fabulous Flashbax. in Galetta. Free. Contact: On July 11 is Local Traffic. 613-622-1586. www. On July 18 is The Stephen trybowls.ca. Thomas Band. On July 25 July 13-14 is Ambush with special Galetta Bowls Club invites opening performance by spectators to watch the Jordan McIntosh. competitive District 16 July 11-13 Ontario Lawn Bowls AssoThe Harbour Days 2013 ciation Triples playdowns runs from Thursday to on Saturday and Sunday. Sunday. Planning is well Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s teams underway. A detailed of three bowlers from flyer will be distributed around our district will be throughout the community competing for a spot in the later in June with the full Ontario Provincial Triples schedule; it will also be at Lawn Bowls Championwww.fitzroyharbour.com.

July 13

ships. Start time is 10 a.m. and play continues all day. 119 Darwin St. in Galetta. Free. Contact: 613-6221586. www.trybowls.ca

KINBURN July 12 The Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre, along with volunteers, host a nutritional lunch entertainment, and/or educational program for seniors and adults with disabilities living at the Kinburn Community Centre. Music by Helen MacDonald. A great way to socialize, learn and have some fun at the same time. Diners is on the second and fourth Friday of every month. Call 613-591-3686 x320 to register and for details.

WOODLAWN July 7 A cemetery service will be held at St. Thomasâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Anglican Church on Sunday at 2 p.m.

Ward 5 West Carleton-March CONSTRUCTION STARTING AT HIGHWAY 417, EAGLESON RD TO HIGHWAY 7 Please note that there are upcoming road closures as a result of the expansion of Highway 417 from Eagleson Road to Highway 7 as follows:

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FUN AT PINHEYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S POINT THIS SUMMER 0INHEYS0OINT AT0INHEY0OINT2OADIN$UNROBIN ISGEARINGUPFOR a great summer of programming:

s Explorers Club: %VERY 4HURSDAY IN *ULY AND!UGUST FROM  PM KIDS CAN SHARPEN THEIR MINDS AND GO ON AN ADVENTURE Participants will discover new and exciting topics ranging from ARCHAEOLOGY TO TIME CAPSULES THROUGH GAMES AND EXPERIMENTS "ESTSUITEDTOCHILDRENAGESTO#OSTISCHILD s Young Artisans:%VERY4HURSDAYIN*ULYAND!UGUST FROM PM KIDSCANEXPERIENCEHANDICRAFTSOFATIMEGONEBY&ROMLEATHERWORK TOCANDLEMAKING THERESSOMETHINGNEWTOLEARNEACHWEEKATTHE MUSEUM#OSTISCHILD s Tall Tales:&RIDAYEVENINGSIN!UGUST FROM PM MAKETHEMOST of summer evenings and enjoy some good old fashioned fun under THESTARS,OCALSTORYTELLERSWILLSHARETALLTALESANDTRUESTORIESINA UNIQUEHISTORICSETTING%NJOYTHESMELLOFTHEBONlREANDTHETASTE OFROASTEDMARSHMALLOWSWHILETAKINGINLOCALHISTORY#OSTIS PERSON COUPLEANDFAMILY

At the library is Cowguy: Comedy, juggling, platespinning, magic and acrobatics on Saturday, from 11 to 11:45 a.m.

HARBOUR DAYS 2013

July 22-26 Fitzroy Harbour Community Centre hosts a kids Drama Week as part of their summer drop in. It will run each morning from 9-12 Monday to Friday with an evening performance on Friday evening. Valerie Jorgensen, Drama Coordinator, is looking for volunteers.

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CONSTANCE BAY

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July 13 Cowguy: Comedy, juggling, plate-spinning, magic and acrobatics at the Bay library, Saturday, from 1:30-2:15

Contact her at: 613623-4593 or valerie. jorgensen@sympatico.ca.

The 150th Annual Carp Fair is happening Sept. 26-29, 2013

â&#x20AC;Ś. The Best Little Fair in Canada!

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013 71


NOW RELEASED! ADULT LIFESTYLE COMMUNITY

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fthomson@urbandale.com

72 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, July 4, 2013

0704.R0012190807

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