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34 Edgewater St. Kanata 24 Pages

53nd Year, Issue 25 July 1, 2010

Free

Stittsville News The oldest community newspaper in the city of Ottawa - Founded in 1957

Landfill protest: Mayor, councillor, MPP all speak out. P9

FORMER

Long-term care: Home sweet home?. P8

Addition starting: Project at Munster United Church. P5

Here comes Shakespeare

TRUSTEE HONOURED

Park named

JOHN CURRY NEWS STAFF

SPECIAL TO THE NEWS

Trustee M. Curry Park. This is the new official name for the city of Ottawa park fronting on Hartsmere Drive in Stittsville and adjacent to both Guardian Angels Catholic School and a soon-to-be-built new public elementary school. The park has been named in honour of former longtime Catholic School Board trustee for the area, Mary Curry of Stittsville, who passed away in 2005. She served as a trustee for what is now the Ottawa Catholic School Board from 1987 to 2000. It was during her tenure that Stittsville’s first two Catholic elementary schools, Holy Spirit Catholic School and Guardian Angels Catholic School, were opened as well as the community’s Catholic high school, Sacred Heart Catholic High School. A ceremony to mark the official naming of the park as the “Trustee M. Curry Park” was held at the site on Monday afternoon, June 21, under clear blue skies and attended not only by municipal and school board dignitaries and friends but also by the whole student body of the adjacent Guardian Angels Catholic School. City of Ottawa Stittsville ward councillor Shad Qadri, who hosted the ceremony, said in his opening remarks that the park naming was to honour Mary Curry for her dedication and leadership within the community. “Mary’s passion for youth and her years of advocacy and hard work is to be celebrated,” he said. “Her achievements in the area of education have affected so many families in Stittsville and Goulbourn – and they will continue to do so for years to come.”

JOHN CURRY PHOTO

Jack Burke, left, president of the Stittsville District Lions Club, and Don Zogalo, right, a past District Governor, present Lion Bob Lewis, centre, with his Melvin Jones Fellowship award, Lionism’s highest honour for humanitarian service.

Highest honour to Lion JOHN CURRY NEWS STAFF

It is an award named after the founder of Lions International Melvin Jones. Fittingly, it is the highest honour for humaniPARK, SEE 2 tarian service that is given in the world of

Lions Clubs. At its June 23 meeting, the Stittsville District Lions Club awarded one of these prestigious Melvin Jones Fellowship awards to one of its members.

Shakespeare is coming to Alexander Grove park in Stittsville again this summer. Ottawa’s “A Company of Fools”, a professional summer Shakespeare troupe, will be presenting the comedy “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” at Alexander Grove park in Stittsville on Friday, July 16 at 7 p.m. Those planning to attend are reminded to bring along their own seating such as a blanket or lawn chair and bug spray. “A Company of Fools” has presented a similar Shakespearean drama at Alexander Grove in recent years as part of the troupe’s Summer Torchlight series. This year “A Company of Fools” will be using a new travelling stage that is essentially portable blocks that fit together. This will elevate the actors, making for better sightlines for the audience while also allowing the actors to be heard better. “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” is described as a lively comedy that revolves around true love finding its way, helped along by fairy dust, the mischievous Puck and an ass. The play will have all of the “fooling around” expected from A Company of Fools production, mixing physical energy, silliness and fun in the play to delight those of all ages. SHAKESPEARE, SEE 3

HIGHEST, SEE 2

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much better place.” Ottawa Catholic School Board Director of Education Jamie McCracken, in his remarks at the ceremony, noted that trustee Curry ex-

hibited a very quiet and yet strong style of leadership at the Board table and when she spoke, everyone paid attention because they knew that she would be proposing

He thanked former Goulbourn ward councillor and township mayor Janet Stavinga and Stittsville resident John Brummell for first proposing the idea of naming the park after Mary Curry about five years ago. Councillor Qadri also read the remarks which city of Ottawa mayor Larry O’Brien was going to make at the ceremony. Unfortunately, he had to cancel his attendance at the last minute due to other pressing city business. In his remarks, JOHN BRUMMELL PHOTO he praised Mrs. Curry as some- Jane Hill, left, and John Curry, right, children of the late Mary Curry, hold the one “who gave so plaque commemorating the official naming of the city of Ottawa park on generously of her Hartsmere Drive in Stittsville as Trustee M. Curry Park at the park naming time, her effort ceremony on Monday, June 21 as looking on in the background are, from left and most of all to right, city of Ottawa Stittsville ward councillor Shad Qadri; Ottawa Catholic her heart, to make School Board vice-chair Mark Mullan; Holy Spirit Catholic Parish pastor Rev. this community a Ross Finlan; and Rob Hill of Kanata, a grandson of Mrs. Curry. HIGHEST, FROM 1

It was presented to Bob Lewis who has been a Lions Club member for three decades and has held virtually every position on the Club’s executive including that of Club president. “Everything that has ever been going on in the Club, he has been involved with,” said Lion Don Zogalo, himself a past president and former Lions District Governor, in announcing the prestigious award at the meeting. Mr. Lewis will be a vice-president of the Stittsville District Lions Club in the coming year.

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the correct solution to an issue. John Curry of Stittsville and Jane Hill of Kanata, children of Mrs. Curry, also spoke at the ceremony. Ms. Hill referred to a recent comment by Rabbi Bulka regarding service to the community as something that everyone should do not because of a need to give back but because they are part of the community. She said that her mother “was a model of servant leadership” and that “she was passionate and committed to her community of Stittsville and she worked so hard.” She said that the park’s location adjacent to an existing school and beside a soonto-be-built school was indeed an appropriate one for someone who had worked so diligently and constantly to ensure community-based places of learning for the

community’s children. Mr. Curry said that the naming of a park after his mother was an affirmation that her efforts in the community did make a difference and that her work as a trustee contributed to the growth of Catholic education in Canada. He pointed out to the hundreds of Guardian Angels students at the ceremony that they were the reason why his mother was a trustee – “to ensure that you, the children of Stittsville, can receive a quality, faithbased Catholic education from kindergarten through to grade 12 right here in your own community.” The ceremony concluded with the unveiling of the plaque which will be affixed to a large rock at the entrance to the park, right beside the park sign which bears the name “Trustee M.

Curry Park.” The plaque reads as follows: “This park is named in commemoration of the life and achievements of Mary Curry 1920-2005 in recognition of her devotion to quality education and the wealth of knowledge and leadership she demonstrated as a strong community advocate and Catholic School Board Trustee. Mary’s passion and support for learning, youth and community will continue to be honoured by the residents of Stittsville and Goulbourn and her loving family.” Besides serving as a school trustee, Mrs. Curry also served as a member of the Goulbourn Local Architectural and Conservation Advisory Committee and as a member of the Goulbourn Township Public Library Board.

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Stittsville News - JULY 01, 2010

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The Goulbourn Basketball Association is holding its annual general meeting on Wednesday, July 7 at the Goulbourn Recre-

ation Complex in Stittsville. All coaches, assistant coaches and parents are encouraged to attend. Those planning to attend the AGM are encourage to RSVP attendance to president@gbahornets.com

JOHN BRUMMELL PHOTO

At the sign proclaiming Trustee M. Curry Park on Hartsmere Drive in Stittsville, adjacent to Guardian Angels Catholic School and a soon-to-be-built public elementary school, are, from left to right, Jane Hill and John Curry, children of the late Mrs. Mary Curry, and city of Ottawa Stittsville ward councillor Shad Qadri.

THE FRIENDSHIP CLUB

July 14th bus trip COLLEEN DENNIS SPECIAL TO THE NEWS

398824

The Friendship Club is planning a bus trip on Wednesday, July 14. First stop will be the Rideau Woodland Ramble display gardens near Merrickville. Make sure you bring along your camera. The next step will be picturesque Merrickville on the Rideau for lunch, a visit to the locks and a stroll through the village, enjoying its many shops. The bus will be leaving from the Stittsville District Community Centre (arena) at 10 a.m. sharp. Cost will be $10 per person. Please contact Beryl at 613-836-5112 or Gloria at 613-831-8819 to reserve a spot. ACTIVITIES The Friendship Club offers a host of activities to which everyone is invited. Exercise sessions designed for seniors are held on Mondays at 10 a.m. at the Pretty Street Community Centre in Stittsville. For information, please contact Helen at 613-836-6766. SHAKESPEARE, FROM 1

The play will feature six actors, namely Richard Gelinas, Stephanie Iszak, Cari Leslie, Brad Long, Katie Ryerson and David Whiteley. Al Connors is the director. The performance will be 90 minutes in length with no intermission. Admission is based on the principle of “pass the hat and pay what you can” with $10 a suggested amount. “A Company of Fools” is a not-forprofit corporation and a registered charity. It receives support from such organizations as the Community Foundation of Ottawa, the Ontario Arts Council and the city of Ottawa itself. It is a family oriented organization that uses physical theatre techniques such as clown, mask and puppetry with classical text. The

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JOHN CURRY PHOTO

A. Lorne Cassidy Elementary School grade five student holds the Kiwanis Club of Goulbourn award for citizenship which she received at the school’s year-end assembly at the school last Friday morning.

aim is to make Shakespeare accessible and fun to audiences of all ages. Last year over 7,000 people enjoyed the Summer Torchlight series of “A Company of Fools”. This year, like last year, “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” will be presented over a six week stretch from Friday, July 2 to Monday, Aug. 2 in various parks throughout the city of Ottawa. “A Company of Fools” has been performing for audiences in Ottawa and indeed across Canada since 1990. It has built a reputation as a highly physical troupe doing interactive shows both indoors and outdoors. “A Company of Fools” performed its first full length production in 1994, using six actors to portray 17 characters in the play “A Comedy of Errors.” The Summer Torchlight series has been held since 2002.

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Editorial

e-mail news@yourstittsville.com

O Canada - We Stand On Guard For Thee

It’s a celebration and that’s what it should be. Canada Day gives us all a reason to be happy and marvel at our wonderful luck to be citizens of this country. What you have to like about Canada is not only that it is a land of great opportunity where a person can become, with hard work and some luck perhaps, just about anything that he or she wants to be but also that Canada is the world’s leading example of a tolerant, inclusive society. Canada provides everyone with the chance not only to retain the cultural traits and customs of their ancestors but also to flourish in the Canadian milieu of generosity and acceptance of others. We are, admittedly, far from perfect. We could do more to

have more economic equity in our society. We could do more to protect our environment and slow down climate change. We could do more to ensure happiness for our aboriginal citizens. We could do more to ensure affordable housing for everyone. We could do more to bring development to the world’s poorer countries. So, there is work still to be done and in these days right after graduation ceremonies at our high schools, it is in the forefront of our thoughts that today’s young people have the potential to take us as a society closer to perfection in all of these areas. They are aware of the poor, of the environment, of our native peoples, of justice in housing and of helping others in less blessed societies.

Advancements will undoubtedly be made in all of these areas in the coming years and decades. But right now, let’s celebrate where we are at today in this free, democratic and marvelously rich country in so many ways. To be Canadian is to be one of the world’s most fortunate beings. So, whether you travel down to Parliament Hill for the Canada Day celebrations there, as every Canadian should do at least once, or whether you attend the Canada Day celebrations at the Goulbourn Recreation Complex right here in Stittsville, or whether you just stay home and relax with a Canadian flag in view, make sure that you take a moment or two to reflect on how great it is to live in Canada and how fortunate we all are to call this country home.

Researchers looking for Basswood area residents JOHN CURRY NEWS STAFF Have you ever wondered if where you live affects how active you are. If you live in the Basswood Avenue area of Stittsville, then the Healthy Active Living and Obesity Research Group (HALO) of the Children’s Hospital of Eastern Ontario Research Institute wants to hear from you. HALO is now looking for families to help in the study of the effects of environmental factors related to increased physical activity. In addition to helping HALO with its research work, families involved in the study will have the opportunity to learn more about their own level of physical activity. In the study, HALO will be studying the effects of such things as proximity to recreation centres, ball diamonds and biking paths and how this proximity may impact the level of physical activity in various city of Ottawa neighbourhoods. Besides looking for participating families in the Basswood Avenue area of Stittsville, HALO is also looking for participating families in the Merivale Gardens, Grenfell Glen, Pineglen, Country Place (Qualicum), Redwood Park and Vanier South areas of the city. This study has all come about because of recent Statistics Canada data that reveals that today’s children are heavier and less fit than children in 1981. The data also shows that today’s children spend a lot of time sitting down in front of a screen, be it television, video games or computers. The data also reveals that today’s children do not meet the recommended guidelines of a minimum of 90 minutes of physical activity a day.

Stittsville News

Vice President & Regional Publisher Chris McWebb chris.mcwebb@metroland.com 613-221-6201 Regional General Manager John Willems john.willems@metroland.com 613-221-6202 Director of Advertising Terrilynne Crozier terrilynne.crozier@metroland.com 613-221-6206 National Sales Manager Paul Burton paul.burton@metroland.com 613-240-9942 Director of Distribution Elliot Tremblay elliot.tremblay@metroland.com 613-221-6204

This growing childhood obesity affects quality of life as well as health and life expectancy. It also affects the health care system. HALO is thus undertaking a study of various neighbourhoods to determine the influence of such things as the proximity of recreational facilities on the level of physical activity in a particular neighbourhood. HALO (Healthy Activity Living and Obesity Research Group), housed at the CHEO Research Institute, is a multi-disciplinary research team that studies the prevention, management and treatment of pediatric obesity and promotes healthy body weights and active living. For more information about this neighbourhood study or in becoming involved, please contact the project coordinator Stephanie Prince at 613-737-7600, ext. 3074 or via email at neighbourhoodstudy@cheo.on.ca or visit www.cheori.org/halo/index.html

JOHN CURRY PHOTO

A barn complex sits along the Mansfield Road west of the Conley Road in rural Goulbourn.

Final figures for 2010 Relay For Life JOHN CURRY NEWS STAFF The final figures are now in for the 2010 Relay For Life event in Stittsville. Held overnight on Friday, June 18 and Saturday, June 19 at the Sacred Heart High School track in Stittsville, this year’s fourth annual event raised a total of $175,349. There were 495 participants, assisted by a team of 95 volunteers. A total of 81 survivors took part in the survivors’ lap at this year’s event. The Cancer Crushers team raised the most funds by an individual team, $15,374. The most funds raised by an individual totaled $5,024. 80 Colonnade Rd. N., Nepean, ON K2E 7L2 T: 613-224-3330 • F: 613-224-2265 • www.yourottawaregion.com

Editor in Chief Deb Bodine deb.bodine@metroland.com 613-221-6210 Managing Editor Suzanne Landis suzanne.landis@metroland.com 613-221-6226 Editor: John Curry john.curry@metroland.com 613-836-1357 Reporter John Brummell john.brummell@metroland.com 613-836-1357 Flyer Sales Bob Burgess bob.burgess@metroland.com 613.221.6227

Advertising Representative Liz Gray lizgray@metroland.com 613.221.6221 Advertising Representative Gisele Godin gisele.godin@metroland.com 613.221.6214 Advertising Representative Caroline Grist caroline.grist@metroland.com 613.221.6215 Advertising Representative Dave Pennett dave.pennett@metroland.com 613.221.6209

These figures from the Relay For Life event in Stittsville were part of the total of over $1.3 million raised by Canadian Cancer Society Relay For Life events in Ottawa this year. Four community events, including the one in Stittsville, as well as nine school events across the city, including one at Guardian Angels Catholic School in Stittsville, combined to raise over $1.3 million to support the fight against cancer In the four Relay for Life community events in total, there were 327 teams involved, covering 3,066 participants. They were assisted by 400 volunteers. There were also 350 survivors who took part in the events. The other Relay For Life community events took place in Nepean and Edwards on June 11/12 and in Orleans on June 18/19. For distribution inquiries in your area or for the re-delivery of a missed paper or flyer, please call 1-877-298-8288

Classified Advertising Danny Boisclair danny.boisclair@metroland.com 613.221.6225 Distribution District Service Rep. Collin Cockburn

collin.cockburn@metroland.com 613.221.6256 or 1-877-298-8288

Distribution: 11,239 Homes Weekly Advertising Deadline - Monday Noon Classified Deadline - Monday Noon Editorial Deadline - Monday Noon

Publisher’s Liability: The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for any damages whatsoever arising from errors in advertisements beyond actual amount paid for space used by the part of the advertisement containing the error. The publisher shall not be liable for non-insertion of any advertisement. the publisher will not knowingly publish any advertisement which is illegal, misleading or offensive. The contents of this newspaper are protected by copyright and may be used only for your personal non-commercial purposes. All other rights are reserved and commercial use is prohibited. Permission to republish any material must be sought from the relevant copyright owner.


JOHN CURRY NEWS STAFF On Wednesday, June 23, the ground shook as an earthquake rumbled across the Ottawa area. On Friday, June 25, the ground at the Munster United Church broke. Well, not literally break but ceremonially break as a ground breaking ceremony was held to mark the beginning of building project that will see the church get a new entrance with a cloak room, storage space and a wheelchair accessible washroom. This will all happen with the construction of a 20 foot by 20 foot addition at the rear of the church which sits on Munster Road in the heart of Munster. A small wooden addition which currently sits at the rear of the church will be removed for this new, larger addition which will include a new entrance door to the church, accessed by a new walk-

by hand. Using red shovels and wearing hard hats, the official groundbreaking ceremony involved Mr. Harding, Munster United Church minister Rev. Matt Gallinger, longtime parishioner Lillian Hobbs, Munster Community Association president Pat Picard, Ottawa Presbytery representative John Keddy and young parishioners Cameron Ferguson and Luc Kilabuck. Fundraising related to the addition project is ongoing. Among the fundraising initia-

tives are the sale of bricks, steps, windows and doors, with the proceeds going to the project. For youngsters, there is an opportunity to buy a shingle. The groundbreaking ceremony was only one part of the evening event which featured a BBQ supper of hamburgers, face painting and a whipped cream/sponge toss game with a live facial target (yes, Rev. Gallinger). The church’s youth group also were providing balloons which youngsters were able to tie to their wrists.

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JOHN CURRY PHOTO

Rose Donoghue, left, and Keana Gauvin, right, of the Munster United Church’s youth group, are with a cake featuring construction equipment marking the ground breaking ceremony for the Munster United Church’s construction project.

way leading to it from the north side of the church. The addition will have cloak room space as well as storage space along with access into the stone church building. The addition will cover a back window of the church which will be converted into an entrance to the wheelchair accessible washroom that will be included in the new addition. The project also includes a new stairway from the main floor of the church into the church’s basement hall. Currently the hall can be accessed from the church only by a narrow stairway. Wheelchair accessibility to the church will still remain via a ramp at the front of the church. The exterior of the new addition will feature vertical siding that should architecturally link the addition with the existing stone church building. At the ground breaking which was held last Friday in association with a BBQ supper and activity fair on the church grounds, Munster church council chair Rorry Harding noted that there had been a longtime need to improve the stairs to the church hall but noted that the project had developed into a building project and not just a stairway project. He admitted that it had taken the church a long time to get to the current point of proceeding with the project but happily announced that it was now getting underway. He said that the addition had to meet all of the building code requirements including seismic requirements, something which seemed perhaps extreme at the time but certainly makes a lot of sense after the June 23 happening. “It’s been quite a learning experience for all of us,” Mr. Harding said about the approval process for the project. Actual work on the addition will get underway in July, with the framing to take place via an old-fashioned type barn raising involved members of the congregation. However, the foundation digging will be done by machine, unlike in the early 1970’s when members of the congregation developed the basement hall, digging out the area

Hydro Ottawa is

Improving Service in Your Area DATE/TIME SATURDAY July 3rd, 2010 3:00 p.m. to 3:15 p.m.

Hydro Ottawa strives to provide the best possible service to its customers and routinely evaluates the reliability and capacity of its electricity distribution system. In order to maintain high quality electrical service and safety for our customers and staff, Hydro Ottawa Limited must maintain, rearrange, replace and upgrade equipment from time to time.

and

In order to facilitate construction work on Hazeldean Road, two brief power interruptions will be required.

SUNDAY July 4th, 2010 7:00 p.m. to 7:15 p.m.

These power interruptions may be rescheduled if inclement weather occurs or unforeseen circumstances arise.

DURATION

Customers affected by an outage related to this project will receive advance notification. Hydro Ottawa will strive to minimize the number of customers impacted as well as the duration of the outages. We apologize for the inconvenience. Your patience is appreciated.

15 minutes each

LOCATION Munster Hamlet JOHN CURRY PHOTO

Taking part in the ceremonial ground breaking ceremony for the new addition at the rear of the Munster United Church are, from left to right, Rorry Harding, chair of the church council; longtime congregation member Lillian Hobbs; Cameron Ferguson; Luc Kilabuck; Rev. Matt Gallinger, minister of the Munster United Church; Munster Community Association president Pat Picard; and Ottawa Presbytery representative John Keddy.

For more information on this project, please visit the “Planned Work” section of our website at www.HydroOttawa.com. 398117

Stittsville News - JULY 01, 2010

Munster United Church starting on addition

5


Memorable day, earthquake and all

Stittsville News - JULY 01, 2010

6

JOHN BRUMMELL PHOTO

Cindy and Michael VanDerTol of Stittsville hold the Horticultural Service Certificates given for meritorious service to horticulture which they have received for their work with the Stittsville Goulbourn Horticultural Society.

JOHN CURRY NEWS STAFF A graduation day is a special one in the lives of students. For graduating students of the Frederick Banting Alternate Program in Stittsville, Wednesday, June 23 was this special day this year. And this year it was extra memorable, although for another reason. “I know you wanted your graduation day to be a memorable one but really, an earthquake,” is how Ottawa Carleton District School Board trustee Lynn Scott opened her remarks at the Frederick Banting graduation and achievement ceremony at the Ron Maslin Theatre in Kanata. Yes, an earthquake, as it was on Wednesday, June 23 at 1:41 p.m. that a 5.5 magnitude earthquake rumbled through the Ottawa area, causing 30 seconds of bewilderment and panic. It was less than six hours before the Frederick Banting graduation ceremony took place. But the ceremony went ahead, with 82 stu-

City of Ottawa Councillor Reports By Shad Qadri, Councillor Ward Six Stittsville City of Ottawa I would like to congratulate the West End Coalition for organizing last Tuesday’s anti landfill expansion event on Carp Road. It was a great turnout and a great show of support and I felt the message on why the landfill expansion wasn’t needed was loud and clear. The message regarding the province to wake up about the I C & I sector was well delivered. As well, it was a positive sign when the message of the importance for the municipality taking the lead in working with the province to take control of the I C & I waste sector was reiterated. I would also like to thank MPP Norm Sterling and several of my council colleagues including His Worship, Mayor Larry O’Brien, Councillors Alex Cullen and Marianne Wilkinson for attending. Due to other commitments, Councillors Peggy Feltmate and Eli El-Chantiry had representatives from their respective offices present on their behalf. The community appreciated your support as residents continue their battle against a landfill expansion. I strongly urge all residents to file comments to the Ministry of Environment (MOE) regarding the expansion proposal of the Waste Management (WM) Carp Road landfill. As of Friday, June 18, for a 30 day period, the MOE is welcoming public comments on the project as WM has submitted its Terms of Reference to the MOE. I would like to remind residents that the TofRs are only for the landfill component. If you would like the scope of the EA process to include other items, please add them to your comments. You can send your comments directly to Jeffrey Dea, Project Officer, Ministry of the Environment at Jeffrey.Dea@ontario.ca until July 19. For more information on the proposal, you can subscribe to the Moving Mountains newsletter via email

dents graduating from the Frederick Banting Alternate Program and more than a dozen individual achievement awards being presented. In her remarks at the opening of the ceremony, trustee Scott said that the Board’s secondary school alternate sites like Frederick Banting come the closest of all Board programs to meeting the criteria for 21st century learning and striking a balance between directed instruction and project-based instruction. She called these alternate site programs leading edge programming for students who want to learn. She said that the programs provide students not only with academic skills but also with all of the 21st century skills that will allow the students to achieve their dreams. Trustee Scott concluded by saying that even without the earthquake, June 23, 2010 would be a special day for the graduating students. City of Ottawa Stittsville ward councillor Shad Qadri, bringing greetings from the city of

Ottawa, congratulated the graduates on their accomplishments, telling them that they now had the knowledge and skills to reach their potential as they move into what he called an “exciting new chapter in your lives.” Frederick Banting Alternate Program viceprincipal Debra Buffett-Riddell, noting that this year’s graduation ceremony was the program’s 20th annual, praised the graduates for their courage, determination and resiliency. She noted their ability to get their lives in order and becoming what she termed as “confident, well educated, mature” adults. The graduates were piped into the theatre by bagpiper Mary MacDonald to the cheers and applause of the capacity crowd as the graduates took their seats on the stage. Valedictorians for the ceremony were Monica Schroeder and Samantha Paterson. The gathering also heard reflections from past Frederick Banting graduate Ashley Holden. 373814

A great show of support at moving.mountains@yahoo.ca or see their page on Facebook at www.facebook. com/mmnews. You can also visit websites such as the Stittsville Village Association (www.stittsvilleva.com), the No Dump group (www.nodump.ca), Ottawa Landfill Watch (www.ottawalandfillwatch. org), Richardson Corridor Community Association or my website at www. shadqadri.com.

Road in Stittsville. Additional information and supporting documentation will be on my website as it becomes available. For questions and to submit your comments please contact the City Planner: Marc Magierowicz at 613580-2424 x27820 or Marc.Magierowicz@ ottawa.ca . Celebrate – Remember – Fight Back

I encourage you to let your voices be heard to the appropriate representatives. 240 West Ridge Drive Public Meeting The applicant has submitted a revised plan of subdivision for this site located on the west side of West Ridge Drive, south of the Trans Canada Trail and north of Deer Run Park. It is proposed the development will have two intersections which would align with the southern intersections of Eliza Crescent and Greenhaven Crescent. The application will be processed concurrently with a site plan application. Originally this land was reserved for an elementary school, however the school board indicated they no longer required the land. In 2007 City Council approved a zoning by-law amendment to rezone the land from Institutional Zone (I) to Special Residential Type 4 (R4-15 and R4-17). This zoning permits town homes, semidetached, and single detached dwellings with a restriction to not permit town homes fronting on West Ridge Drive. These applications are for 60 freehold townhomes ranging from 1400 sq ft to 1800 sq ft and 5 single-detached homes. The original proposed plan submitted in the spring of 2008 was for 31 single detached dwellings. I encourage you to attend the public meeting on this matter on Monday, July 12 from 7-9 pm at the Goulbourn Recreation Complex Hall A located at 1500 Shea

Thank you to the hundreds of residents who participated in the annual Relay for Life event in Stittsville. This year there were more than 50 teams, 100 volunteers and approximately 500 participants who raised more than $133,670 for the Canadian Cancer Society. It was an incredibly successful campaign thanks to the generosity and heartfelt support from the community. Over $130,000 was raised in Stittsville. It was an incredibly emotional evening as participants shared tears and laughs, while fondly remembering and celebrating the lives of those touched by cancer. The money raised and the steps taken during the overnight relay make a tremendous difference. Giving one day to the fight against cancer could add years to the lives of others. Thank you once again to all those who participated in, and organized, such a meaningful event.

For those students in need of volunteer hours, visit www.volunteerottawa.ca for openings. Parents should also visit the City’s website for information on summer camps. Dropins centres, such as those offered by the Boys’ and Girls’ Club of Ottawa, offer flexibility in programming. I also encourage youth to participate in the Youth Connexion Program. The program is designed to support youth, ages 12 to 18, to design and carry out community service projects, develop leadership skills and fulfill their potential. Youth Connexion act as a middle group between their peers and the community to develop and implement activities in Stittsville, Richmond and Munster. Youth Connexion is gearing up for another exciting summer. The calendar of events of what they have to offer this summer, which includes a lot of exciting activities, is posted on my website at www.shadqadri. com. For more information, I urge you to contact Lisa White, the director of Youth Connexion at 613-580-2424 extension 43307 or by e-mail at youthconnexion@ ottawa.ca. Have a safe and enjoyable summer Always listening and acting on your concerns As your Councillor, I always welcome your keen input and ideas on how we can sustain and improve Stittsville.

Schools out for summer how to keep youth busy

Please contact our office anytime by phone at 613-580-2476 or by e-mail at Shad. Qadri@ottawa.ca.

For many teens, a job will be a launching pad for the rest of the summer. I encourage teens to visit www.ottawa.ca, www. youthconnect.ca, and www.youth.gc.ca for employment opportunities at all three levels of government and in other areas.

My ward office is located in the Goulbourn Recreation Complex, located at 1500 Shea Road. The hours of operation are Mondays 9-2pm, Wednesdays 3-8pm, Fridays 95pm, and Saturday 9-1pm. Please do not hesitate to pay us a visit.


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Third out of 107 schools in the National Capital Region. Now that’s fundraising with some jump. And, indeed, that’s how it happened – with over 550 students at A. Lorne Cassidy Elementary School in Stittsville jumping up and down with skipping ropes, participating in the school’s annual Jump Rope For Heart event. And when it was all said and done and the jumping had stopped and the money was counted, the school ended up raising $21,051.78 for the Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario, sponsors of the Jump Rope For Heart program. This sum raised by the A. Lorne Cassidy Elementary School skippers was the third highest total out of the 107 schools in the National Capital Region which participated in the program this year. A formal presentation of the funds to the Heart and Stroke Foundation happened at the school’s windup assembly last Friday, with Dawn Montgomery, area coordinator for the Heart and Stroke Foundation, on hand to accept the giant cheque. “You have raised a lot, a lot of money,” she told the assembled students and staff. She praised A. Lorne Cassidy for having a Jump Rope For Heart demonstration team which helps spread the message of healthy living to other area schools. She urged the students to remain active and to spend time outdoors so that they can be healthy and strong youngsters. Jump Rope For Heart allows students to be active through skipping while raising funds for the Heart and Stroke Foundation. This year the Jump Rope For Heart program exceeded its local fundraising goal of $585,000, with over $600,000 raised through the efforts of the various schools involved. The funds raised go to support and research and education initiatives of the Heart and Stroke Foundation.

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Stittsville News - JULY 01, 2010

Dawn Montgomery, left, area coordinator for the Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario, applauds as A. Lorne Cassidy Elementary School students Hayden Walker, centre, and Hannah Ledgerwood, right, help present a giant cheque for $21,051.78 to the Heart and Stroke Foundation as the proceeds from the Stittsville school’s recent Jump Rope For Heart fundraising event.

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Stittsville News - JULY 01, 2010

8

Home, not always so sweet

Part three of the four-part series Situation Critical explores seniors’ concerns about the care they receive in long-term care homes, and a representative example of those who experience exemplary care. THIRD IN A FOUR-PART SERIES

BY ROB O’FLANAGAN When a visitor pounds on the metal door of his no-frills, $550 a month apartment, George LeLievre slowly, painfully answers. That he is able to unlock the heavy door and swing it open with enough energy to flash an inviting smile and offer a “Please, come in,” is a remarkable feat, given the number of complex medical conditions that reside, or have resided, in this frail 67-year-old man’s body, and considering the number of times the tough Hamilton senior has walked a tightrope around the mouth of his grave. A broken back, five hernias, tuberculosis, colitis, lymphoma, at least two heart attacks and coma — LeLievre’s scar tissue draws a map of a tough life lived hard, of a body ravaged by manual labour, tobacco and drink. One of 17 children born to Pearl LeLievre and her husband George Sr., of Kirkland Lake, LeLievre is a living, laboriously breathing anomaly: He walked out of a long-term care home and returned to life in the community. Ministry of Health and Long Term Care statistics from 2009 show just 11.6 per cent of residents across the province were discharged to a private home. The average stay for more than 75,000 frail elderly in 625 provincially supported nursing homes is three years. During LeLievre’s year and a half in Victoria Gardens Long-Term Care, the sound-of-mind senior said he was witness to a situation that was as much detention centre as home, where residents were left in wheelchairs in front of televisions morning to night, and where, he said, the recently deceased were left in their beds for hours in plain view of visitors. LeLievre said he was provided a bare minimum of medical care and personal attention, despite his serious needs. “Seven-thirty in the morning they give me my medication,” said LeLievre, sitting at the kitchen table of his sparsely furnished flat, pictures of his large family on the walls, a cigarette burning in his bony fingers. “Then at noon, I get my medication. And four o’clock, I would get medication. And that’s all they done for me.” Ranka Stipancic, administrator of Victoria Gardens, on Victoria Avenue North, defended the level of care at the home. While she wouldn’t speak to LeLievre’s case specifically, citing privacy regulations, she said the home has been caring for residents with high-intensity medical needs for years, and that the province has a special program that helps defray the costs of that care.

Current Ministry of Health records (from May) show Victoria Gardens performed better than the provincial average on inspections over the last four years. Stipancic said round-the-clock registered-nursing care and staffing levels are adequate to meet the care requirements of residents. LeLievre’s view of his time at the government-licensed home in the Landsdale neighbourhood reflects concerns expressed by patients, families and elder advocates during research for Situation Critical, Metroland’s special report on long-term care. While Ontario’s most urgent problem is that tens of thousands of its most medically needy, fragile seniors are stuck, sometimes for years, on unbudging wait lists for a nursing-home bed, barriers to care can also arise once a senior secures a place in long-term care. Years of understaffing and pressure from the influx of increasingly older residents with more complex medical and personal needs leave staff gasping to cope with the demands. The average age of residents at admission is 80, and about 73 per cent have Alzheimer’s or other dementia. It can be overwhelming for front line personal support workers just to meet the daily living needs of the majority of residents, leaving those more able to fend for themselves. A skeletal figure with sunken cheeks and large, animated eyes, LeLievre said he often had to change his own colostomy bag in the nursing home despite chronic back problems. He continues to battle cancer and heart disease. “When I needed help to change my colostomy bag, I’d say, ‘Can I get some help to do that?’ They’d say, ‘With you in a minute.’ Then it was, ‘Oh, it’s my smoke break.’ Or it was, ‘Oh, dinner hour, can’t do it now.’ I wind up changing it myself.” Stipancic, the home administrator, said some residents choose to change their own colostomy bags. For those who are physically and cognitively capable, “the staff will provide teaching in order for the residents to maintain their independence.” Personal support workers assist those who need help with the procedure, she added. LeLievre said the dead were neglected during his stay. When a roommate passed away, the deceased man was left in his bed for hours. “There’s no courtesy there to pull the drape around him,” he said. “He lay in that bed all night until maybe 11 o’clock in the morning … That’s not the only one I seen, I seen many of them go that way.” Stipancic said when a resident dies in a long-term care facility, a physician is notified to come to pronounce death. Every tenth death is investigated by a coroner. “We can’t move the body until either the physician or the coroner have been here,” she explained, adding the body is always screened with privacy curtains

as part of postdeath care. An end stage of the health care system, long-term care is generally acknowledged as the place where those who need 24-hour personal and medical assistance go to live out their last days. Despite the large number of people residing in homes, those who study long-term care say it remains largely an out-of-sight, out-of-mind sector. “I think long-term care has been marginalized from mainstream health care,” said Kevin Brazil, a professor in McMaster University’s department of clinical epidemiology and biostatistics, an expert in long-term care and care of the dying. “It has been sort of bracketed and pushed aside.” Implicit ageism and a “sanitized culture” that distances itself from the realities of death and dying contribute to the marginalization, he added. A Residents Bill of Rights (included in the health ministry’s Long-Term Care Act) has long been in place to protect those living in long-term care settings, and a new and expanded version of the bill, containing more than 25 rights, will be in place this summer. But those rights — the right to be properly clothed and groomed, to privacy, to participate fully in care decisions, to engage in activities good for mind and body, and provision for family and residents’ councils through which complaints can be made — are widely overlooked and often violated in homes across Ontario, advocates for the elderly say. Homes post the Bill of Rights for residents and families to see, but there is pervasive fear of repercussions for complaining. “There are a few things about long-term care that are barriers to the enforcement of any standards or any rights,” said Natalie Mehra, director, Ontario Health Coalition, “and one is that residents are afraid of repercussions for complaining, the same as their families.” First-hand accounts of the conditions

and quality of nursing homes cover the exemplary as well as the questionable. A 2009 survey by the Ontario Health Quality Council found 60 per cent of families rated the care of their loved ones in nursing homes as good. Wendy Renault, whose mother, Janet, 86, lives in Willowgrove Long Term Care Residence in Ancaster (operated by Chartwell Seniors Housing REIT), is a representative case. She said her mother trusts the workers, smiles at them, hugs them and holds their hands. “I figure that’s the best testament to the care she gets here,” the daughter said. Chartwell officials spoke of the absolute need for empathy and compassion in long-term care. “Most of the people that work in this field are here because this is really what they want to do,” said Linda Schertzberg, Willowgrove administrator. “You have to be a strong individual, because we deal with death. They are here for eight hours a day with intense one-on-one with the people they are working with. So they become close to the residents.” Administrators in long-term care homes plead lack of funding and staff as a root cause in cases when care is less than optimal. “I don’t want to cry about money,” said Pat Morden, chief executive coach of Hamilton’s Shalom Village, a progressive home with a good reputation. “But it is pathetic what we get, and it’s not enough to do what you (the public) want us to do and what we want to do.” The Ontario government is currently overseeing a review of funding, but there is no indication yet of what steps — if any — come next.

This is an excerpt of the full text. To read the entire report, go to www.yourottawaregion.com


A former principal of Guardian Angels Catholic School in Stittsville is now taking over the role of a superintendent with the Ottawa Catholic School Board. Brenda Wilson, who recently has been principal of Student Success (elementary) for the Board, has been appointed as an Acting Supervisory Officer, replacing Diane Jackson, the Board’s Superintendent of Student Suc-

cess (Elementary) who has been seconded to BEST BUY - CORRECTION NOTICE the Ministry of Education as of September 46” Samsung 5000 Series LED HDTV 1. Ms. Wilson will be assuming the position (UN46C5000)10140319. On the June 25 yer, page 17, please note that this product of Acting Superintendent of Student Success flwas advertised with an incorrect price. (Elementary). Be advised that it should be $1299.99, Ms. Wilson has been a teacher, department Save $300. We sincerely apologize for any this may have caused our head, vice-principal, school principal and inconvenience valued customers. system-wide principal during her 23 year career with the Board.

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Rally against dump expansion Road landfill expansion. KANATA MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING, 105-99 Kakulu Rd., Kanata, ON K2L 3C8 “Enough is enough,” he said. “We EYE EXAMINATIONS • CONTACT LENSES have done our part.” OPTICAL DISPENSARY • ON SITE LAB Noting that the existing landfill New Patients Welcome contains roughly 525 million garbage bags already, with the proposed expansion meaning another DR. DAVID DICK • DR. MICHAEL ROBERTS 300 million garbage bags at the site, Mr. Sterling said that this is DR. AGGIE FRANZMANN • DR. LORENDA SMITH • DR. CHRIS MOREY the equivalent of every one of the SUMMER HOURS Monday, Wednesday, Thursday & Friday 8:00 am to 6:00 pm 6,400 homes within four kilometers Tuesday 8:00 am - 8:00 pm Closed Saturdays of the site having 130,000 garbage w w w. k a n a t a o p t o m e t r y. c a bags in their own backyard. He said that if residents continue to oppose the planned expansion, he believes that the provincial OBERT NOWDON government will not approve the C H A R T E R E D A C C O U N TA N T expansion. He criticized the proFor Taxation, accounting and business vincial government for not dealing consulting services contact: with the diversion of commercial, industrial and institutional waste • Robert L. Snowdon, B. Comm, C.A. over recent years. • Jane Bennie, C.G.A. Gilles Chasles, who founded nodump.ca to oppose a proposed High Quality Services for expansion of the Carp Road landIndependent Business & Professionals fill site four years ago and is now opposing the current proposed exUnit #3 - 155 Terence Matthews Crescent pansion, echoed MPP Sterling’s Kanata, Ontario K2M 2A8 613- 599-5540 sentiments. Email: snowdon@comnet.ca • Web: www.comnet.ca/~snowdon “I’m saying enough is enough,” he said. “We have had enough of you. Go away,” he said about the Carp Road dump. “Ottawa deserves a world class Call for a FREE smile consult with solution,” he said. “A dump is not a world class solution.” He said that putting another landDr. Jack Newton fill next to the existing mountain is Stittsville Medical Center totally unacceptable, especially in 1339 Main Street light of today’s diversion options Stittsville like the green bin, the blue box and the black box. Waste Management has recently Call: 613-836-5543 submitted their draft Terms of Reference pertaining to the Carp Road Cosmetic and Family Dentistry landfill site expansion to the Ministry of the Environment. • Sleep Dentistry • White fillings Public comments about the Terms • Implants • Teeth whitening of Reference and the proposal must • Orthodontics • Veneers • Root Canal Therapy • Crown and Bridge be submitted to the Ministry of the 283079 Environment by July 19th.

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SPECIAL TO THE NEWS He was like a general rallying his troops. Words like war and battle were in the vocabulary of his impassioned plea. It was city of Ottawa mayor Larry O’Brien declaring, once again, his opposition to landfills and, in particular, the proposed expansion of the Carp Road landfill. “The war is still one. The final battle is yet to be fought. But I think we can win it,” said mayor O’Brien at a late afternoon rally on Tuesday, June 22 at the Ultramar gas bar on Carp Road at highway 417, with the existing Carp Road landfill site used as a backdrop for the mayor and three other speakers at the event. “Landfills are a 19th century invention that has no place in the 21st century,” mayor O’Brien stated, promising that the city of Ottawa will fight the Waste Management proposal to expand the current landfill site. “We don’t want it” will be the city’s response to the Waste Management proposal, the mayor said, while acknowledging that the final decision will be made by the province, not the municipality. That is why he urged residents not only of the area but across the city to keep lobbying and protesting against the landfill expansion to ensure that the decision makers in Toronto know the feelings of Ottawa residents about the proposed expansion. The mayor cited the new green bin program as well as the Plasco waste to energy pilot project as part of the solution to handling waste. He called the existing Carp Road landfill and any expansion as “a big canker in the middle of a cosmopolitan city.” Carleton-Mississippi Mills MPP Norm Sterling was equally vocal in stating his opposition to any Carp

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Gilles Chasles, far right, founder of nodump.ca and an opponent of any expansion of the Carp Road landfill site, makes remarks at the anti-landfill site expansion rally held on Tuesday afternoon, June 22 at the Ultramar gas bar on Carp Road, across highway 417 from the landfill site, as looking on are other speakers at the rally, from left to right, Carleton-Mississippi Mills MPP Norm Sterling, holding an umbrella as rain fell during the event, city of Ottawa Stittsville ward councillor Shad Qadri and city of Ottawa mayor Larry O’Brien.

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Former Guardian Angels Catholic School principal becomes superintendent


Four awards presented at grade five leaving ceremony SPECIAL TO THE NEWS The presentation of four awards making individual achievements highlighted the annual grade five

leaving ceremony at Richmond Public School on Tuesday, June 22. The Dwight Brown Memorial

Award for good sportsmanship was presented to students Danielle Hood, Ruairi Payne and Gabrielle Bradford. The Karen Kirkham

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Tina Allison, left, of the School Council of Richmond Public School presents the Karen Kirkham Morrison Memorial Award for perseverance to recipient Madeleine Hale, right, at the school’s grade five leaving ceremony.

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Garvin Boyle, left, of the Kiwanis Club of Goulbourn presents the Kiwanis Citizenship Award to recipient Travis Clark, right, at the grade five leaving ceremony at Richmond Public School.

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Cindy Brown, far left, presents the Dwight Brown Memorial Award for sportsmanship to, from left to right, Ruairi Payne, Danielle Hood and Gabrielle Bradford at the Richmond Public School grade five leaving ceremony.

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Stittsville News - JULY 01, 2010

10


11

Nathan Haller in concert Up and coming Stittsville singer Nathan Haller has a classical music concert coming up. It is the last in a series of three such concerts which he is performing along with another rising singing star, Robynn Glockling of Carleton Place. This concert will be taking place on Sunday, July 11 at 7 p.m. at The Bridge on Didsbury Road beside highway 417 just west of Terry Fox Drive in Kanata. Nathan, who is a graduate of Sacred Heart Catholic High School in Stittsville, has just completed his first year of music studies at the renowned Julliard School in New York City. Robynn Glockling has been studying music at Queens University and this August will be off to the University of Heidleberg in German to further her classical music development in German. Tickets for the July 11th concert are available at The Leading Note in Ottawa, Brush Strokes in Carleton

Place, Baker Bob’s in Almonte and Domenic’s Music Store in Kanata. Tickets are $15 for an adult and $12 for a senior or student. This is a great opportunity to see and hear two young rising classical music vocalists who someday will

be world renown. And just think, you will be able to say that you saw them in the summer of 2010 when they were just starting out on their careers. So plan to attend and be wowed by classical music sung by two local young singers.

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OPEN HOUSE Sunday July 11th 2-4 pm 882 Bayview Dr., Constance Bay. Beachfront Sunsets in Ottawa!!! Incredible & deceivingly spacious 3 bedroom bungalow built in 1996, main flr den on a totally, private & breathtaking lot complete hedged yard, lots of parking for your recreational toys, a guest cabin with heat & a/c plus a 32’ x 22’ three car garage. $549,900 Waterfront!!

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Richmond Legion honours Navy SPECIAL TO THE NEWS Rainy weather changed the plans but did not cancel them as a planned ceremony marking the 100th anniversary of the Royal Canadian Navy on Sunday, June 6th ended up being held at the Richmond Legion Hall rather than at the cenotaph at Memorial Park. An abbreviated history of the Royal Canadian Navy, from its beginnings in 1910 through to the present day, was read by Jim Becking. A tribute to ships lost at sea was read by Jerry Jodoin, Don Atkinson and Peter MacArthur, with George Murphy ringing a ship’s bell as each ship was remembered. The bell had been presented to the Richmond Legion at its annual charter night dinner just the night before, with Peter MacArthur and Jerry Jodoin formally presenting it to the

Richmond Legion as a gift from the branch’s naval veterans. The 100th anniversary ceremony also included a naval prayer led by Rev. Michel Dubord, the Last Post and subsequently the Reveille played by Cameron Penner, a naval hymn entitled “Eternal, Father, Strong to Save” sung by Roger Bourgeois accompanied by Mrs. Fern Massey on the keyboard and the laying of wreaths on behalf of a number of levels of government and organizations. These include wreaths laid on behalf of the federal government, the Royal Canadian Navy, fallen comrades, Silver Cross mothers, the provincial government, the municipal government and various levels of the Royal Canadian Legion.

JOHN BRUMMELL PHOTO

Don Atkinson, right, at the podium, reads out some of the names of Royal Canadian Navy ships lost at sea as George Murphy, left, seated, of the Richmond Legion prepares to ring a ship’s bell as a tribute to the each ship lost at the 100th anniversary ceremony for the Royal Canadian Navy which was held at the Richmond Legion Hall on Sunday, June 6.

398813


JOHN CURRY PHOTO

Theresa Qadri, left, of the Rotary Club of Ottawa – Stittsville presents a gift of appreciation to Linda Preston, right, of Richmond.

which were deteriorating with age. She had completed ten such interviews by 2004, after which she then began to do her own interviews with some longtime Goulbourn residents. A copy of one such interview, done with Russell Dowdall, ended up being sent by Linda Preston to a person in Kentucky who found it so interesting that a suggestion was made that the interview should be published. This led to the publication of these interviews in “Voices of Goulbourn Past”, both to preserve the oral history and to raise funds for the Goulbourn Museum. Linda Preston sits on the board which oversees the operation of the Goulbourn Museum. Ms. Preston explained that transcribing the interviews was just part of the project. Descendants of those interviewed had to be contacted for their approval of the publication of the interviews. In addition, the descendants were asked for any photographs that would enhance the published interview. This all took a lot of legwork and travelling. In addition, Ms. Preston did the layout and design of the book on her home computer, another time consuming task. But it all worked out and now, given the popularity of the first volume, work is underway on a second volume. More interviews are being done, with the second volume probably having interviews with the late Lola Sample, Dr. Ken Hartin, Russell Dowdall and Lois Dowdall. There will also be a chapter on the Morton/Conley sawmill and related enterprises of Stapledon. Another story in volume two will probably be that of Andy Bak, a Polish soldier in World War Two who later came to Goulbourn.

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JOHN CURRY NEWS STAFF Oral history based on interviews with longtime Goulbourn residents recorded between 1978 and 1991 is now in book form thanks to sisters Linda Preston and Cheryl McCoy of Richmond. The first volume of “Voices of Goulbourn Past”, featuring ten of these interviews, has recently been published and is now in its third printing due to the interest and demand that it has generated. Indeed, a second volume is now in the works. Linda Preston told the story of how this all came about to members of the Rotary Club of Ottawa – Stittsville at their meeting on Tuesday, June 15 in Stittsville. She told how her sister Cheryl McCoy began transcribing a series of interviews with longtime Goulbourn residents which had been taped between 1978 and 1991 but

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Rotary members hear how oral history takes book form

13


The Carp Road landfill will be on the agenda at the July 8th monthly meeting of the Stittsville Village Association executive. Representatives of Waste Management, owners and operators of the site, will be in attendance to make a presentation about the proposed expansion of the Carp Road landfill. Although the SVA is a member of the Coalition of community groups which is opposing the proposal, SVA president Metin Akgun has given Waste Management a 45 minute time slot at the meeting, the same amount of time that was given at the SVA June meeting

to those opposing the proposal. Waste Management recently submitted its draft Terms of Reference for the proposal to the Ontario Ministry of the Environment. These Terms of Reference will guide the process that will be followed for the environmental assessment of the proposal. The Waste Management presentation at the SVA executive meeting on Thursday, July 8 has been scheduled for 7:30 p.m. The meeting itself will begin at 7 p.m. at the former Goulbourn Municipal Building at Stanley’s Corners, with all residents of Stittsville most welcome to attend.

KENZIE SMITHSON PHOTO

Members of the South Carleton High School varsity girls’ rugby team this year are, lying at the front, Steph Leonard; first row, left to right, Sarah Voisin, Taylor McKenna, Cassie Warren, Emma Eggerton-Johns, MacKenzie Miller and Merrill Pappin; second row, left to right, Kathleen Holt, Jill Rohonczy, Sophia Sien, Brogen Carruthers, Leah Clarke and Diane Davies; and, back row, left to right, Nancy Tupper, Meg Graham, Kelsey Scobie, Lauren Willing, Lydia Zervos, Allie Carson, Hannah Kilby, Emma Avon, Miranda Philippe and coach Harris.

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Landfill proposal on SVA agenda

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JOHN CURRY NEWS STAFF Manners aren’t what they used to be – especially more than a century ago. You can get a glimpse of the etiquette which prevailed in the 19th century at an exhibit which the Goulbourn Museum has recently installed at the Stittsville branch of the Ottawa Public Library. The exhibit, which will be at the library until Aug. 30, is entitled “More Than Manners: Etiquette in the 19th Century.” Featured in the exhibit are artefacts and photographs from the Museum’s collection

which demonstrate how social estiquette controlled what people wore, said and did in 19th century society. Indeed, etiquette in the 19th century not only dictated manners and behaviour but also a way of life. This much different and fascinating etiquette of the 19th century, which applied to men, women and children, will be demonstrated not just through the artefacts and photographs on display but also through the display of etiquette rules and facts that applied to everyone in society at that time – men, women and children. The Stittsville branch of the Ottawa Public

Library is located at 1637 Stittsville Main Street. The Goulbourn Museum is located at 2064 Huntley Road, just south of Stittsville at

Stanley’s Corners. For more information about the Goulbourn Museum, please visit www.goulbournmuseum.ca or call 613-831-2393.

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Happy Canada Day!

AT STITTSVILLE LEGION

Trip, golf tournament, euchre BARB VANT’SLOT SPECIAL TO THE NEWS The 55 Plus Club is taking a trip on Thursday, July 15 which will involve a cruise at Kingston, lunch, visiting the Thousand Island Playhouse for the play “Blood Brothers” and back home. For more information, please call Joan Davis at 613-836-7489. GOLF TOURNAMENT The Stittsville Legion’s annual Duffers Golf Tournament is being renamed this year in honour of the Legion’s outstanding member John Leroux. The proceeds this year will go to the Rory Bradley Memorial Bursary fund. The tournament this year is being held at the Richmond Centennial golf club in Richmond on Thursday, Aug. 12, with a 12:30 p.m. shotgun start. The registration fee is $55 per player which includes

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golf, a cart, BBQ steak dinner and lots of prizes. The sign up sheet is at the Legion Hall. Please call 613-836-1632 for more information. EUCHRE Sandra Love had the ladies’ high score at the euchre party at the Legion Hall on Tuesday, June 15, with Pat Doxsee as the runner-up. Randy Clouthier had the men’s high score with Dick Ross placing second. Dick Ross also had the hidden score while Dave Argue had the most lone hands. At the evening euchre at the Legion Hall on Thursday, June 10, Pat Fitzpatrick reports that there were 40 players in attendance, playing ten games and enjoying a light snack afterwards. Joy Gonyea finished first with 83 points while Pat Fitzpatrick was second with 79 points.

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19th century etiquette on exhibit at library

15


AT STITTSVILLE VILLAGE ASSOCIATION

MEETING

Opponents of landfill expansion present views of incineration process instead. The Stittsville Village Association was one of the partners in the coalition which opposed the Carp Road landfill expansion four years ago and the presenters expressed the hope that the SVA would be

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on board again this time around in opposing the Waste Management landfill expansion proposal. Waste Management representatives were present at the SVA meeting but they made no presentation at the meeting.

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Stittsville Village Association president Metin Akgun commented that while landfill is cheap in the short term, it is very expensive in the long term because of the pollution problems that have been created. He advocated for some kind

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Community opponents to the latest proposal to expand landfill operations at the Carp Road site presented their thoughts on the matter at the June meeting of the Stittsville Village Association. “We have come to believe passionately that there is a better way to dispose of garbage,” Peter Mantas of Stittsville told the SVA executive. Indeed, he called more landfill at the site a disincentive to developing better ways of disposing of garbage. This is where community opponents to Waste Management’s latest proposal and Waste Management are, in Mr. Mantas’ words, “at loggerheads” because the community opponents are willing to consider something other than a landfill while Waste Management is advocating for more landfill capacity at the site. He noted that community opponents had defeated Waste Management’s landfill expansion proposal four years ago and would do so again this time, saying that opposition in the community has not waned from the last time when thousands voiced opposition to the proposed expansion. While admitting that Waste Management has the right to be in business, he said that the firm did not have the right to disturb people’s right to enjoy their property, meaning that Waste Management has not right to emit odours into the air or to create pollution in the ground. He said that the latest proposal by Waste Management is a “kinder, gentler proposal” than the previous one but it still revolves around a landfill expansion. “It’s the same proposal, packaged differently,” Mr. Mantas said. “We do not believe it is the type of facility this community wants or needs,” he said, noting that the

vision for the community of those opposing the proposal does not include a huge mountain at the entrance to Stittsville. Harold Moore, a West Carleton resident, presented the SVA executive with a fact sheet on the history of the Carp Road landfill site, a history which goes back to the 1960’s when the site was a sand and gravel pit and then became a landfill site beginning in 1971. He pointed out that whereas in 1971 Stittsville was just a small village and Kanata had just begun, meaning that there were less than 10,000 people in the surrounding area, now there are 120,000 people in the surrounding area, meaning that the site is no longer suitable as a landfill site. He cited concerns about various gases emanating from the landfill site that can be hazardous to health. He also cited concerns about odours and leachate pollution of ground water. Mr. Moore said that what is being proposed by Waste Management is a landfill with a little bit of diversion added, rather than a proposal that emphasizes diversion with a little bit of landfill associated with it. Vincent Lavoie, another West Carleton resident who was also involved in the opposition four years ago, said that landfilling is old technology that is a disincentive to diversion. “We can’t allow the hole to happen,” he said with regard to the proposed new landfill at the Carp Road site. He noted that new technologies such as the Plasco pilot project with which the city of Ottawa is involved are now fairly close to become reliable and practical. He said that trucking garbage to other areas such as New York State for another two years while these new technologies are refined would be a small price to pay to keep the local community clean.

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JOHN CURRY NEWS STAFF

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Stittsville News - JULY 01, 2010

16

Direction for life's crossroads

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17

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R. FLYNN LANDSCAPING Owner operated company. Quality work: References available. Interlocking stone, Garden walls, and all your landscaping needs. 13 years experience. Free Estimates. Call 613-828-6400

*Garage Floors * Foundation * Brick *Painting

Landscaping • Decks • Fences Interlocking Stone for Driveways, Patios and Walkways Flagstone Retaining Walls & Garden Walls Skid Steer Rentals Tree Removal & Pruning Hedge Planting

e

HEDGE TRIMMING Quality work, Professional results, reasonable rates, Call Jeff, 613-623-0623. Leave message, all calls returned. Dump Run Services Available

KANATA PARGING AND CEMENT REPAIRS

F in

HANDYMAN, Finishing Basements, Washrooms, Plumbing, Ceramics, Change and install windows and doors. Reasonable Rates. FREE ESTIMATES. Call 613-4353277

J.C. LANDSCAPING & INTERLOCKING STONE

FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED

HOME IMPROVEMENTS

SERVICES

Cla

GUARANTEED CARPENTRY SERVICES New construction and renovations porches, decks, fences and gates. Structural Repairs. Licenced Carpenter with guaranteed price and guaranteed work. Call today 613-4220779

SERVICES

In c

SERVICES

CL19165

AFFORDABLE QUALITY CONTRACTING Home Renovations & Repairs: Flooring, Cabinetry, Framing, Drywall, Trim, Painting, Plumbing, Electrical, Decks, Fences, and much more. Workmanship Guaranteed: (613)862-2727 or aqc@bell.net

**RECEIPTS FOR CLASSIFIED WORD ADS MUST BE REQUESTED AT THE TIME OF AD BOOKING**

PUBLIC NOTICE

**WORD AD COPY TAKEN BY PHONE IS NOT GUARANTEED FOR ACCURACY. For guaranteed wording please fax your word ad or email it to us. PERSONALS

ANOTHER SUMMER ALONE? Just think how much better summer evening on a patio would be with someone you love. Misty River Introductions can help you find that special person. (613) 2573531 www.mistyriver intros.com Are you troubled by someone’s drinking? We can help. Al-Anon/Alateen Family Groups 613-860-3431 BINGO

VACATION PROPERTIES

KANATA-HAZELDEAN LION’S CLUB BINGO. Dick Brule Community Centre, 170 Castlefrank Road, Kanata. Every Monday, 7:00pm.

GANANOQUE Rotary Club Craft Fair and Rib Fest. Free entertainment, Saturday and Sunday, July 3rd and 4th at the Town Park. GARAGE SALES YARD SALES

Search from 100s of Florida’s top vacation rentals.

ANTIQUES 20-50% OFF Store closing sale. FOR 2 WEEKS ONLY until July 24th . Ponderosa Antiques at Primitive Peddler, 1501 Main Street Stittsville. Wed-Sat 10-4, Sunday 12-4.

All Regions of Florida from 2- to 8-bdrm homes. Condos, Villas, Pool Homes - we have them all!

GIANT YARD SALE 5791 Matawatchan Rd Griffith 2km off HWY 41 July 1,2,3,4,&5th. 74 x 24 ft of goodies also 20 x 20 ft tent of goodies. Appliances, furniture, decor, housewares, tools etc. Dawn til Dusk See You !!!

Rates starting as low as $89/night On your next Florida Vacation do not be satisfied with a hotel room when you can rent your own private Vacation home! U S IIT US IIS T V S T V OW A AT N NOW

The best place to start planning your Florida Get-Away!

HELP WANTED

MATURE STUDENTS Wanted for picking & selling sweet corn on a local farm. Send Resume to kennystuyt@hotmail.com or;

6021 Browlee Road, k0a 2z0

Seeking Experienced HOME VISITOR/CHILDCARE ADVISOR for a Licensed Home Daycare Agency in the Kanata/Stittsville Area DUTIES INCLUDE: Supporting home child care providers and the children in their care, monitoring, managing, training, recruiting and administrative tasks. QUALIFICATIONS: Must have E.C.E. diploma or equivalent, have a clear understanding of the day to day operation of a home daycare agency, experience working with children, computer skills and access to a reliable vehicle.

WORK WEEK: approx 20-25 hrs/wk START: mid-end of July

TO APPLY: Fax or email resume and cover letter to 613-727-0010 or alison@totlot.ca CL20293

COMING EVENTS

PLANNING A TRIP TO FLORIDA?

HELP WANTED

DEADLINE: July 9, 2010

KANATA LEGION BINGO, Sundays, 1:00pm. 70 Hines Road. For info, 613592-5417.

WSIB free case assessment. No up front fee for File representation. Over $100 Million in settlements. Call toll free 1-888-747-6474, STITTSVILLE LEGION HALL, Main Street, eveQuote # 123 ry Wednesday, 6:45p.m.

WORK WANTED

CL13935

Stittsville News - JULY 01, 2010

18

“A1” HANDYMAN WITH HALF-TON truck. Dump hauling, wood spitting, driveway sealing, moving, tree removal, eaves trough cleaning, carpentry, siding, painting, roofing, general maintenance. Call Kevin 253-4764. HELP WANTED

HOUSE CLEANER WANTED. Stittsville. Must have car. $60/WEEK. 613-8312387

HELP WANTED

Business to $$$ SECURITY Business GUARDS $$$ Telemarketer No Experience Needed. Full Training Of- Ezipin is seeking a energetic, target driven infered 613-228-2813 w w w . i r o n h o r s e - dividual to identify, qualify and develop group.com prospective customers for our electronic preCoordonnatrice sur paid solutions and serplace de la vices across Canada SAE/VFF and the U.S. This indiBILINGUE. vidual must possess a CRC d’Ottawa professional phone Ouest. manner, the ability to 43 000$ 52 000$ par work to deadlines and an. Emploi plein superior communicatemps, voir www.com- tions skills. Call centre m u n i t y re s o u rc e c e n - experience is an asset tre.ca. Envoyez un cur- but demonstrated cusriculum vitae l’adresse tomer relation skills are suivante : télécopieur : a must. This is a full613 591 2501 ou par time position in a small courriel l’adresse friendly, environment, info@communityre with base salary, coms o u r c e c e n t r e . c a missions and extensive avant le 19 juillet benefits. Please for2010 16 h. ward your resume, cover letter and salary expectations to: LOOKING FOR good reliable help hr@ezipin.ca or fax wanted, deck and (613) 831-6678 fence builders, serious inquiries only. BUSY HAIR SALON Fax resume to Looking for Full or Part836 3571 or call time permanent Hair 831 5066 Stylist. Competitive wages plus commissions. With or without own clientele. 613-836-2947 or 613796-8238

CARRIERS NEEDED

Nepean Barrhaven Stittsville Kanata various routes Seeking reliable people to deliver the Local Community Newspaper every Wednesday/Thursday

Contact Paula Clarke 613-221-6250 CL20392

CAS/VAW On-site Coordinator BILINGUAL. Western Ottawa CRC. $43-$52annually. Full job posting, see www.communityresourcecentre.ca. Send resume to: Fax 613-5912501 or e-mail info@communityre sourcecentre.ca before July 19/10 @ 4.00 pm. CLEANERS REQUIRED. Must be experienced. Please call 1-888-3065750 ext. 2506 EARN EXTRA income! carrier contractors needed for early am newspaper home delivery in Kanata and Stittsville, 7 days/week. Vehicle a must. $500$950+/MONTH. 613592-9786 CAREER TRAINING


19

Minto is an equal opportunity employer.

The successful candidate will most likely already have acquired at least two years experience in accounting and controls within a manufacturing operation and has demonstrated substantial progress toward a relevant accounting designation. Qualified candidates are asked to submit a resume to the Human Resources department at Scapa Tapes North America Ltd., 609 Barnet Boulevard, Renfrew, Ontario, K7V 3Z4. CL20368

MR. FIXALL

WORK OPPORTUNITIES Enjoy Children? In Florida, New York, California, Boston, all USA. Salary airfare, medical, provided, plus more. Available Spain, Holland, Summer Camps in Italy and England. Teaching Korea Different benefits apply. Interviews in your area. Call 1-902-422-1455 or Email: sco tiap@ns.sympatico.ca

Buy & Sell in the Classifieds!

J.C. Interlock

KANATA’S RESIDENT HANDYMAN CL19168

WE ARE looking for key people to expand our financial services business in this area. Experience not necessary. We will train. For an interview, call Matthew McBain at; 613-723-1139

• Fence Repair • Posts Replaced • Roof Repairs Toilets, Taps & Walls Installation of dishwashers and sinks

Retaining Walls, Walkways, Patios, Steps, Landscaping, etc…

Heating & Air Conditioning

Specialized in Repairs!

www.howardboyle.ca

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

CL18307

Since 1984

Free Estimates Premium Quality Products

613-292-5544

Carmen DiNuzzo carman65@sympatico.ca 75% upon completion 25% within 30 days

• CARPENTRY • PLUMBING • KITCHEN & BATH RENOVATIONS • ELECTRICAL*

• • • •

DRYWALL PAINTING CERAMIC TILE GENERAL HOME REPAIRS

613-723-5021

handymanconnection.ca What do YOU need to get done today? *Performed by ECRA/ESA Electrical Contractors insured & bonded

Independently Owned and Locally Operated

Find your answer in the Classifieds – in print & online! Go to yourclassifieds.ca or call 1.877.298.8288

APPLIANCE & REFRIGERATION • REPAIRS TO GAS & ELECTRIC APPLIANCES • OVER 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE • GOVERNMENT CERTIFIED • LICENSED GAS FITTER • SENIOR DISCOUNTS

Call Today For a Free Estimate

CL13818

.50¢ sq ft. Board

613-263-7621

CL13880

Artistic Painting

your classifieds ...your way

613-829-4000

CL19118

613-724-1079

Get the goods on the cheap in the Classifieds

NEIL CAMPBELL CARPENTRY General Carpentry & Home Improvements

(613) 592-0852 or (613) 294-7635 neil.pda@rogers.com

613-836-4082 DAN BURNETT

Bringing Homes to life! Worry Free Guarantee Free Estimates

HUNT’S Painting FOR ALL YOUR PAINTING AND DRYWALL NEEDS

GARAGE DOORS & WINDOWS REPAIRS-REPLACEMENTS FOR ALL TYPES OF WINDOWS, ENTRANCE DOORS, GARAGE DOORS & OPERATORS

Over 30 years experience

CL13907

careers@minto.com

The Cost Accountant/Analyst works closely with Operations staff to develop costs that measure the profitability of the adhesive tapes markets in which it competes. An ability to quickly and reliably develop costs is vital to delivering a timely price to a customer. The role entails extensive reporting and analysis of sales, cost of sales, margins and cost variances. The successful candidate will possess spreadsheet skills to expertly manipulate, filter and summarize large volumes of data and effectively present a conclusion of the analysis for management review and decisionmaking. Interested candidates should have a good grasp of the accounting principles for inventory valuation and matching.

WANTED GENERAL LABOUR’S, Kanata Area. Call Dave Kanata Carpentry: 613-261-8100 or email: kanatacarpent ry@gmail.com

d stereo , intergrate 14” screen Hz, 2MB cache, 0G sound, 1.8 5-3210 55 ll Ca B. 400MHz FS

CL13887

e-mail: sclarke@minto.com

Scapa North America located 45 minutes west of Ottawa in Renfrew has a vacancy for a Cost Accountant/ Analyst within the Finance team supporting operations.

R COMPUTEET & INTERN

CL18580

Minto is looking for customer service-minded couples that are able to complete minor repairs and perform leasing, office administration, and accounting. This position offers a competitive salary, benefits, accommodations, and on-site training to help you get started. To join our growing team, please send your resume to: Shannon Clarke by fax: (613) 782-2262 or

LONE STAR KANATA Now Hiring, , Dishwashers, Line , Prep and Grill Cooks. Apply 4048 Carling Avenue. Competitive Wage. Come join the great Lone Star Atmosphere.

BECAUSE YOUR BUSINESS IS OUR BUSINESS

LOOKING for persons willing to do small group or one-on-one presentations. Car and internet necessary. Call Diana, 1-866-3065858.

CL18725

HOSPITALITY

CL13871

Superintendent Couples • Ottawa •

GENERAL HELP

WE’VE GOT YOU COVERED

CAREERS

Stittsville News - JULY 01, 2010

CAREERS

SERVING KANATA AND AREA FOR NEARLY 20 YRS

Call Peter Royds 592-6995

SCOTT: 613-444-0333 hunts-painting@rogers.com

EXACT DOORS & WINDOWS 1560 OLD CARP ROAD, KANATA


INTERLOCK STONE SPECIALISTS:

CL13866

Exceptional Service at Reasonable Prices

Patios - Walkways - Steps - Garden Walls

Facials ~ Waxing

Driveways - Borders - Miscellaneous

10 Years Experience Open 7 Days a Week

* Specialists in Relevelling, Relaying Existing Stones

By Appointment Only 147 Tandalee Cres., Kanata • 613-435-0056

DECKS, GAZEBOS, SCREENED PORCHES, PERMIT DRAWINGS, & BASEMENT RENOVATIONS

613-599-0641

www.annas-house.com

MORE

Construction Fully Insured

Directions: Qwy, South on Eagleson, Left on Stonehaven Dr., Right on Tandalee Cres.

SERVING OTTAWA SINCE 1989

k-deck.com

FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED

613-599-7610 klingerhomes.com

CL16082

C-MORE

Workmans hip ality Qu

C

CL19161

613-282-1637

• CUSTOM HOME BUILDER • ADDITIONS • RENOVATIONS • PROJECT MANAGEMENT CL19383

HOUSE OF FACIALS

Also Serving Stittsville

CONSTRUCTION Randy Simourd

Serving Kanata & Stittsville

Free Estimates - Fully Insured

ACCREDITED BUSINESS

Your Basement Specialist!

613-291-7675 WWW.CMORECONSTRUCTION.COM

Complete Kitchen, Bath & Basement Renovations

REPAIRS AND INSTALLATIONS

Available 7 days a week Til 9pm

613-322-6963

CL20271

Ceramic & Tile Specialists Design Assistance & Accessibility Enclosures

• Home repairs of all types • Free Estimates

Kanata Carpentry

IN SYNC WITH YOUR DREAMS

www.kanatacarpentry.com

Email: insinkinc@gmail.com

Licensed and Insured.

owned and operated in Kanata since 1984

ROOFING

JEFFREY MARTIN 613-838-7859 • martinjeffrey@rogers.com CL18760

KULLA

Electrical Contractors Division of Kulla Inc. E.S.A. Lic# 7006775

RESIDENTIAL • Basement Reno’s • Pot Lights • Knob & Tube • Panel Changes • Garage Door Openers Removal • Ceiling Fans • Sm.- Lrg. Jobs WE recycle 99% of all waste materials... Call today for a free estimate

613-435-3696

599-4556

Over 25 Years Experience

Quality red cedar and pressure treated lumber Free estimates

DAN PERKINS • 613-761-0671

Rob 762-5577

www.axcellpainting.com Golden Years

Home Maintenance & Repairs Home Improvements & Major Renovations • Tile and grout work • Caulking • Flooring • ... and more

• Free Estimates • Best Rates • Senior Discounts

FREE ESTIMATES Contact: John Cell: 613-913-9794 Home: 613-836-6866

Interior & Exterior 18 years experience Quality workmanship Friendly & clean service Stipple repairs/airless sprayingng Written Guarantee Same week service

HANDYMAN PLUS

• Carpentry • Painting • Drywall • Plumbing

Professional Painting

PERKINS DECKS

Reasonable Rates

abdec@rogers.com

Free Estimates

Interior-Exterior

613-599-9463

Building Since 1993

“Revitalize with colour”

Specializing

CL13873

CL18904

Now booking for Spring to beat the HST Tax.

Painting, Wallpapering, Moulding Installations

ro m $6$565aa rrooom om m frofm oo m

25 Years Experience

Painting Contractor

FINISHING TOUCHES

Residential Shingle Specialist • Quality Workmanship • Fully Insured • Free Estimates • Repairs Welcome • Written Guarantee

Readers Choice Diamond Winner 2009 - Painter -

www.betterbasementsltd.com

Affordable Painting

ABdec Painting

POSTORINO PAINTING

Make Your Walls Come Alive

CL15004

JM

www.whitetailconstructionmanagement.com

Call 613-566-7077

C CUSTOM LS ROOFING RENOVATIONS

Quality Workmanship Guaranteed Free Estimates Fully Insured All Types of Roofing Repairs Welcome Specializing in Flat Roofing

20 years’ experience Phone

613-697-9713

• • • •

Bathrooms Basements Flooring Decks

• Sheds • Sunrooms • Moldings

613-878-6144

Design & Build Ltd. Landscape design/build - Excavation Services

A portfolio for viewing is at:

www.prolok.on.ca 613-839-3169

CL19466

CL20053

& DECKS OF ALL TYPES

Project Management of New Homes

CL17233

613 224 6335 www.safariplumbing.ca

Ottawa’s leader in basement design & construction CL16715

Bus: 257-4067 Cell: 266-5674

CL14891

Call Hazen Chase

Better Basements

CL18497

CALL 613.229.3508 Whitetail Construction Ltd.

CL20034

KITCHENS • BATHS • ROOFING • CERAMIC TILES • FLOORS

TRUSTED PROFESSIONAL SERVICE FOR OVER 20 YEARS

836-8037

Want to save time and money?

(No Job is too small)

Free Estimates Seniors Discounts

320680

Building Your Own Home

CL3220

Landscaping Inc. Complete Landscaping & Property Maintenance

By Horticulturalist • sod installation

• flower bed installations

• retaining/garden walls

• river-wash stone installation

• lawn maintenance

• hedge planting

• flagstone walkways & patio • natural stone steps CL13815

• interlock walkways, steps, patios, driveways

Call: 613-838-4066 www.harmonygardenslandscaping.com

CL20098

HOME ACE RENOVATIONS

CL19784

CL19681

CL20341

CL14928

Stittsville News - JULY 01, 2010

ANNA’S

KANATA INTERLOCK

CL19416

20


21

Ask Us About .....

LYity OCoN mmun h this

it ap er w Newsp d feature ad d e

CL13946

Network Classifieds:

Book your Recruitment ad today and receive 15 days on workopolis for only $130* *Placement in this publication is required.

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ANNOUNCEMENTS

COMING EVENTS

PERSONALS

WANTED

LEGAL SERVICES

ECHOES OF A PROUD NATION POWWOW - 20th Anniversary! Kahnawake Mohawk Territory, Quebec, near Montreal. July 10 & 11, 2010. For more information call 450685-4850. wwww.kahnawake powpow.com

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Stittsville News - JULY 01, 2010

Th e


Stittsville News - JULY 01, 2010

22

Off to the Races presented by

HURRYs!es

ENTER TODAY!

Contest Clo Monday

Contest closes Monday, July 5th, 2010

you could

WIN

• You and three friends dine at Rideau Carleton Entertainment Centre • Rest your head at the Days Inn Ottawa Airport • And be driven in style by Byers Limousine to and from the hotel

Dinner on Sunday, July 18th, 2010

Enter NOW Online at www.yourottawaregion.com

Submit your name, phone number, and choose the ORMG Newspaper that you read – We will only contact you if you win.

No Internet… no problem!!! entries can also be made by calling your local office

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JOHN CURRY NEWS STAFF When you hear the number 80 associated with golf, you think that’s a pretty good score. A tournament on Tuesday, June 22 at the Amberwood Golf and Country Club in Stittsville had all of its players associated with the number 80 – only, it wasn’t in relation to the scores on the course. Rather, it was in relation to their score in the game of life, as it were. All of the golfers in this miniPHOTO COURTESY OF JEANNE MANDZUK tournament that was held in conThe age 80-plus ladies of the Amberwood Village Ladies’ Golf League who played a nine hole tournament on Tuesday, junction with a regular golf day June 22 and then provided entertainment as the Biker Chicks for the league’s other golfers, are, from left to right, Joan for the Amberwood Village Ladies’ Armstrong, Gladie Simpson, Mardy Fraser, Ruth Bradley, Claire Biggar, Denise Turnbull, Joyce Benson, Audrey Tubman, Golf League were 80 years of age Helen Tod, Evelyn Smith and Audrey Braid. or over, with one being 90 years of

age. They all played nine holes of golf in their mini-tournament. But they were not finished there. Following the golfing, they put on some entertainment for the rest of the league golfers, performing under the name that they selected for themselves for the occasion, namely the Biker Chicks. Their entertainment was followed by a lunch at the Wildwood Steak Chophouse at the Amberwood Golf and Country Club clubhouse. These 80-plus golfers and entertainers were Audrey Braid, Evelyn Smith, Helen Tod, Audrey Tubman, Joyce Benson, Joan Armstrong, Gladie Simpson, Mardy Fraser, Ruth Bradley, Claire Biggar and Denise Turnbull. 398929

awareness Do not use the elevators.

What to Do During an Earthquake Stay as safe as possible during an earthquake. Be aware that some earthquakes are actually foreshocks and a larger earthquake might occur. Minimize your movements to a few steps to a nearby safe place and if you are indoors, stay there until the shaking has stopped and you are sure exiting is safe.

613 831-7498 399196

Kitchens, Bathrooms & Basements

If indoors

DROP to the ground, TAKE COVER & HOLD ON until the shaking stops.

399189

Stittsville

• DROP to the ground; take COVER by getting under a sturdy table or other piece of furniture; and HOLD ON until the shaking stops. If there isn’t a table or desk near you, cover your face and head with your arms and crouch in an inside corner of the building. • Stay away from glass, windows, outside doors and walls, and anything that could fall, such as lighting fixtures or furniture. • Stay in bed if you are there when the earthquake strikes. Hold on and protect your head with a pillow, unless you are under a heavy light fixture that could fall. In that case, move to the nearest safe place. • Use a doorway for shelter only if it is in close proximity to you and if you know it is a strongly supported, loadbearing doorway. • Stay inside until the shaking stops and it is safe to go outside. Research has shown that most injuries occur when people inside buildings attempt to move to a different location inside the building or try to leave. • Be aware that the electricity may go out or the sprinkler systems or fire alarms may turn on. • DO NOT use the elevators.

Use a doorway for shelter.

If outdoors 150 Westbrook Road, Carp, ON K0A 1L0 Ph: (613) 831-2442 • Fax: (613) 831-2955 Web: www.homehardware.ca

Stay inside until the shaking stops & it is safe to go outside.

• Stay there. • Move away from buildings, streetlights, and utility wires. • Once in the open, stay there until the shaking stops. The greatest danger exists directly outside buildings, at exits and alongside exterior walls. Ground movement during an earthquake is seldom the direct cause of death or injury. Most earthquake-related casualties result from collapsing walls, flying glass, and falling objects.

If in a moving vehicle

5891 Hazeldean Road Ottawa, Ontario K2S 1B9

• Stop as quickly as safety permits and stay in the vehicle. Avoid stopping near or under buildings, trees, overpasses, and utility wires. • Proceed cautiously once the earthquake has stopped. Avoid roads, bridges, or ramps that might have been damaged by the earthquake.

Phone: 613-836-1771 Fax: 613-836-3932

If trapped under debris

Open Monday to Friday 7:00 am to 6:00 pm Year round

Family owned and operated

www.ispreschool.ca

399190

Licensed Serving the families of Stittsville, Kanata and surrounding areas

• • • •

Do not light a match. Do not move about or kick up dust. Cover your mouth with a handkerchief or clothing. Tap on a pipe or wall so rescuers can locate you. Use a whistle if one is available. Shout only as a last resort. Shouting can cause you to inhale dangerous amounts of dust.

The most trusted media choice connecting our communities. 80 Colonnade Rd. N., Unit 5 Nepean, ON K2E 7L2

t. 613.224.3330 f. 613.224.2265

Stay away from glass, windows, outside doors & walls.

Stittsville News - JULY 01, 2010

80-plus golfers play, entertain

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Stittsville News - JULY 01, 2010

24

Join us for a free movie fun for the whole family on a 3 story screen! American Graffiti Thursday July 8th

Indiana Jones : Raiders of the Lost Ark Friday July 9th

E.T. : The Extra Terrestrial Saturday July 10th

SHOWS BEGIN AT DUSK Brought to you by:

Space is limited so park your car early. In the event the lot is full, there will be a spectators section; so bring your lawn chairs and blankets. 398473

(WEATHER PERMITTING)

Kanata Kourier-Standard Stittsville News West Carleton Review

www.hazeldeanmall.com On the corner of Hazeldean and Eagleson Road

50/50 tickets will be sold with the proceeds going CHEO

Stittsville News  

July 1, 2010

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