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DOWNTOWN ARNPRIOR 12 Elgin Street Wâ€˘ (613) 623-0100
ALMONTE 435 Ottawa Street (beside Royal Bank)
West Carleton Review Proudly serving West Carleton communities since 1980
Year 31, Issue 3
GOTTA BRAG Kayla Ann Hillâ€™s parents in Kinburn knew they had something to brag about. See our special section for more big, beautiful babies. 6
January 20, 2011 | 28 pages
Morris Island volunteers among those up for business association award DEREK DUNN firstname.lastname@example.org
MASKED BANDITS A rash of drugstore robberies in the city has ďŹ nally made it to the village of Carp. Learn more details. 7
TOPS IN OTTAWA West Carletonâ€™s own Joanne Brown won a prestigious award this week. Check out her remarkable 2010. 19
Voting ends next Wednesday, Jan. 26, in the 12th annual Kanata Chamber of Commerce Peopleâ€™s Choice Business Awards. A number of West Carleton businesses and residents are up for prestigious honours, including Dave and Nancy Hayley in the Citizen of the Year category for their work co-ordinating volunteers at the Morris Island Conservation Area. â€œI didnâ€™t know we were nominated,â€? Nancy said, when contacted for reaction. â€œI think itâ€™s a great honour. But itâ€™s more than just us. Granted, weâ€™ve been doing it for a long time, but we just got the ball rolling. All our neighbours are really great.â€? Once called Ottawaâ€™s best kept nature secret, Hayley said Morris Island just west of Fitzroy Harbour grows more popular by the day. When she and Dave went down Sunday, for instance, she spotted many tracks and dog prints. â€œItâ€™s become more and more popular over the years,â€? she said. In past years the Citizen of the Year category was handled the same as the other 10 categories, meaning one winner selected from Kanata, one from Goulbourn and one from West Carleton. But according to Kanata Chamber of Commerce general manager Rosemary Leu, the gala event Feb. 24 at Brookstreet Hotel â€“ attended by some 300 people last year â€“ may reveal one overall winner. â€œWe havenâ€™t made a ďŹ nal decision on it yet,â€? Leu said. See â€˜Businessesâ€™ page 2
Photo by Sherry Haaima
A rail stop in Fitzroy Harbour will soon be a major exhibit in the Arnprior and District Museum. Brian LaBrie, left, Morris Hall, Sandra Hall, curator Janet Carlile and John Brady all participated in the reclaiming the over 100-year-old building. Missing are John Unrau and Doug Collins.
Fitzroy rail stop brought back to life SHERRY HAAIMA email@example.com
While ofďŹ cials across Renfrew County and beyond ponder the future of local rail lines, the Arnprior and District Museum is all set to pay homage to the vital transportation link that played such an important part in local history. The museumâ€™s newest exhibit, which is expected to open in time for Heritage Week Feb. 14 to 18, is a restored ďŹ‚ag stop
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Marshallâ€™s Bay stop preserved at new museum exhibit Continued from front
In this historical photo, a number of people gather for a photo at the Marshallâ€™s Bay ďŹ‚ag stop. The museum would love to identify the individuals pictured. If you can help contact the museum at 613-623-4902.
Businesses up for awards Continued from front
Leu said the awards are a way of recognizing and rewarding businesses and groups that reaches above the expected level of service. It also helps businesses that may be beneďŹ tting from clients in the immediate hamlet or village to reach a larger audience. â€œItâ€™s about recognizing people in our community that goes above and beyond, and it comes from people who know best and vote for their favourites,â€? she said. â€œThe business community is so important in every aspect to the entire community.â€? For ticket information or to vote for your favourites, log onto kanatachamber.com.
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â€œAnd it could be that we have one winner in the technology business and professional services business categories, too,â€? Leu said. â€œWe have an excellent number of nominations this year; a great response with over 4,000 votes so far.â€? Some West Carleton businesses and organizations nominated in various categories include: â€˘ Community Support/Non-ProďŹ t Organization: Carp Ridge Learning Centre, Venta Preparatory School, West Carleton Food Bank, and Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre; â€˘ Tourism Business: Carp Farmersâ€™ Market, Diefenbunker, Eagle Creek Golf Course, Greensmere Golf and Country Club, Pennyâ€™s Fudge Factory, and the West Carleton Banqueting Centre; â€˘ Health & Wellness Business: Carp Family Dentistry, Carp Ridge Eco Wellness Centre, W.E. Johnston Arena Ice Skating Rink, and Yoga & Tea Studio. â€˘ Large Business: Dunrobin Village Meat Company, Jorgensen RooďŹ ng, and Nelson Water Systems.
â€˘ Small Business: Cappuvino, Carp Ridge Natural Health Clinic, Pennyâ€™s Fudge Factory, Tails & Trails Country Pet Resort, The Glass Case, and Yoga & Tea Studio. â€˘ Best Restaurant: Cheshire Cat Pub, Heart & Soul CafĂŠ, La Osteria, Sammyâ€™s Pizzeria, The Lighthouse, The Stonehouse Bar & Grill, and The Swan at Carp. â€˘ Retail: Cappuvino, Heart of the Valley and The Glass Case.
This particular project required speciďŹ c expertise and the museum and the public is lucky the perfect group came forward, says Carlile. â€œIâ€™m just thrilled with the way itâ€™s gone and believe it will be a great addition to the museum,â€? says Carlile. The stop was built around 1896, a birth year it shares with the museum building itself. Marshallâ€™s Bay is named for John Marshall, who operated a forge in the northwest corner of Fitzroy Township from 1825 to about 1860. It stretches from Goodwinâ€™s Bay to the lower bay near the mouth of the Mississippi river. The area was a popular tourist hub that was also the site of well-known naturalist and photographer Charles Macnamaraâ€™s cottage â€œIt was used until the late 1950s when CP was going to tear it down,â€? says Carlile. Local farmer Ross Elliott purchased it at that time and used it as an outbuilding on his property. Before Elliott passed away a few years ago he offered the historical piece to the museum and Carlile is very pleased to have it. Work on the exhibit involved removing it from the donorâ€™s shed and relocating it to the Kenwood Centre for restoration work. Mark Nibourg and Kenwood staff are to be commended for the generous donation of space while the ďŹ‚ag stop underwent its restoration, says Carlile. â€œHeâ€™s been a huge supporter of the museum and our projects.â€? The internal and external skin of the structure had to be repaired and rebuilt because of rot and infestation and other general repairs are being made. Volunteer contributions include a generous donation of plans from a Toronto engineering ďŹ rm with expertise not available locally. â€œTheyâ€™re amazing plans,â€? says Carlile. While all the features may not be feasible there will be some that will certainly be implemented, she said. Volunteer John Brady said he has found endless entertainment in the hundreds of names carved and scrawled on the beams inside the building.
â€œThe oldest one Iâ€™ve found is from 1918,â€? says Brady. â€œItâ€™s really interesting to look back at the names and poems.â€? With the future of local rail lines in jeopardy, itâ€™s increasingly important to recognize the importance rail transportation played in our history, as well as the potential in the future, says Carlile. â€œRailway made Arnprior the hub of the lumber industry,â€? she says. â€œI personally believe itâ€™s very short-sighted (to pull up the lines) in the day and age when rail trafďŹ c is being increased and upgraded south of the border and throughout Europe.â€? Following a week of activities for Heritage Week, the museum is open on Tuesdays and by appointment. The third-ďŹ‚oor Prince and the Prior exhibit is built and requires just a few minor ďŹ nishing touches. 442475-03-11
WEST CARLETON REVIEW - January 20 2011
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Two masked men held up the West Carleton Drug Mart Wednesday, Jan. 5 and stole a large sum of cash and narcotics. The men entered the store on Donald B. Munro Drive in Carp shortly before 2 p.m. and went directly behind the counter to the safe, warning the employees they had a gun. After loading the cash and narcotics into a garbage bag, the men quickly made their way out of the store and took off in an older model two-door blue and purple Honda Civic, which Photo by Derek Dunn A large sum of cash and drugs was taken during a robbery at the West had been parked behind the shopping mall. The ﬁrst suspect is described as male 5’5” to 5’10” Carleton Drug Mart earlier this month. tall.
Police seek Constance Bay ATV stunt driver CONST. PETER JEON Ottawa Police Service
Police received complaints about stunt driving in Constance Bay and Dunrobin in early January. On Bayview Drive in Constance Bay at around 6:30 p.m. Jan. 4, police were alerted to an ATV ﬂying up and down Bayview Drive after a complainant called 911 out of concern for pedestrian safety. The caller described the yellow ATV as going so fast that she could not understand how the male driver was able to stay on the road. Anyone observing this ATV driving or ﬂying around Constance Bay is asked to report it to police. The next day on Casey Creek Lane in Dunrobin Village, a driver was suitably advised about his poor driving behavior and duly educated about stunting after a complainant observed a dark green Honda doing donuts in the neighbourhood and called 911. Always remember, you are the eyes and ears in the community - your calls count. SCHOOL MISCHIEF
West Carleton High School reported a mischief to property incident Jan. 5 that occurred at around 10 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 19. Surveillance cameras captured an unidentiﬁed SUV driving onto the school property and doing donuts around the front lawn. Due to the milder weather at the time of the incident, it is suspected that the spring thaw will reveal the true nature of this stunt. FIRST DEER CRASH During the ﬁrst week of January, West Carleton reported one deerrelated collision while Rideau-Goulbourn reported two collisions. So, for the ﬁrst count of the year, the score is two-to-one in favor of West Carleton.
By the time police and ﬁre services arrived on scene the house was fully engulfed in ﬂames. As the house was under renovations, it was unoccupied at the time of the blaze. SUSPICIOUS ACTIVITIES On Jan. 5, a 911-caller reported a driver of a bluish-grey van taking pictures of houses along Old Carp Road in West Carleton. The caller provided the 911 operator with the licence plate number of the suspicious vehicle. On Jan. 6, a complainant from Corkery Woods Drive in West Carleton called 911 shortly before 9 p.m., after he observed a suspicious male moving around his community and became concerned that he might be casing the neighbourhood. The complainant stated that the man, possibly Cau-
casian, was dressed in all black and had his hood up. Within minutes of receiving the call, police searched the area but were unable to locate the suspect. The Ottawa Police Service received 41 general calls for service from West Carleton from Jan. 1 to 6. In addition to the calls for service, patrol ofﬁcers are also proactively enforcing Highway Trafﬁc laws, responding to false 9-1-1 and alarm calls, and assisting the Ottawa ﬁre, paramedics and bylaw services. The West Carleton Police Centre is located at 5670 Carp Rd. and can be reached at 613-236-1222, ext. 2982. The centre is a “community problem-solving centre” and is responsible for the delivery of the Ottawa Police crime prevention programs. It is not an emergency response centre.
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HOUSE FIRE The cause of a $400,000 house ﬁre in the Dunrobin area has yet to be determined. During the early morning hours of New Year’s day, emergency services were dispatched to Torwood Drive for to ﬁght the ﬁre.
He was wearing black pants, black jacket with blue tinge, black gloves, grey hoodie, balaclava and white runners. The second suspect is described as a white male 5’5” to 5’10” tall with light hair. He was wearing a brown camouﬂage style jacket, grey hoodie and/or grey balaclava, black athletic pants with wide white stripe, and white runners. Anyone with information is asked to call the Ottawa Police Service at 613-236-1222 or CrimeStoppers at 613-233-8477 (TIPS), or toll-free at 1-800-222-8477.
January 20 2011 - WEST CARLETON REVIEW
Masked men rob Carp drug store
WEST CARLETON REVIEW - January 20 2011
Spirit of volunteering isn’t dead
anadians are often known for their generosity, but it might be a reputation that’s slowly slipping away. According to National Survey of Giving, Volunteering and Participating, between 1997 and 2000 the number of adult Canadians volunteering fell from 31 per cent to 27 per cent. Locally, Volunteer Ottawa has seen an “alarming” drop in participation from those aged 24 to 40. That particular demographic sees an 18 per cent drop in volunteers. Youth, meanwhile, are putting in their required hours, if for no other reason than to earn their high school diploma. And a quick glance at any volunteerrun organization will show that a lot of retired people have found something altruistic to do with their time. But that missing demographic in the middle is raising
a red ﬂag locally. That’s why Volunteer Ottawa is looking for new ways to get people over 25 back to volunteering. Those new ways include teaching youth about the importance of lending a hand and instilling in them a sense of community. Those are important lessons, but won’t be enough to swell the ranks of volunteers from that middle demographic. This isn’t about the spirit of volunteerism dying. People understand the importance of helping. The problem is more likely one of timing. That missing demographic is struggling to juggle the demands of a career, ferrying children to and from myriad activities, all while often caring for aging parents. The postmodern world is a bit of a pressure cooker when it comes to time management. With so many competing priorities, it shouldn’t come as
a surprise that there’s a gap, at least in formal volunteering. After all, we cannot forget those little extras parents do that might go unnoticed. Those numerous walk-a-thons around the city are packed with families, for example, but it’s hard to measure that kind of informal participation. And then there are those who choose to donate money because they can’t give of their time. The United Way certainly isn’t raising millions from youth and seniors alone. People want to help, and many do, just in varying ways. As for instilling a sense of community in youth, that’s a laudable goal everyone – parents, teachers and associations – should work toward. It’s that legacy that will see these youth help where they can during their working years, and then return to volunteer when the kids get a little older.
Warning: watch out for new warning labels We enter the new year with stronger warning labels on cigarette packages. Does it seem like we’ve entered every new year with stronger warning labels on cigarette packages? And have those stronger warning labels worked? Good question. Something is working, at least in the long term. Way fewer people smoke now than did 25 years ago. If you are old enough to have been smoking 25 years ago, you will remember New Years Eve parties where everybody smoked. And you will count up the number of those people who still smoke, and ﬁnd almost none. So clearly something is working. And the warning labels are a lot stronger now than they were 25 years ago. So, is that it? Probably not. What else changed in those years? Well, social pressure is a big one. Suddenly, it was not cool to smoke, especially if you were an adult. Hosts stopped supplying ash trays at their houses. Smokers had to step outside, where the odds are it would be cold, in this country. Ofﬁces banned smoking. Stores and movie theatres banned smoking. Malls banned smoking. Airports banned smoking. All of that made smoking a lot less convenient and a lot less fashionable. Suddenly, you were a pariah if you
CHARLES GORDON Funny Town smoked. The most severely addicted would persevere. You can still see them, outside, huddled in the cold. Most others gave it up. To understand how much life here has changed, look back to the ’60s and ’70s where you could smoke a cigarette in the grocery store, light up in a university seminar room, on an airplane, in a movie theatre. If we could ﬁgure out what caused this big shift in our thinking, we could use it to attack other social problems, as well as prevent the development of new smokers. However, one factor has to be cost. According to Mr. Google, you could buy a pack of smokes for $2.64 in 1985. Then prices more than doubled in the next decade. And the price paid now is double that again. Does it surprise you
Established in 1980 Vice President & Regional Publisher Chris McWebb email@example.com 613-221-6201 Regional General Manager John Willems firstname.lastname@example.org 613-221-6202 Director of Advertising Paul Burton email@example.com 613-240-9942 Director of Community Relations Terrilynne Crozier firstname.lastname@example.org 613-221-6206
Editor in Chief Deb Bodine email@example.com 613-221-6210 Managing Editor Jason Marshall firstname.lastname@example.org 613-221-6210 Associate Editor John Carter email@example.com 613-623-6571 ext. 28 Reporter Sherry Haaima firstname.lastname@example.org 613-623-6571 ext. 25 Reporter Derek Dunn email@example.com 613-623-6571 ext. 26
that fewer people will pay that price? The big factor in the increased cost is taxes. Raising taxes, always a delicate matter politically, can have some embarrassing side effects, such as the dramatic rise in cigarette smuggling in the early ’90s. Which may be why the federal government, rather than bumping up the cost of cigarettes still further, chooses instead to bump up the horror factor on cigarette packaging. There is almost no political price to be paid for this. And if it really worked, it would be good to see the principle applied to other dangerous substances. How about photos of rotted livers and mangled automobiles on liquor bottles and cases of beer? Not going to happen, you say. You’re probably right. And it probably doesn’t matter, anyway. As a society, we are frightened enough already, what with one thing and another. As graphic and sad as the new labels are, it’s not as if smokers were not aware before that they are doing something dangerous to their lives and others. The smart thing to do would be to make them pay more through higher taxes. Higher cigarette costs would be a deterrent and the additional tax revenues would be useful in this age of high
deﬁcits. But there isn’t a government alive today that will risk increasing taxes. So we are left with warning labels. If that’s what it is to be, maybe the labels should take a different approach. Clearly smokers aren’t afraid to die. But maybe they are afraid to be shunned. Warning: Cigarettes make you stand outside in the cold while everybody else is having fun inside. Warning: Cigarettes make your clothes smell. Warning: Smoking makes your children sad. There remains the question of how to warn high school students. Perhaps a warning label telling them that smoking is something their parents liked.
Editorial Policy West Carleton Review welcomes letters to the editor. Senders must include their full name, complete address and a contact phone number. Addresses and phone numbers will not be published. We reserve the right to edit letters for space and content, both in print and online at www.yourottawaregion.com. To submit a letter to the editor, please email to John.Carter@metroland. com or fax to 613-623-7518 or mail to West Carleton Review, 8 McGonigal St. W., Arnprior ON, K7S 1L8.
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Number of measles infections in Ottawa rises to ďŹ ve firstname.lastname@example.org
The number of conďŹ rmed measles cases in the Ottawa area has risen to ďŹ ve after four new cases of the disease were diagnosed. The cityâ€™s health authority reported last month one person had contracted the disease in early December after returning from international travel. While most people are immunized against the measles, Ottawa Public Health has urged residents to ensure their vaccinations are up to date Measles is spread when an infected
person coughs, sneezes or talks. It can lead to ear infections, pneumonia and swelling of the brain. The last case of measles in Ottawa was reported in 2002. Symptoms of the virus may include fever, cough, and tiny white spots in the mouth. A rash may also develop on the face, body, arms and legs. Within 3 to 7 days after infection, a red blotchy rash will appear, ďŹ rst on the face and then spreading to the body, arms and legs. Occurrences of measles in Ottawa are very rare due to the highly immunized population, but health ofďŹ cials
warn it is very important for young Health Information at 613-580-6744 (TTY: 580-9656) children, teens and adults including or by email at email@example.com. health care workers born after 1970 to keep their measles vaccination up to date. The measles vaccination is also recommended for people visiting many international travel destinations. Pregnant women, people with compromised immune systems, and children under the age of one are most at risk from the disease. Ottawa Public Health â€˘ Selective Harvest Operations is encouraging anyone who believes they may have come in contact with â€˘ Strong Markets for Red and the disease to notify a physician. White Pine, Spruce, Fir, Poplar For more information, visit ottawa. and hardwoods ca/health or contact Ottawa Public
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Ontario embarks on long term health study EDDIE RWEMA firstname.lastname@example.org
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The largest communitybased health study ever conducted in Ontario is underway and area health-care providers are looking for volunteers. The Ontario Health Study is a long-term project that aims to help scientists understand the causes, prevention and treatment of diseases such as cancer, heart disease, asthma, and diabetes. â€œWith this study we have an opportunity of creating a program that is going to provide the next generation of medical discoveries,â€? said Dr. Brent Zanke, a researcher at the Ottawa Hospital Research Institute. The study began with an initial phase in which more than 8,000 adults living in Ontario took part. The main phase of the study is now open to all residents of Ontario who are at least 18 years old. The study participants will be followed for their entire lifespan with a view of allowing researchers to see how environment, lifestyle and genes affect the risk of common diseases. â€œWe are going to be registering as many people as possible in Ontario, and take a representative sample with an idea of following up with these people for their whole lives,â€? said Zanke. About 100,000 volunteers will be asked to visit a health clinic for extensive measurements of a variety of health factors, such as vision, hearing, lung function and blood sugar levels. â€œWith the sampling of their DNA, we will be able to relate what diseases or conditions they might have in relation to what environmental exposure they might have,â€? Zanke said. â€œThat will then produce medical in-
sights that would otherwise not be there.â€? In Ottawa, the recruitment drive is being advertised on OC Transpo buses, about 750 posters are going up around the city and the project is being promoted on Facebook and on Twitter. Large businesses and unions are also being asked to get their workers and members involved. â€œYou need everybody, you need people that work in every sort of spectrum of society in every age group because then you get an accurate sort of snapshot,â€? said Zanke. He compared the studyâ€™s ambition with a similar project started in 1948, called the Framingham Heart Study, which identiďŹ ed the risk factors for heart disease. Those factors were determined through a similar population study using a small suburb in Boston, where the areaâ€™s entire population was enrolled and their personal habits (such as smoking and drinking alcohol) and health factors catalogued. For those who get involved in the Ontario study, Zanke said they could potentially occupy a similar place in history. â€œThey are contributing to the body of knowledge that is going to help the next generation of people to understand their diseases and derive great treatment from it,â€? said Zanke. Of the 13 million people in Ontario, about 9.5 million adults qualify. Planners hope at least 20 per cent will register. Nearly all universities and teaching hospitals have endorsed the study. Medical researchers at universities, research institutes and hospitals across Ontario are conducting this study. The governments of Ontario and Canada are funding the Study. For more information, visit:
Constance Bay Community Centre 262 Len Purcell Drive AGENDA â€“ 2010 Annual Report, By-Law Amendments, Plans for 2011, Election of Directors. Only current CBBCA members may vote or be elected. Memberships can be purchased on-line at www.cbbca.ca and on site before the AGM. Information contact email@example.com or 613-832-4563. The CBBCA serves the area bounded by Vanceâ€™s Side Road, Torbolton Ridge Road and Maclarenâ€™s Landing, and the Ottawa River.
All residents are invited to participate.
January 20 2011 - WEST CARLETON REVIEW
WEST CARLETON REVIEW - January 20 2011
Residents bring concerns, examine plans to expand Carp landﬁll DEREK DUNN firstname.lastname@example.org
Almost 60 residents braved the cold on Tuesday at the Carp Agricultural Hall to attend Waste Management’s open house on its plans to expand the landﬁll. Many came to pepper Waste Management staff on the effects of the newly-named West Carleton Environmental Centre. They asked about possible increased odour and heavy-truck trafﬁc, liners that may not prevent tainted water seepage and more. Bert Groot-Koerkamp was among those with concerns. While he says he has little sympathy for those who move near a landﬁll because houses cost less, primarily residents across Highway 417 in Stittsville, he likewise asserts that Ottawa has enough landﬁlls. “Let them go somewhere else and pollute the soil there,” GrootKoerkamp said. “I’m going for the incinerator. You can turn it into electricity.” Waste Management isn’t considering high-powered ovens to burn garbage and feed the energy
Photo by Derek Dunn
Waste Management’s information session open house gave people like Bert Groot-Koerkamp an opportunity on Jan. 18 to pose questions over the company’s proposed expansion plans. back to the power grid. Site manager Ross Wallace said the company’s plan to combine recycling with storage is the most cost-effective and advanced way to solve the city’s garbage problems. “We were expecting a few more, but it went very well,” Wallace said. “The community at large is responding well. We are getting a positive response. You’ll always have your detractors.” Other sessions were planned for the west end.
ARNPRIOR DISTRICT HIGH SCHOOL
Photo by Derek Dunn
CARP’S GOOD FORTUNE Chinese Valley on Donald B. Munro Drive said hello to new owners on Jan. 5. Jiansi Guan, along with his son Yongjiu and Ailing, have lived in Canada for the past six years, but hail from Guangdong province on mainland China, near Hong Kong. Ailing explained that her mother should be coming to Carp soon, and is very happy with the warm welcome the family has received so far. “Everyone’s nice, always helping us. It feels really good,” she said. Jiansi plans to add new styles to the existing menu, but won’t tamper much with a formula that has worked for many years in the village.
Please find me a home Each week we feature animals from the Arnprior and District Humane Society that are up for adoption.
Grade 8 STUDENTS and their PARENTS are invited to attend an INFORMATION NIGHT Wednesday, February 9 Tours from 6:30 – 7:30 Final Tour begins at 7:10 Information Session in the McEwen Gym at 7:30 pm ***** Grade 10 STUDENTS and their PARENTS are invited to attend an INFORMATION SESSION Wednesday, February 9 6:30 – 7:30 in the Gymnatoriam ***** FINAL SEMESTER I REPORT CARDS will be distributed to students Friday, February 11 ***** ON-LINE COURSE SELECTION Information will be distributed February 11 On-line selections must be completed by March 4 ***** NEW SEPTEMBER REGISTRATIONS will be accepted until March 4 Call 613 623 3183 #223 or check our website www.renfrew.edu.on.ca/sec/adh Local AWARDS BOOKLET available on school web-site March 11 GRADUATION CEREMONY Wednesday, June 29, 4:00 p.m. 444892
Do you have room in your heart and home for a little kitty with lots of personality? Elijah is a seven-monthold neutered male whose owners were unable to keep him. He is a very social kitten who is affectionate and outgoing. He enjoys people and loves attention. Elijah is playful, curious, and has lots of energy. He is great with other cats and really enjoys their company.
Tipper is a lively kitten who is sure to brighten her new home. The six-monthold spayed female and her siblings were born in a shed - a kind person brought them to the shelter to ﬁnd loving homes. Tipper is a sweet little cat with lots of personality. She is affectionate, outgoing and likes to explore She gets along great with other cats and has been around a dog . Tipper is solid black except for an adorable white tip on her tail and one paw. Her mother and sister are also available for adoption.
Supplies the shelter needs are dry kitten food, non-clumping cat litter, paper towels, liquid laundry soap and bleach. You can call the Arnprior and District Humane Society at 613-623-0916 between noon and 5 p.m Monday to Saturday or visit www.arnpriorhumanesociety.ca
Oliver sends his love to everyone Thank you to everyone who sent cards, emails, phone messages and texts full of warm wishes over the holidays. It was a wonderful Christmas on the Fisher farm. One of the notes I received was from Stinky the kitten, who has been renamed Oliver by his adoptive humans. Here it is, in its entirety: “Still tired from the move – though adjusting well to my new digs. From what I can tell, the ‘holiday’ season is upon us. This time of year seems very special – the landlords have set up a beautiful tree and have decorated it with wonderful ‘toys’ for me to bat and swat around the living room. Honestly, every time I knock down one of these ‘toys’, the landlords pick it back up and return it to the tree – I’m assuming for my later amusement. I’m enjoying spending all this quality time with my new found family. They seem nice, but, if I were to make a small comment, they’re a little cheap with the treats for my taste. Don’t get me wrong, they feed me well, but all I want are those treats! I could eat them all day every day - if
THE ACCIDENTAL FARMWIFE Diana Fisher only they would let me. I’ve started meowing in protest … I’ll let you know how that works for me. The new landlords are cool. They pretty much let me do what I want. One of them even looks like me – though he’s much bigger than me and makes these weird barking noises - his name is Digory and we sometimes sleep together. Contrary to popular belief, I’ve never woken up with any ﬂeas. He’s a veteran, so, for the time being, I tend to copy his
moves and his sounds – unfortunately, without much success. The best I can manage sounds like a guttural sneeze. The other two landlords think it’s cute when I do this, but they also really hope I’m not coming down with something. Last week they took me outside to play. Let’s just say, things were not how I remembered them. First of all, there was all this white stuff on the ground – I’m not going to lie to you, it gave me paws. Second, there were no lambs, donkeys or horses anywhere. Being new to the area, I chose to stick close to home. Besides, I don’t want to wander too far from my treats! Nowadays, I get most of my sleep while the landlords are away. Playtime mostly happens when the landlords get home from this thing called ‘work’. (Whatever it is, it must be fun because they always seem to be in a great mood when they get home to me). Because I feel that playtime is never long enough, I tend to indulge in a few extra rounds
A bull calf named Albert DIANA FISHER Accidental Farmwife
I was in the barn feeding the New Year lambs when the Farmer announced that Ginger’s water had broken. The commotion in the barn attracted the bull, Young Angus. The big black bull stepped softly up to the side of the pen and peered in. He mooed low and long. The calf staggered over to him and Ginger followed, holding him up with the strong, Velcro licks of her tongue. I watched as Angus craned his neck as far as he could into the pen and reached his tongue out to lick the calf. The next day, the calf was wandering around more steadily on his feet. After work that night I went back to the barn to check on the calf. He was lying in the corner, and Ginger was mooing at him, nudging him to get up. I spoke softly to her and she looked at me. I swear I could see worry in her eyes. I went back to the house. “Did you see the calf nursing today? Because I haven’t seen him eat yet and now he is just lying there.” I headed to the basement to mix up some milk replacer for a bottle. The Farmer wrestled the mother and child into a lambing pen (wish I had witnessed that feat) and fed it a bit of the bottle. It didn’t want to suck. Its tongue just lolled around and it struggled against the rubber nipple in its mouth. But we got some
milk into its belly. We fed it more before turning in that night, and I was up before dawn the next morning to feed it again. Ginger just watched as I tried to help her baby. She grunted soft little moos as a running commentary and her ears twitched with worry. But she didn’t mind us touching her calf, as long as she could still put her nose on him. I think that’s the closest we have ever been to Ginger, our skittish cow. As I was feeding the calf, I noticed its nose was bright red and its eyelids were pink. In sheep, that is a sign of a deﬁciency of some sort. The Farmer/Professor spoke to a friend at the college and discovered that sure enough, the calf needed selenium in order to have a healthy suckling reﬂex. He went to the co-op to buy some supplies. The next feedings were done with a drench (the calf is made to swallow a tube and milk is poured directly into its stomach) and I couldn’t bear to watch the uncomfortable procedure so I stayed in the house. The next day, after the selenium shot and a few drenches of milk, the calf was up and heading for its mother. As I write this, on Saturday, it has a spring in its step and it is nursing normally. Many thanks to Albert Koekkoek at the University of Guelph for giving us the advice we needed to save our little bull calf. We decided to name him Albert, after you!
at night. That’s when the landlords are subjected to the wrath of my Santa Claws. For some reason, however, this behaviour is being discouraged. Overall, things are great and I’m ﬁtting in quite nicely in this new household. Please extend my holiday ‘best wishes’ to everyone on the farm (especially my brothers and sisters). Meow for now, Stinky – a.k.a. Oliver.” We have two more kittens in the house ready to be adopted, if anyone is interested. Please feel free to visit my blog: www.theaccidentalfarmwife.blogspot.com to see their photos. As we head into the New Year, it’s time to clear out the cobwebs, clean out the closets and attempt to stick to our resolutions. I will be doing my annual donation of ‘stuff I don’t need’ to charity, and getting down on bended knee to dust baseboards. My resolution is to avoid sugar. Let’s see if I can make that one last until at least Easter.
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CARE WHEN I NEED IT A LUAO FOR ALZHEIMERS Thursday, January 27 • 6pm
“I’m relaxed because everything I need is right here. Plus, there’s always someone available if I need help.”
empress k anata retirement residence 170 McGibbon Dr., Kanata, ON
Come Join us at the Empress for an evening of Hawaiian food and music in support of the Alzheimer Society of Ottawa and Renfrew County. Donations at the door to the Alzheimer Society are encouraged and would be greatly appreciated. Please RSVP to Alex or Marie at 613-271-0034 ext. 1144 by January 24th.
CAll 613-271-0034 443865
January 20 2011 - WEST CARLETON REVIEW
Trash talk meetings come to Constance Bay Jan. 30 LAURA MUELLER firstname.lastname@example.org
yellow-bag program for small businesses, the household hazardous waste program and the Take It Back! program, which provides options for getting rid of unwanted items without sending them to the landﬁll. The city’s waste collection contracts come up for renewal or renegotiation in 2012. There will also be public consultation meetings today (Jan. 20) from 4 to 8:30 p.m. at the Kanata Recreation Centre, Jan. 22 at
Real Estate Business Law
City council could reconsider boundary expansion LAURA MUELLER email@example.com
A new slate of councillors might have the desire to overturn the previous city council’s decision to limit the expansion of the urban boundary. The City of Ottawa is facing a slew of appeals to the Ontario Municipal Board (OMB) from developers who are angry over the city’s decision to cut back the boundary expansion to only 230 hectares. The boundary places restrictions on development. Making it wider, as city staff had suggested, would allow more developers to sell and build on their land. Some city councillors are contemplating reversing the last council’s decision and instead following city staff ’s original recommendation: expand the urban boundary by 851 hectares – enough to provide for the number of new homes needed to house Ottawa’s expected population growth in the next 20 years. The 230 hectares council settled on would allow enough growth for the next 15 years. At a brieﬁng for councillors on Jan. 18, some new councillors questioned why council had made that decision in the ﬁrst place. “My question is more about how we got here,” said Coun. Allan Hubley, the new representative for Kanata South. “Because I am wondering how we can say that for the next 15 years, we only need 350 hectares of land for building, but all of a sudden after 15 years we need another 500-plus (hectares).” The city’s planning committee and council do have the authority to override the previous council’s decision, said the city’s top lawyer, Tim Marc. The issue will be discussed at the planning committee meeting on Jan. 25 and that’s where a city councillor could make a move to potentially expand the urban boundary by a larger area. Innes Coun. Rainer Bloess said the province “has an appetite” to expand the urban boundary by the originally pro-
posed 851 hectares and the province also wants to see longer-term planning, such as the 20-year time-frame originally proposed by city staff. He said increasing the urban boundary expansion by 851 hectares would reduce the number of OMB appeals and save the city money by avoiding lengthy legal hearings. Ottawa’s legal defence for the urban boundary OMB appeals will cost $400,000, he said. “There is no guarantee we can get out of an OMB appeal completely; however, if we go back to at least the staff recommendation: a 20-year outlook, 850 (hectares), that at least gives us a solid position,” Bloess said. Stittsville Coun. Shad Qadri said the OMB appeals open the door to an even larger boundary increase. Lawyers for the city told councillors some developers will ask the OMB to force the city to expand the urban boundary by between 2,500 and 2,900 hectares – a far cry from the 230 hectares council decided. But Bruce Engel, a lawyer hired by the city to defend the case, said there is no certainty that a council decision to increase the urban boundary would resolve the issues that brought developers to the OMB. “To unilaterally pick a new number and hope things would go away, I don’t think that would be a solution,” Engel said. Kanata North Coun. Marianne Wilkinson also said the city’s strategy for expanding the urban boundary isn’t working, because it is already pushing potential residents to outlying municipalities like Arnprior and Carleton Place, where houses and land are more plentiful and less expensive. Those commuters who live outside the city but work in Ottawa aren’t paying for the services and infrastructure they put a strain on, such as roads, Wilkinson said. Barrhaven Coun. Jan Harder indicated that she felt the city’s plan for expanding the urban boundary should be aligned with its other long-term plans.
Wills & Estates Environmental Law
Carlingwood Mall, Jan. 23 at Herongate, Jan. 29 at the Bayshore Shopping Centre and Feb. 1 in Richmond. In addition to the public consultations, residents can view the proposals and ﬁll out an online questionnaire at ottawa.ca/wastereview.
Sunday Worship Services 9 am & 11 am
The City of Ottawa wants to talk trash in Constance Bay Sunday, Jan. 30. The city has begun a series of public consultation meeting on proposed garbage pick-up service changes. The 11th of 12 meetings will be held at the Constance and Buckham’s Bay Community Centre from 12:30 to 2 p.m. It will be held prior to the Constance and Buckham’s Bay Community Association’s annual meeting, which starts at 2 p.m. As part of the city commitment to sustainability, it will be accepting at the meeting old single-use and rechargeable batteries, as well as old cellular phones and batteries for proper disposal. The city is considering changing to biweekly garbage pick-up for urban, subur-
ban, and village areas. Organics would switch from weekly pick-up in the warmer months and bi-weekly collection in the winter, to no change or weekly, year-round pickup. Recycling plastics would go from biweekly to no change or weekly. Trash would go from weekly to no change or bi-weekly (with weekly collection of green bins). In rural areas outside villages, the organics service could stay the same or change to weekly in the warmer months and bi-weekly in winter or weekly yearround. Recyclables could go from bi-weekly to no change or monthly. Trash could go from weekly to no change or bi-weekly (with weekly collection of green bin). The review will also look at the city’s
Kidz Zone (ages 3 yrs. - Grade 5) at both services
Give us a call or drop us a line when you need common-sense, cost-effective legal advice. W. John Rick BSc. LL.B Christine S. Thomas BSc. LL.B Lindsay McIntosh BA (Hons.) LL.B
591 March Road, Kanata T: 613-592-0088 359 Ottawa Street, Almonte T: 613-256-3480 www.rickassociates.com
WEST CARLETON REVIEW - January 20 2011
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Michael Runtz Nature’s Way mask. The bird – a Northern Shrike! Bird feeders attract small birds and right now it is likely that many of you have diminutive Common Redpolls coming to your feeders. These northern ﬁnches are smaller than sparrows and sport a tiny red spot atop their forehead. These and other feeder birds are fair game for a shrike or a hawk. It is easy to understand why most birds head for cover when a predator swoops in for a kill. But why
do some stay behind and not move when danger threatens? Are those birds simply suicidal and are destined to be removed from the gene pool? Of course the answer is: “No!” Any behaviour that is deleterious is soon weeded out by natural selection. Thus, there must be some advantage in not moving, especially when we see it happen in so many species. It seems likely that the frozen birds were ones that were feeding when danger ﬁrst presented itself. They were too late reacting when their neighbours headed for cover, which is the best ﬁrst response. The late ones had to decide whether it was more dangerous to ﬂee and be more exposed to the predator or stay and not move, hoping the predator was occupied with a moving target. Most small birds have special marks such as wingbars, back streaks, head stripes, or eyelines that help to conceal their owner if it does not move. These disrupt the bird’s general
shape into segments, making the bird harder to see. By freezing, a bird allows these important markings to serve their purpose. And they do work, unless the predator has spotted the bird before it froze. If you are lucky enough to see a shrike make a kill, you will see that its bill is used, for with its songbird feet it has no other option. The hawk, however, uses its sharp, muscular talons to puncture vital organs. When it comes to killing birds, I suppose hawks are the more “talonted” predators! The Nature Number is 613387-2503; email is mruntz@ start.ca.
RECYCLE YOUR HARDWARE
Most people who feed birds in winter have witnessed the following scenario. You look outside and most of the birds have vanished. The few that remain look as if they were frozen in place. The White-breasted Nuthatch feeding upside down on the suet still hangs there, its head tilted up without any apparent sign of life. The Downy Woodpecker on the tree also appears to be dead, as does the Blackcapped Chickadee sitting inside the feeder. It is if someone painted those birds in place. Minutes pass and still no movement. You wonder what is going on. If you look around you might spot the reason. It could be a Sharp-shinned Hawk that has dropped in for a meal. Or it could be another predator, one that has recently been reported at local feeders. That bird is Blue Jaysized but sports a hefty meat hook tip to its bill. Overall it is gray with dark wings and tail, and sports a black
January 20 2011 - WEST CARLETON REVIEW
Frozen birds and masked marauders
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Residents wanted for transit commission LAURA MUELLER email@example.com
For the ﬁrst time, Ottawa residents can have a direct voice at the table during transit discussions. This winter the city created a new transit commission to oversee operations for OC Transpo, and now it’s seeking four residents to sit on the commission. “For the issue of transit, it’s a new era. It’s a new phase,” said Diane Blais, the program manager for council and committee services at the city clerk’s ofﬁce. Transit decisions used to be made by a committee of council composed of council members. Now, regular citizens will be added to the mix. The positions are voluntary and registration is open now. The people who will be selected for the commission should have a background in issues relating to public transit: policy, planning, governance, ﬁnance and administration, Blais said. The selection panel, which is made up of members already appointed to the commission, would have to assess whether a particular individual such as a transit user would have enough expertise to be considered for the commission, Blais said. Interim commission chair Diane Deans (Gloucester-Southgate), Marianne Wilkinson (Kanata North) and Tim Tierney (Beacon Hill-Cyrville) were recommended for the transit commission selection committee, which needs to be rubber-stamped by
city council on Jan. 26. Like for any city committee, members must be an Ottawa resident over 18 years of age. City employees cannot be members – that includes bus drivers. Blais said the city clerk’s ofﬁce has gotten many phone calls and emails from people who are interested in sitting on the transit commission, and she expects to receive about 100 applications for the four seats on the transit commission. “I expect there will be signiﬁcant interest,” Blais said. The transit commission will report to council, but it will also have some authority to make decisions on its own. The commission will generally have one daytime meeting each month and the length of the meetings varies from a couple of hours to an entire day, although there could be more frequent meetings. For more information, contact Blais at 613-580-2424, ext. 28091 or firstname.lastname@example.org The transit commission isn’t the only new city body seeking members. The new committee is seeking ﬁve citizen members to hear appeals on license and property standards issues. It’s slightly different from a body like the transit commission. The license and property standards committee is a semi-judicial board, which means it makes ﬁnal decisions on appeals (its rulings won’t need to be approved by council). Members on this committee will receive some compensation: approximately $50 per hearing.
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January 20 2011 - WEST CARLETON REVIEW
Community Bulletin Board
Workshops, meetings to beneﬁt farmers Growing Your Farm Proﬁts is a two-day workshop Feb. 10 and 17 in Richmond. The workshop is for farmers and their management team to start the journey towards managing and planning a farm business successfully. Program details are available at www. o n t a r i o s o i l c ro p. o r g / e n / p ro g r a m s / gyfp09.htm. Space is limited. Cost is free and lunch is provided. To register, contact Shelley McPhail at 613256-4011 or smcphail@ontariosoilcrop. org. ENVIRONMENT FARM PLAN Environmental Farm Plan two-day workshop Jan. 20 and 27 in North Gower, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The workshop will give participants an opportunity to assess their farm operations from an environmental view, identify opportunities for actions, and qualify for cost-share opportunities for on-farm projects. Program details are available at www. ontariosoilcrop.org. To register, contact Arlene Ross 613-821-3900 or arlene.ross@ ontariosoilcrop.org. ORGANIC GROWERS The following are the webinars that COG-Ottawa will be offering in the coming year. For more information or to register, visit the website www.cog.ca/shop or call 1-888-375-7383: • Transitioning the Small Produce
Our Community Bulletin Board is now being offered as a free service to local non-proﬁt organizations. We reserve the right to edit entries for Farm – Feb. 1; space and time considerations. Send entries to • Record Keeping for Organic Growers firstname.lastname@example.org.
Part 1 – Feb. 8; • Crop Planning for Organic Vegetable Growers Part 1 – Feb. 10; • Organic Livestock Transition – Feb. 15; • Record Keeping for Organic Growers Part 2 – Feb. 22; • Crop Planning for Organic Growers Part 2 – Feb. 24;
JANUARY 20 AND 27 • Kinburn & District Seniors are hosting a series of six-hand euchres Thursdays in January at the Kinburn Community Centre Time 1:15 p.m. Cost $4. Prizes and refreshments. Everyone welcome. For more info contact Judith Waddell at 613-839-3400.
JANUARY 21 FARMER TRAINING Just Food will be offering farmer training opportunities. Registration is required for all workshops. Contact Julia to register for any of the workshops or to get more information: email@example.com or 613-236-9300, ext. 306.
• West Carleton Seniors’ Council invite you to a Winter Wonderland Candlelight Dinner and Dance at the Kinburn Community Centre on Friday at 6:30 p.m. Tickets $30 per person. Live Band Music by Monty. Catered buffet dinner. No tickets at door. For more info contact Bill Duncan at 613-832-4516.
JANUARY 22 CROP CONFERENCE
• Snowmobile Course for youth at the Kinburn Community Centre from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. ConThe Eastern Ontario Crop Conference tact person is Greg Veldhuizen at 613-622-0087. in Kemptville on Feb. 24 is designed to Attendees must be at least 12 years old. Cost is give farmers the opportunity to select up $40.
to eight of their favourite topics from the 22 offered. To allow those that wish to take in a topic over the noon hour, a box lunch will be provided, if requested with your preregistration. At 1 p.m. everyone will have the opportunity to hear the feature. For program details and registration information, visit www.omafra.gov.on.ca/ english/crops/conferences/20110224.htm.
• Arnprior Agricultural Society invites you to join in a four-hand euchre tournament series on Saturdays (Jan. 22, Feb. 26, March 26, April 30) at the Braeside United Church on Phillip Street in Braeside. Registration starts at noon and the tournament at 1 p.m. Two-person teams, eight games played and team score totaled, cost $20 per person and a light lunch served. • Scottish Night at St. Andrew’s United Church, Carleton Street, Fitzroy Harbour at 7 p.m. Listen to music, recitations and all things Scottish and then enjoy a wee taste of Scotland. Admission $10, students $5.
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• Deadline to register for Girls Rock 2 and Boys Zone, two City of Ottawa Youth (10-15 years) programs at the Constance Bay Community Centre 6-8 p.m. Tuesdays (Feb. 1 - March 8). Girls Rock 2 builds self-esteem and pride in your abilities and accomplishments. Fitness, workshops, self-development, healthy relationships, positive role models, realistic goal setting. Boys Zone builds friendships through team building activities and sports. Explore your future plans through innovative engaging games and activities. Register on-line at www.ottawa.ca/recreation and click on the ‘123 Go Register’ logo, or by using the City’s automated telephone system 613-580-2588. For more information, call Sarah Hanniman at 613 580-2424, ext. 43307.
JANUARY 25 • The Huntley Township Historical Society presents Roger Thomas speaking about his research: ‘Life in Ireland in the early 1800s Before Migration’ Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the Memorial Hall, Carp. Light refreshments will be served. Everyone welcome. Information: please call Suzanne 613-839-5203. • Come and hang out with your friends and watch your Ottawa Senators take on the Buffalo Sabres while enjoying some nachos at the Fitzroy Harbour Community Centre 7 to 9 p.m. If you do not want to watch the hockey game, other activities are available. For ages 10-15, cost $5.
JANUARY 28 • Pakenham Curling Club Fun Nights begin Jan. 28, Feb. 25 and March 25 at 7:30 p.m. There will be euchre and board games. Hosted by Glen Tripp. Light lunch provided. Admission at
the door. For information, call Brenda 613-2564418. • Al Cockerell will be on stage at the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 616, starting at 6 p.m. Everyone is welcome to come down to the Branch at 377 Allbirch Rd., Constance Bay to enjoy the entertainment and maybe have TGIF dinner (roast beef, 5:50 p.m.)
JANUARY 30 • Batteries Included Community Info Fair at the Constance Bay Community Centre at 1 p.m. featuring exhibits and experts from the Mississippi Valley Conservation Authority (MVCA), West Ottawa Community Resource Centre (WOCRC), Ottawa Police and Public Health, and the City of Ottawa Solid Waste Study, which will be collecting old batteries and cell phones, as well as conducting a survey on iPads. For more information visit http://ottawa.ca/residents/recycling_garbage/waste_slr/index_en.html. • Come to the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 616 in Constance Bay and take in the musical entertainment of Danny Strong and his ﬁve-man band “Good X Rewind” on Sunday afternoon from 1 to 5 p.m. Everyone welcome. If you need more info, call the branch at 613832-2082. • Constance & Buckham’s Bay Community Association annual meeting at 2 p.m. The agenda includes a report on 2010, amendments to the association’s bylaws, plans for 2011 and the election of directors. All residents living in the area bounded by Vance’s Side Road, Torbolton Ridge Road and Maclaren’s Landing, and the Ottawa River are welcome to attend. Only CBBCA members may vote or be elected. Memberships are available online at www.cbbca. ca or by contacting the membership director at 613-832-4384 or firstname.lastname@example.org, and will be for sale on site before the AGM. For more information e-mail chair@ cbbca.ca or phone 613-832-1070. • Robbie Burns traditional dinner at St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church in Arnprior at 6 p.m. Entertainment: soloist David Galbraith, Arnprior-McNab Pipes and Drums. Tickets $25. No tickets at door. For reservations, call 613623-5531. • Deadline to register for Winterlude & Beavertails, a day-trip 10:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. for kids Saturday, Feb. 5, organized by the City of Ottawa for $20. Bus pick-up at Kinburn Sensplex. Bring money for beavertails and snacks. Register on-line at www.ottawa.ca/recreation and click on the ‘123 Go Register’ logo, or use the City’s automated telephone system 613-5802588. Call Sarah Hanniman at 613 580-2424, ext. 43307 for more info.
FEBRUARY 1 • The Macnamara Field Naturalists’ Club is calling on all members to come out and test their mental mettle for Quiz Night at 7:30 p.m. at the Arnprior District High School for an evening of riddles and nature stumpers with the nature riddler Michael Runtz.
FEBRUARY 3, 10, 17, 24 • On Thursdays, six-hand euchres take place at 7:30 p.m., Galetta Community Hall, Sponsored by the Galetta Community Association. Refreshments and prizes included.
FEBRUARY 4-6 • The second annual Valley Fishing Boat and Cottage Show is at the Beckwith Recreational Complex, southeast of Carleton Place. For more information about the event, call Dave Arbour at 613-257-7489.
13 January 20 2011 - WEST CARLETON REVIEW
City’s top triathlete seeks even greater heights next Carp’s Joanna Brown wins major award DAN PLOUFFE Special to WCR
She’s now the city’s top triathlete following the Ottawa Sports Awards dinner on Wednesday, Jan. 19 at Algonquin College, and come next year’s banquet Joanna Brown of Carp may very well ﬁnd herself in contention for the overall female athlete-ofthe-year prize. It’s been a swift ride to the top for the 18-year-old reigning world junior bronze medallist, although the Sports Awards recognition allowed her to pause for a moment and soak in what she achieved in the past year. “It was pretty cool to get,” says Brown, noting fellow Bytown Storm teammate Matt Vierula was last year’s triathlon recipient. “It’s nice to keep the receiving of the award within our club.” Brown’s remarkable 2010 season started with a bang as she captured the Pan American junior title in Mexico, which helped set the stage and build up conﬁdence for the rest of the year. Brown ﬂew to a national junior championship and even won a junior series event in Quebec where she missed a turn and had to run an extra kilometre. The successful run continued at the world junior championships in Hungary, where she became just
the third Canadian to ever reach the podium at that event. “I really didn’t know what to expect going into the race, but the outcome was great obviously,” Brown recounts. “I really got to show how hard I had worked and how committed I was to the sport. It was really cool.” Brown enjoyed experiencing the different culture in her ﬁrst trip to Europe, as well as meeting new people and “seeing some of the faces I’m going to be racing against for the next 10 years.” “It was a little look into my future,” explains Brown, who speaks with no doubt in her mind about what lies ahead. “I’m going to be representing Canada for sure at the Olympics.” Brown will soon be graduating from All Saints Catholic High School after taking a break last spring semester to train full-time for her sport. That’s a plan she intends to follow this springtime as well before beginning university studies next fall in either biomedical sciences or human kinetics. “(School) has more of an effect on me than I even know – I’ll just be tired or worn out and it won’t
necessarily be from training, it’ll be stress from school and trying to get things done,” notes Brown, who plans to stay in Ottawa and study at Carleton or Ottawa U for at least one more year. “I rely so much on my mom and my dad and the support team that I have here to keep me going.” It’s full steam ahead for Brown as she begins to prepare herself for the transition that will come after this season – as a senior athlete, the triathlon distance will double in each segment to the standard Olympic length from its current 750-metre swim, 20-km bike and 5-km run. But she deﬁnitely recognizes the importance of the 2010 season in allowing her to gain experience and build conﬁdence towards her future goals, and to work out difﬁculties in training. “I got to see how far I could actually go,” recounts Brown, who’s looking forward to competing in a few World Cup races come the springtime and excelling once again in her last year as a junior-aged athlete. “I’ve got a huge season ahead. It’s going to be exciting.” University of Ottawa Gee-Gees quarterback Brad Sinopoli and Olympic speedskater Kristina Groves were chosen as the city’s top male and female athletes-of-the-year for 2010 at the Sports Awards gala. Visit ottawasportsawards.ca for a complete list of winners.
Carp’s Joanna Brown (right), who won a bronze medal at the 2010 world junior triathlon championships in Hungary, was honoured as triathlon athlete-of-the-year at this week’s Ottawa Sports Awards ceremony.
WCSS student squashes competition A West Carleton Secondary School student ﬁnished near the top at a prestigious squash tournament in Europe last week. Samantha Cornett, 16, who is coached by one of Canada’s best and a former touring pro, Heather Wallace pounded her way past all but three competitors in the under-17 British Junior Open. Cornett ﬁnished fourth in the Shefﬁeld, England world tournament. Although ranked in the middle of the
pack, 17th out of 32, she brought down third-seeded Wee Nee Low of Malaysia. However, her impressive run was halted by top-seeded and eventual champion Heba Alass El Torky of Egypt. In the bronze-medal match, Egypt’s Salma Nassar downed Cornett in a lengthy battle. The daughter of Jack Cornett and Janice Lardner, the Grade 11 student won the 2007 girls under-17 title and the 2010 under-17 Belgium Open.
West Carleton cyclist to participate in world championships Carp’s Karl Hoppner is on the Canadian Cycling Association’s team that will compete at the world cyclo-cross championships Jan. 29-30 in St. Wendel, Germany. Hoppner, Eastern Ontario’s only contribution to the team, will compete in the men’s junior race. Matthew Knight of Ottawa will act as the team manager. These Championships will be the ﬁrst experience for Craig Richey of Smithers, B.C., who is entered in the Men’s Elite category. “From the video I have seen, the course is very
hilly and looks like it will suit my strengths. “It should be a good one for me,” said Richey, who is currently ranked 83rd in the UCI World Cup standings. The ﬁrst Cyclo-cross World Championships were held in 1950. Belgium has a strong cyclo-cross program, currently with six riders in the top eight of the 2011 UCI World Cup rankings. Canada’s top ranked rider in the World Cup standings is Mike Garrigan in 70th place. Garrigan will not partic-
ipate at the World championships in Germany. Cyclo-cross races last about one hour. Races are held on technical and hilly circuits of 2.5-3.5 km. Cyclocross provides a real education in cycling as it requires accomplished bike handling skills and unfailing physical ﬁtness. Competitors have to carry their bikes over some sections. For more information on the event, please visit: http://www.sankt-wendel. de/en/sports/worlds-cyclo-cross/ 444958
Warriors battle ﬂu, opponents to claim Peterborough tournament The players on the West Carleton Minor B rep team had a great weekend in Peterborough at the Liftlock Atom Tournament. The tournament hosts over 100 atom level teams every year for the past 25 years or more. With an opening game on the Friday afternoon, it was tough getting the legs going after the three and a half hour car ride down, the Warriors lost game one 2-0. Game two saw the kids come out ﬁring on all cylinders and managed to hang on and win 2-1. Enter the ﬂu bug. The ﬂu hit West Carleton’s
one and only goalie right after game two; however Zack Dusome stepped up to the plate to tough out game three. The boys were battling hard but it was a tough loss. All hope was gone, with two losses and one win; however the good ol’ ‘goals for/goals against’ - and as Don Cherry would say “the hockey Gods were in their favour” - as they were instructed to show up for the semi ﬁnal on Sunday morning. Sunday morning the kids went right back out and started where they ﬁnished the day before. This time Greg McGuey strapped
on the pads and the kids kept the puck away for most of the game and pulled out another victory. Off to the ﬁnals they went. The players had a short two-hour rest between games and went right back out on the ice and worked as hard as they could. Jack Bouwer stepped up in the game scoring three goals which gave
the Warriors the 3-2 win for the tournament. “Great work to all the players and a big thank you to all the parents from the coaches,” said Jennifer James of the coaching staff. “And from all of the players, coaches and parents on this team, we thank all the volunteers and the City of Peterborbough for welcoming all the teams.”
Even after losing their one and only goalie to the ﬂu, the West Carleton Minor B rep team snatched victory at a tournament in Peterborough. They didn’t sweep every game, but the kids saw through adversity and made their fans proud.
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WEST CARLETON REVIEW - January 20 2011
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15 January 20 2011 - WEST CARLETON REVIEW
Girls hit the ice at Scotiabank email@example.com
About 300 young women, including some from Arnprior and West Carleton, donned their skates and hit the ice at Scotiabank Place Jan. 15 for the seventh annual Girls Hockey Fest. Carleton Ravens Players and Ottawa Senators Women’s Hockey teams coached the young women — who play in novice, atom and peewee levels. The girls were also given a tour of the facility — home to the Ottawa Senators — and given a talk by Olympic gold medalist Vicky Sunohara. “It’s not just about hockey,” said David Johnstone, Scotiabank community relations manager for Kanata and Stittsville. “The girls learn life lessons and hear from their role models as well.” The event had girls ranging in age from six-years-old to their teens and was free for participants. They started their day with tours and then hit the ice for drills and training. They also had an opportunity to see a videotape of their play to learn from. “At the end of the day we give
out 15 prizes, it is a lot of fun” some of the greats was not to be missed. “It’s great Johnstone said, adding that the just getting out there on the ice,” she said. Two-time Olympic Gold medalist Vicky Sunosnowfall didn’t seem to hurt the hara had the same sentiment. attendance for the event. She was one of the ﬁrst Canadian women to com“It’s good Canadian weather,” pete playing hockey in the Olympics —taking away he said. Scotiabank started their ‘Hock- a silver medal from the 1998 Winter Games in Naey College’ for children and youth gano. almost 40 years ago and have a vested interested in sponsoring local community teams. “We are the hockey bank,” Johnstone said. “We sponsor 1,900 minor hockey teams across Earn 16% Annual Yields the country and gave $6,000 right Interest paid monthly. Invest in Senior Secured Notes here in Kanata this year.” issued by a Financial Services company with Whatever the motivation, all 10 year company history. the girls came home with signed jerseys and a story to tell. Inquiries and event info, please contact Julia Mion, who plays defence 1.877.613.9176 firstname.lastname@example.org for the Nepean Wildcats, said Accredited investors only. she enjoyed spending the day www.whitecapitalcorp.com 445155 with her teammates and doing the on-ice training. “It’s a lot of BEST BUY- CORRECTION NOTICE FUTURE SHOP- CORRECTION NOTICE Wireless Comfort Mouse (NP141AA#ABL) fun,” she said. “I To our valued customers: We apologize for HP 10127702. Due to higher than expected sales, any inconvenience caused by an error in our love coming.” please note that stock of this mouse advertised flyer dated: January 14 -January 20 Product: Her teammate Acer Laptop AS5742-6406. On this week’s on the front cover of the January 7 flyer may limited to unavailable in some stores. No Emma Lepine flyer, page 14, please be advised that this be rainchecks will be issued. Please see a Product product does NOT have an i5 processor Expert in-store for more details. We sincerely said she loved as advertised. It has an Intel® Core™ i3 apologize for any inconvenience this may have e v e r y t h i n g processor. SKU: 10161869 444151 caused our valued customers. 445064 about hockey and the chance FUTURE SHOP- CORRECTION NOTICE to spend the day Sony 40” and 46” BRAVIA LCD HDTV learning from (KDL40EX500/ KDL46EX500)10138800/ FUTURE SHOP- CORRECTION NOTICE 10139083. Please note that these HDTVs advertised on page 3 of the January 14 flyer are NOT 3D TVs, as previously advertised. We sincerely apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused our valued customers. 444828
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Valley Muskie club lands successful season It was good season for muskie ﬁshing in 2010, but an even better sophomore year for the Ottawa Valley Muskie Club (OVMC). “Everything we’ve said we’re going to do, we’ve done,” said club founder Bill Craig, who added that members are from as near as West Carleton and as far as Toronto. “We’ve done well this year, membership-wise, with 30 or more. We’re happy to say several women have joined. Next year we plan on a tournament with the men doing the barbecuing and the awards banquet at East Side’s.” The plan is to have another kids’ day, when experts such as Craig bring kids out on the water with their equipment and teach some of the casting techniques
members gave him the ﬁrst year when he opted out the U.S. and elsewhere would be wise to adhere to. of participating, was an impressive 54 inches (40 “I’ve never tasted one. We practice catch-and-repounds). lease,” he said. Craig boldly declared the world record largest muskie will be caught in the Ottawa River system at some point in the future. He said the Ottawa is rated “number one” in the world, thanks in part to the U.S. ﬁshing out many of its lakes and rivers and zebra mussels harming the muskie habitat in the St. Lawrence River. However, though he’s caught many muskies over the years, he maintains a respect that anglers in
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needed to land the elusive muskellunge. The club will also participate again this year at the Spring Fishing Show on the Carp Fairgrounds. Craig said the muskie season was a good one for anglers in 2010, although, because of the early spring, the weeds muskies like to hide in didn’t get a chance to grow. “It was hard for a lot of guys to deal with the lack of weeds,” he said, adding that experience and talking to other muskie ﬁshers helps. The hope is that last year’s Ice Breaker Tournament and 50/50 draw, held June 5 on the Madawaska River with 35 participants, will be outdone in 2011. The OVMC record catch last year, nabbed by Craig who was provoked by the ribbing other
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Steve Unger, left, known as Mr. Class to friends like Bill Craig, right, caught this 52-inch muskie on his specially-accessible ﬂy rod. It fell just short of the biggest one caught by an OVMC member. The 40-pounder was hooked by Craig in August. Submitted photo
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The Hawksbury Revised Lot 11 CB RHS - $218,900 1500 SqFt, 3 Beds, 1 ½ Baths, Covered Front Porch, Gas Fireplace, Large Trim Package, McEwan Hardwood and Ceramic Included.
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Monday as they jointly proThe provincial govern- bars; • Never snowmobile moted Provincial Snowmoment is marking Provincial Snowmobile Safety Week alone - riding companions bile Safety Week. Snowmobilers will now (Jan. 16-22) by reminding can help in breakdown or ﬁnd it easier to distinsnowmobilers they can emergency situations; •Tell someone where you guish a volunteer S.T.O.P. help make the trails safer are going, what route you ofﬁcer from an OPP ofﬁcer this winter. Ontario’s snowmobile will take and when you on OFSC trails this winter. The new logo will be trail system is the largest plan to return. “Snowmobiles are not worn on S.T.O.P. ofﬁcers’ in the world, with more toys. Operators need to snowmobile suits or patrol than 34,000 kilometres of maintained and intercon- take personal responsibil- vests. “The joint efforts of the ity for being trained and nected trails. Every winter, about 30 making smart choices that OPP and our S.T.O.P. prosnowmobile drivers are will get them home safely gram partners are key to killed and nearly 500 are from every ride,” said snowmobile safety,” said injured while snowmobil- Brenda Welsh, president Chief Superintendent Bill of the Ontario Federation Grodzinski, Commander, ing in Ontario. OPP Highway Safety DiviTo avoid injuries, here of Snowmobile Clubs. sion. “We are highly comare some important tips to mitted to ensuring that NEW LOGO keep you safe: snowmobiling remains a • Obey the rules of the The Ontario Provincial safe and fun recreational trail and respect the postPolice (OPP) and Ontario sport in Ontario and our ed speed limits; • Do not drink and ride: Federation of Snowmobile collaborative efforts with even one drink will affect Clubs (OFSC) unveiled a our partner the OFSC are your judgment, slow your new S.T.O.P. (Snowmobile an important part of that reactions and increase Trail Ofﬁcer Patrol) logo commitment.” your risk of fatigue and hypoJohn O’Neill thermia; Sales Representative • Stay on BUS: 613-270-8200 marked trails RES: 613-832-2503 - riding off-trail firstname.lastname@example.org can greatly increase the risk E . OUS 2-4 P.M NH of collision and OPE AN. 23 ., J injury; SUN • Check local ice conditions and the weather forecast before heading out; 2635 10th Concession N. Rd. 2409 Concession 12 N., Pakenham • Ride acPakenham $374,900 $259,900 96 acre farm with a 5 bdrm house and buildings. cording to trail Duplex – 2 - 4 bdrm units. Live in one and rent the Immediate occupancy MLS #77719 and weather other. Totally renovated, natural gas heat conditions, and 3557 always within Farmview your abilities; Rd., Kinburn •Avoid trav$279,900 Large private elling on unlot - 1.38 marked frozen acres, paved lakes and rivdrive, paved ers; road, attached oversized garage, Hi Ranch •Ride with style home, 3 bdrms, 2 full baths, country caution at night style kitchen, finished basement, in home 4402 Limestone Rd., Kinburn $269,900 - reduced vistheatre, rear deck, great neighbours - this 5 bdrm home on 2 acres. Addition and ibility makes one has it all. MLS #771878 upgrades include furnace, windows, roof, hazards more siding, septic tank MLS #773045 difﬁcult to spot; •Always wear an approved snowmobile helmet and buoyant snowmobile suit; •Pack a sur138 Lavallee Rd., Renfrew $389,900 149 acre farm with house and buildings. vival kit that inExcellent location, good soil for cash crops; 105 Harold Velley Dr., Kinburn $49,900 cludes a ﬁrst aid 3 bedroom home in Grainger Trailer Park - Very Perfect farm for beef, horses or sheep. kit, trail map affordable living MLS 776653 MLS #777721 and compass 1024 Blakeney or GPS unit, 2457 Hwy. 29, Road matches and Pakenham Pakenham ﬁre starter in a $449,900 $389,900 Residential, Retail, waterproof con150 acres of peace Manufacturing, tainer, a knife and tranquility. Gently Storage - this or axe, ice picks, rising property from property has a multitude of uses with front to back. Approx. 3100’of frontage on Blakeney ﬂashlight, whisunlimited potential. Apartments, retail Rd. Many excellent locations to build your dream home space, manufacturing space and storage tle, throw rope with panoramic south western views. Mixture of open space. Apartments and manufacturing and high energy fields and naturally treed areas. Trails thruout. Hydro presently occupied. Retail space and food such as and drilled well on site, 2 barns and a ramshackle house. storage area available immediately. MLS #758700. nuts or granola Property Zoned H and H-4. MLS 774375
Building Quality Homes & Neighbourhoods Since 1987
January 20 2011 - WEST CARLETON REVIEW
Carnival days coming to Fitzroy Harbour Set aside time for the Fitzroy Harbour Winter Carnival starting midweek next week. On Wednesday, Jan. 26, a free ladies hockey game starts at 8 p.m. Helmets are mandatory. On Thursday, Jan. 27, a spaghetti dinner hosted by the Arnprior Wrestling Club goes from 5 to 7 p.m. Cost is $6 for adults, $4 per child aged 10 and under. On Friday, Jan. 28, a family fun night skating and bonﬁre starts at 7 p.m., as does the $2 Wii room. Register for poker at 6 p.m. with the ﬁrst hand dealt at 7 p.m.
On Saturday, Jan. 29, the outdoor hockey league is from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. At 11 a.m. is the chili drop off (one crock pot). Chilli tasting from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. for $3. At 1 p.m. is the Fitzroy Shinny Jamboree for ages 16 plus. Strictly for fun and for free, the teams of six girls play for two minutes.
Again helmets are mandatory. To register call Lacey at 613-622-7919 or email email@example.com. At 1:30 p.m. kids are asked to dress for outdoors for the snowman building and snow painting. At 2:30 p.m. is chuck-a-puck for $2, and the 50/50. At 7:30 p.m. is the popular trivia night with teams of six, $6, hosting are Dan and Carole. On Sunday, Jan. 30, a ﬁve kilometer ski begins at 1 p.m. at the front ofﬁce of the provincial park. There is no charge to participate.
Dunrobin outdoor rink open The Dunrobin Community Association reminds the public the shed at the rink will be open for changing in the morning, but the facility is unsupervised. The youth drop-in program is not running while the rink is open.
Sun. Jan. 23, 2-4 p.m.
Enright Real Estate Brokerage INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED
418 McLean Ave., ARNPRIOR
John O’Neill, Sales Rep. 613-270-8200
Sharon Enright, Broker of Record 613-623-7922
Sat. Jan. 22, 2-4 p.m.
Sun. Jan. 23, 1-3 p.m.
A notice will be sent out when the youth program starts up again coming up in the spring. The association urges parents to not drop children off at the Dunrobin rink unless they intend to skate.
RE/MAX METRO-CITY John Roberts Broker REALTY LTD., brokerage 613- 596-5353 or 613-832-0902 2255 Carling Avenue Ottawa, ON K2B 7Z5 www.johnwroberts.com
2200 Calabogie Rd., CALABOGIE
154 Ida St., ARNPRIOR
June Laplaunte, Sales Rep. 613-432-5573
Terry Stavenow, Broker 613-623-4284
Sat. Jan. 22, 2-3:30 p.m. Valley Wide Real Estate Brokerage
Open House 2-4 pm Sun. Jan 23rd @ 2120 Kinburn Side Rd Unique & vast all- brick bungalow, 7.61 wooded acres has creek & foot bridge! Zoning for home based business. Circular drive, approx. 3500 sq.ft. of heated garage space with a huge attached garage/workshop with kitchenette, washrm & loft plus a 4+ car heated detached garage. Beautiful 3+1 bedrm home, 4 baths, 3 ffps, main flr famrm, laundry, 6 pce ensuite, recrm. 50 year shingles! $689,900
Sun. Jan. 23, 2-4 p.m.
2635 10th Concession N. Rd.
Enright Real Estate Brokerage INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED
Sun. Jan. 23, 2:30-4:00 p.m. Valley Wide Real Estate Brokerage
New Listing! 240 Monty Drive, Constance Bay Beautiful, almost brand new 3 bedroom home built in 2010 on an one acre lot on cul-de-sac in newer subdivision, natural gas heat with gas ﬁreplace in living rm, lovely front porch, 24’ x 24’ garage, stunning staircase, tiled entrances, baths & main ﬂr laundry, cheater ensuite, terriﬁc kitchen with granite counter & island plus 5 appliances! Possession date is ﬂexible. $369,900
BUSINESS FOR SALE! Hot Lines Tanning Studio, 1667 Carling Avenue Operating since 1991 in same location, this trendy studio has built its reputation on the quality of outstanding services resulting in a well established & loyal clientele base. Open 7 days a week with space to add rooms for other beauty & wellness services for the aspiring entrepreneur ready to continue Hot Lines’ successful operation. Please no on-site inquiries! $59,900
WATERFRONT! 134 Scenic Lane, Buckham’s Bay West Gorgeous lot with older 1 bedrm cottage on the Ottawa River with a breathtaking view of the Gatineau mountains. Older well, septic. Has hydro, laneway with boat launch, large shed, private dead end street. Get your house plans ready! Pretty spot amongst other beautiful waterfront homes! $239,900
White Lake General Store $599,900 6 Burnstown Rd., White Lake A tremendous opportunity is waiting for you in this profitable and prime location! Many improvements and updates come with the store and 3 bedroom apartment plus boasts LCBO/beer sales, postal outlet, gas pumps, lottery sales, groceries, propane tank exchange, ice, ﬁshing/hunting licenses & snowmobile permits. Location attracts neighbours, campers, hunters, sightseers, snowmobilers and anglers. Serious inquiries only and no on-site inquiries, please. Act now!
SOLD! 860 Munro Drive, Arnprior Perfect family home, true 5 bedroom on the fringe of Arnprior in McNab/Braeside Twp, approx. 3200 sq. ft., 3 ﬁreplaces, hardwd ﬂring, updated full baths, main ﬂr laundry & famrm, balcony off master with hot tub, natural gas heating, shingles 2009, 2 car garage attached by breezeway, veranda, pretty yard $299,900
Visit www.johnwroberts.com to see more pictures and full details of all my listings!!
190 Elgin St. W., ANRPRIOR
5227 Old Hwy 17 (Past Ford Dealership)
Donna Defalco, Broker 613-623-7303
Donna Defalco, Broker 613-623-7303
Valley Wide Real Estate Brokerage
WEST CARLETON REVIEW - January 20 2011
Sun. Jan. 23, 2-3:30 p.m.
Valley Wide Real Estate Brokerage
Sun. Jan. 23, 2-4 p.m.
240 Poole St., ARNPRIOR
200 Poole St., ARNPRIOR
Donna Nych, Broker of Record 613-623-7303
Bruce Skitt, Sales Rep 613-769-3104
www.coldwellbankervalleywide.ca 92 VANCOURTLAND ST.
9 LANDRIGAN ST.
BRAZEAU RD., 14 ACRES, LAURENTIAN VALLEY
TWP- BETWEEN COBDEN AND PEMBROKE, BACKS ONTO HWY 17, #762737, $79,900 PENENSULA RD., WHITELAKE, 2 ACRES, #779178, $29,900 Cliff & Susan Judd Sales Representatives 613-868-2659
Cheryl Richardson-Burnie Broker 613-623-9222
4 bdrm, 2 storey home with ﬁnished basement, foyer, hardwood and ceramic ﬂooring, berber carpet in newly ﬁnished recroom and 4th bath. Open concept dining/living room with vaulted ceiling. $339,900. MLS #773823
Well maintained and updated, 3 bedroom brick bungalow with single car attached garage. Lovely backyard. $239,900. Call Cliff or Susan MLS# 774326
NEW LISTING - $176,500
NEW LISTING - $239,900
Three bedroom bungalow in the avenues, great location, easy commute , close to all amenities. Oil heat, 2 bathrooms, hardwood ﬂoors, and some new windows. Single car port, large back yard, with shed. MLS #778684
Lovely 2 storey home completley refurbished. 3 bedrooms and 2 bathrooms, main ﬂoor laundry, like new and in a great location . MLS #775702
Two storey all brick very large 6 bedroom home next to the catholic church in town. Good sized yard and private location. Could be used as a duplex if you wanted. MLS #776029
Just like new with all landscaping complete, plus fenced back yard and ﬁnished basement. This 3 bedroom row home boasts hardwood ﬂoors thru-out and 3 bathrooms. A must see. MLS #778691
Immaculate 2 storey brick home from the turn of the century. Home has been restored with character from the past. 3 bedrrooms with room for more. Hardwood ﬂooring, designer ceilings, and lighting gives this home the designer touch. MLS #773455
202 ARTHUR ST. ARNPRIOR
Donna Nych Broker of Record 613-623-7303
Jenn Spratt, Broker 613-623-4846
PENENSULA RD., WHITELAKE, 4.7 ACRES, #779177, 59,900
Stunning chalet style 3 season log cottage with tin roof, wrap around deck, 3 bedrooms, 4 piece bath, pine ﬂoors and ceramic in bath. 75 ft. of waterfront, panoramic view of the Ottawa River. Good swimming, ﬁshing and boating. This cottage could easily be converted into a year round home. Call Cliff or Susan to book a showing 613-868-2659 $269,900. MLS #775838
Beautiful custom-built 2+1 bedroom bungalow on a professionally landscaped lot backing on to a creek and in an area of exclusive homes. Hardwood and ceramic ﬂoors, 3 gas f.p., central air, covered rear porch with terraced decking and more! 59’x172’ lot $579,900 MLS#776364
112 Pheasant Run, custom 3 bedroom, 4 bath bungalow on Calabogie Golf Course. Over-sized eatin-kitchen with island, solarium and stunning views. $369,900 MLS# 775846
OPEN HOUSE - SUN. JAN. 23
172 CHARLES ST. ARNPRIOR
2:00-3:30 pm 240 Poole St. Arnprior
Spacious well maintained 3+2 bedroom raised bungalow in an exclusive cul-de-sac on a 60’x182’ lot. Oak cupboards, ensuite bath with whirlpool tub, rec room with brick f.p., private rear yard with extra garage/workshop. A must see! $344,900 MLS#775513
3+1 bedroom bungalow on the edge of town. Spotless décor with hardwood ﬂoors, gas and wood ﬁreplaces, double garage and private rear yard. $299,500 MLS#777316
In west Carleton Breezy Heights- 50 acre hobby farm with out builds and beautifully renovated 4 bedrm farm house. Only $469,900 Call Jenn MLS # 778512
Available immediately..Arnprior. 3rd level with a view, balcony and upgrades! Only $169.900 Call Jenn MLS # 777155
Huge garage/workshop. Oak kitchen, 2 baths, lots of potential Call Jenn Only $149,900 MLS # 775520
Great location for this spotless starter home. 2 bedrms on the main 2 bedrms upstairs..large principal rms. Attached garage. Only $158,900 MLS # 774403
Excellent location for this all brick home on a large fully fenced & hedged lot. Hardwood throughout..Finished lower level. Single car garage Only $239,900 MLS # 777994
OPEN HOUSE - SAT. JAN. 22
OPEN HOUSE - SUN. JAN. 23
BEAUTIFUL VIEWS, COMFORTABLE YEAR ROUND LIVING ON THE MADAWASKA RIVER, RECREATION ALL YEAR LONG, LANDSAPED WALKWAYS, SINGLE GARAGE, GENEROUS DECKING, WALK OUT BASEMENT, MLS #772963 OFFERED AT $489,900. CALL DONNA OR MIKE DEFALCO 613-979-2601
Mike & Donna Defalco Sales Rep/Broker 613-623-2602
2:00-3:30 pm 190 Elgin St. W. Arnprior IMMACULATE 2 BEDROOM CONDO MLS # 768298 OFFERED AT $116,900. YOUR HOST DONNA DEFALCO 613-979-2601
2:30-4:00 pm 5227 Old Hwy 17 (Past Ford Dealership)
NO NEIGHBOURS BEHIND YOU. ADORABLE 2+1 BEDROOM, WOOD FLOORS, OIL FURNACE, SUNDECK, BEAUTIFUL LOT, DETACHED GARAGE/WORKSHOP, MLS #778991. OFFERED AT $199,900 YOUR HOST DONNA DEFALCO 613-979-2601
OPEN HOUSE - 200 POOLE ST., ARNPRIOR
SKI RESORT CLOSE BY FROM THIS SPACIOUS BUNGALOW OFFERING A WALKOUT BASEMENT, BEAUTIFUL CUSTOM KITCHEN, PRIVACEY, GARAGE, RECREATION ALL 4 SEASONS. MLS #771453 OFFERED AT $430,000. CALL DONNA OR MIKE DEFALCO 613-979-2601
VIEW AT www.thedefalcos.ca Sun., Jan. 23, 2011 2-4pm
Triple brick home, completely renovated maintaining original 1878 style. Private fenced lot, inground pool, heated workshop. Large main rooms, bright, spacious, in immaculate condition. MLS# 778889 $329,900
Bruce Skitt, Sales Rep 613-769-3164
Heather Kennedy & Mike Labelle, Sales Rep 613-797-0202
Call Cliff for further information 613-868-2659
SINGLE FAMILY HOME IN ARNPRIOR,GAS FURNACE, VINYL WINDOWS, SINGLE GARAGE, DOWNTOWN LOCATION. MLS #777979 OFFERED AT $99,900 CALL MIKE OR DONNA DEFALCO 613-979-2601
WHITE LAKE COTTAGE WITH WELL AND SEPTIC, BEAUTIFUL SHORELINE- MLS # 771019 $274,900 MADAWASKA RIVER ACREAGE 3.94 ACRES, DRILLED WELL 164’X 700’ GOOD VALUE AT $300,000 OTTAWA RIVERVIEW BUILDING LOT, TOWN OF ARNPRIOR, 49’X140’ $84,900
Call Mike or Donna Defalco 613-623-2602 613-884-7303
LOT MINUTES FROM HWY 17
Just minutes from HWY 17 at Arnprior. Cleared and fairly leveled lot, fenced on three sides. MLS 762041. $39,900
4514 CALABOGIE ROAD
Affordable spacious 3 bdrm home with large back yard within walking distance of all amenities, close to walking paths, family oriented neighbourhood. MLS #774424 $124,900
Looking for affordable country living - 10 acres with 2 bedroom home close to ski hill, golf courses, ATV trails. $135,000 MLS #771519
Duplex in Calabogie. Two bedrm & one bdrm apts. Bldg updated 2010 w/new roof, furnace, plumbing, wiring, windows, ﬂooring. MLS 767210 $224,000
Appealing two storey log home with 3 bdrms on private lot in Calabogie Peaks. Loads of room to entertain family & friends, pine ﬂoors/walls, wood stove, gas ﬁreplace, deeded beach access to Calabogie Lake. $259,000 MLS 770611
800 ft shoreline offers peace, privacy, tranquility. Custom built bungalow with many updates, separate 2 car garage/workshop. MLS 773253 $597,500
January 20 2011 - WEST CARLETON REVIEW
COLDWELL BANKER VALLEY WIDE REAL ESTATE BROKERAGE
YOUR GO-TO-GUIDE FOR AREA BUSINESSES AND SERVICES
MacKILLICAN & ASSOCIATES
J.P. VOLDOCK, C.G.A.
DAVE H. LA LAVENTURE, C.G.A. C.F.E.
14 Madawaska St. Arnprior, Ontario, K7S 1R7 Tel. (613) 623-7926 Fax. (613) 623-7927 Taxation: Professional Services: • Personal • Accounting and Bookkeeping • Corporate • Auditing • Farm • Financial Statement Preparation • Estate • Management Advisory Services
Certified General Accountant
252 Raglan St. S. Renfrew, Ontario, K7V 4A6 Tel. (613) 432-3664, 432-2104 Fax. (613) 432-8424
McLean & Moore • Real Estate Law • Wills & Powers of Attorney • Estate Administration • Commercial Law • Litigation and Debt Collection
141 John St. N., Arnprior, ON K7S 3H2 T: (613) 623-3177 • F: (613) 623-9166 E: firstname.lastname@example.org
Kitchens, Baths, Windows, Doors & More... Phone: (613) 623-2945 Cell: (613) 296-1073 286974
Wood Energy Technical Transfer Inc.
Complete Professional Drawing Service
N V I
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CALL ED'S 613 623 6619
Complete Interior/Exterior Remodelling
Winter Specials Please call or email for details 613-623-5097 613-894-2951 email@example.com
YOUR AD COULD BE HERE. INCREASE EXPOSURE BY ADVERTISING IN A FUTURE DIRECTORY.
For more info call
FULLY INSURED • WSIB INSURED
ROOFING Metal or Asphalt Re-Rooﬁng, Roof and Chimney Repair, Facia, Sofﬁt & Siding Roof Inspections Renovations
Duncan Campbell Licensed Carpenter, Almonte
SNOW PLOWING PARTS AND REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES OF PLOWS COMMERCIAL LEASING STARTING AT
Detailed Drawings & Bluepr
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TO ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS IN THE DIRECTORY CONTACT SHANNON OR LESLIE 613-623-6571
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nde Contract . Lalo i
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N V I
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Custom Homes • Renovations • Foundations In-Floor Radiant Heat Insulated Concrete Forming System
Arthur A. McLean, Q.C.
327 Nieman Drive Arnprior, Ontario 613-623-6784
WEST CARLETON REVIEW - January 20 2011
Detailed Drawings & Blueprints for: NEW HOMES • ADDITIONS • RENOVATIONS Detailed Drawings & Blueprints for: NEW HOMES • ADDITIONS • RENOVATIONS
FASTTRACK DESIGN SERVICE 623-5085 (or) email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Light Duty Personal Use Plows available for Small 4x4s
email@example.com HWY. 508, BURNSTOWN, ONTARIO 432-6001
HEATING JIM’S HEATING AND SHEET METAL
Installation and Service Natural Gas – Propane Duct Cleaning LICENSED SHEET METAL SHOP Jim & Coady Yach 380 Nieman Drive Arnprior
TO ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS IN THE DIRECTORY CONTACT SHANNON OR LESLIE 613-623-6571
WEST CARLETON REVIEW - January 20 2011
Building a better home improvement shopping experience. Selection, savings and service. Lowe’s invites you to discover the way home improvement shopping should be. Watch for Lowe’s flyers arriving January 28th in one of your community newspapers listed here.
Chronicle Guide ARNPRIOR
*Selected Areas Barrhaven•Ottawa South
East, West, South, Central & Nepean Editions
THIS WEEK 444897
27 January 20 2011 - WEST CARLETON REVIEW
"$$&/5-%3."/6"-âˆž "$$&/5-%3."/6"-âˆž t#&454&--*/(46#$0.1"$5*/$"/"%" t#&454&--*/(46#$0.1"$5*/$"/"%"
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The Hyundai names, logos, product names, feature names, images and slogans are trademarks owned by Hyundai Auto Canada Corp. â—ŠFinance offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on new 2011 Accent L 3Dr/2011 Tucson L/2011 Santa Fe models with an annual finance rate of 0%/0%/0% for 48/60/60 months. â€ Finance offer available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a new 2010 Elantra L 5-speed with an annual finance rate of 0% for 84 months. Monthly payment is $173. No down payment is required. Dealer participation of $500 for 2010 Elantra L 5-speed is included. Finance offer includes Delivery and Destination of $1,495, fees, levies, charges and all applicable taxes (excluding HST). Registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees are excluded. Delivery and destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a full tank of gas. Financing example: 2010 Elantra L 5-speed for $14,530 at 0% per annum equals $172.98 per month for 84 months for a total obligation of $14,530. Cash price is $14,530. Example price includes Delivery and Destination of $1,495, fees, levies, charges and all applicable taxes (excluding HST). Registration, insurance, PPSA and license fees are excluded. â—Šâ€ Starting prices for 2011 Accent L 3 Dr 5-speed/2010 Elantra L 5-speed/2011 Sonata GL 6-speed/2011 Tucson L 5-speed/2011 Santa Fe GL 2.4L 6-speed are $11,530/$14,530/$24,350/$21,895/$25,895. Prices for models shown are: 2011 Accent GL 3Dr Sport/2010 Elantra Limited/2011 Sonata Limited/2011 Tucson Limited/2011 Santa Fe Limited are $17,030/$23,080/$30,700/$34,145/$37,695. Delivery and Destination charges of $1,495/$1,495/$1,565/$1,760/$1,760, fees, levies, charges and all applicable taxes (excluding HST) are included. Registration, insurance and license fees are excluded. Ď€Leasing offers available O.A.C. from Hyundai Financial Services based on a new 2011 Sonata GL 6-speed with an annual lease rate of 4.4%. Monthly payment is $299 per month for a 60 month walk-away lease. Down payment of $3,100 and first monthly payment required. Total lease obligation is $21,040. Lease offers include Delivery and Destination of $1,565. Applicable license fees, insurance, registration, PPSA, and taxes are excluded. $0 security deposit on all models. 20,000 km allowance per year applies. Additional charge of $0.10/km. Delivery and Destination charge includes freight, P.D.E., dealer admin fees and a full tank of gas. â—Šâ€ Ď€Offers available for a limited time and subject to change or cancellation without notice. See dealer for complete details. Dealer may sell for less. Inventory is limited, dealer order may be required. Fuel consumption for 2011 Accent 3Dr (HWY 5.7L/100KM; City 7.2L/100KM)/2010 Elantra L 5-speed (HWY 5.6L/100KM; City 7.8L/100KM)/2011 Tucson (HWY 6.5L/100KM; City 9.1L/100KM)/2011 Santa Fe 2.4L 6-Speed Automatic FWD (City 10.4L/100KM, HWY 7.2L/100KM) are based on EnerGuide fuel consumption ratings. Actual fuel efficiency may vary based on driving conditions and the addition of certain vehicle accessories. Fuel economy figures are used for comparison purposes only. ^Fuel economy comparison based on combined fuel consumption rating for the 2011 Sonata GL 6-speed manual (7.35L/100km) and 2011 Energuide combined fuel consumption ratings for the full size vehicle class. Fuel consumption for the Sonata GL 6-speed manual (HWY 5.7L/100KM; City 8.7L/100KM) based on 2011 Energuide rating. Fuel economy figures are used for comparison purposes only. Actual fuel efficiency may vary based on driving conditions and the addition of certain vehicle accessories.Government 5-Star Safety Ratings are part of the U.S. National Highway Traffic Safety Administrationâ€™s (NHTSAâ€™s) New Car Assessment Program (www.SaferCar.gov). The 5-star rating applies to all the trim levels of the 2011 Sonata produced between July 2nd and September 7th 2010. âˆžBased on the November 2010 AIAMC report. Î”See your dealer for eligible vehicles and full details of the Graduate Rebate Program. â€ â€ Hyundaiâ€™s Comprehensive Limited Warranty coverage covers most vehicle components against defects in workmanship under normal use and maintenance conditions.
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WEST CARLETON REVIEW - January 20 2011
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11,999 2008 FORD
2WD, SUPERCAB, ONLY 56KMS, AUTO, CHROME WHEELS, PW, PM, PL, AC, CD, MUST GO!!
TEST DRIVE THIS VEHICLE, CLEAN, PW, PL, PM, CD, MUST SEE, JUST TRADED IN, WONT LAST LONG.
XLT, 4WD, READY FOR WINTER, PW, PL,PM, AUTO, CLEAN, LOW KMS, V6,
17,999 2008 FORD
ALL WHEEL DRIVE, V6, PW, PL, PM, ONLY 41KMS, CD, SAVE TODAY
We’re clearing out our entire inventory to make room for major improvements, and that means tremendous savings for you.
AUTO, LOW KMS, LOW MONTH PAYMENTS, AC, CLEAN,
WE WILL BE CLOSED JANUARY 27, 28 & 29, 2011 2008 GMC
CLEAN TRUCK, ONLY 47KMS, AUTO, AC, PW, PL, PM, READY TO GO,
DUE TO RENOVATIONS. SORRY FOR ANY INCONVIENENCE. WE LOOK FORWARD TO SERVING YOU BETTER!
4X4,SUPERCABM, JUST TRADED, ONLY 33KMS, AUTO, ADJ. PEDALS, REAR SLIDING WINDOW, PW, PL, PM, WITH MATCHING LEER CAP,
McAllister Sales and Service
Arnprior 613-623-7344 ** ONLY ADDITIONAL COSTS ARE LICENCING & TAXES
***AT LEAST ONE AT ADVERTISED PRICE MAY BE PREVIOUS DAILY RENTALS.
Published on Jan 20, 2011