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Review. WEST CARLETON

THURSDAY

JANUARY 12, 2017 ®

Councillor Eli El-Chantiry Ward 5, West Carleton-March 5670 Carp Rd., Kinburn 613-580-2424 ext 32246 eli.el-chantiry@ottawa.ca www.eliel-chantiry.ca

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Rural Root Theatre meeting Come join members for the Annual Members Meeting taking place on Sunday, Jan. 8 at 5:00 p. m. at the Constance and Buckham’s Bay Community Centre 2nd floor. The agenda includes updates on activities and finances, an election for several board positions, and a vote on two proposed changes to their by-laws. The group is also looking for those who would like to take part in auditions for Ghost of a Chance. Auditions are being held on Sunday, Tara Gesner/Metroland Jan. 8 at 7:00 p.m. and Wednesday, January 11 at 7:00 p.m. at the Constance and Buckham’s Bay Community Centre (262 Len Purcell Dr). They are looking for three men and Almonte General Hospital’s first baby of 2017 is a girl! Cecelia Cooney arrived 11 days early, on Jan. 3 at 9:24 a.m. She is the second-born child of three women ranging in age from mid Alexandra Hudson and Ryan Cooney. Her big brother is Hudson Cooney, three and a half years old. The family resides in Dunrobin. For complete 30’s to mid 60’s. Visit ruralroot.org story see page 2 for more details.

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Almonte General Hospital’s first baby of 2017 is a girl BY TARA GESNER tgesner@metroland.com

Little Cecelia Cooney achieved the enviable title by arriving 11 days early, on Jan. 3 at 9:24 a.m. She weighed seven pounds and 11 ounces and measured 20 inches in length. Cecelia is the second-born child of Alexandra Hudson and Ryan Cooney. Her big brother is Hudson Cooney, three and a half years old. The family resides in Dunrobin, Ont. The title was a bit of a shock for the parents. With Hudson born 10 days early, “I thought I would be early again,” Alexandra said in an interview from the hospital’s obstetrical unit on Jan. 4. However, she never thought her daughter would be the hospital’s New Year’s baby. “It was pretty surprising,” Ryan said. Alexandra and Ryan left for Almonte General Hospital, a 20-minute drive from their home, around 11 p.m. on Jan. 2. They were in the

middle of watching the 2017 World Junior Ice Hockey Championships when Alexandra’s water broke. Canada was playing the Czech Republic. “We finished watching the hockey game first,” Ryan said with a laugh. “Priorities!” Alexandra added. It was the couple’s second delivery at Almonte General Hospital. “We knew we wanted to come back here because we had a very positive experience when Hudson was born,” Alexandra said. “There was no question.” Even though her water had broken, labour did not commence until 3 a.m. A little more than six hours later Cecelia arrived, “and it was nice that everything went as it should,” Alexandra said. Present for the birth were Dr. Baha Awwad and Dr. Ursula McGarry. Ryan noted it was nice to see a couple of familiar faces – nurses Dina Thompson and Heather Clement. “They were here when Hudson was born,” he said. Mom and dad knew they

Tara Gesner/Metroland

Almonte General Hospital nurse Paisley Twigge, left, presents a gift basket to Alexandra Hudson on Jan. 4. Hudson delivered her daughter Cecelia Cooney on Jan. 3 at 9:24 a.m., making her the hospital’s first baby of 2017. (Jan. 4, 2017) were having a little girl, but they kept it a secret from Hudson. However, “he always referred to the baby as a she,” Alexandra said.

“I knew it would be a baby sister,” Hudson said with a big smile. When he first saw his sibling, he told the Canadian Gazette, “It felt kind of strange.”

Alexandra and Ryan were issued a gift basket on behalf of Almonte General Hospital. “On behalf of the hospital, I would like to offer

congratulations for having our first baby of 2017,” nurse Paisley Twigge stated. The year 2017 is also special because it marks Canada’s 150th anniversary. “We would like to thank the hospital and the staff,” Alexandra said. “This is very sweet and thoughtful.” “The staff here is absolutely amazing,” she continued. “We cannot thank them enough,” Ryan added. The young family is now looking forward to leaving the hospital, going home and continuing life. “We are hoping to be released tomorrow (Jan. 5),” Alexandra said. Hudson promised he is ready to help his mom at home with Cecelia diapers, “even if they are stinky.” Alexandra is a teacher with the Ottawa Catholic School Board. In the year 2016 she worked at a couple of schools: Georges Vanier Catholic School and St. Michael School, Fitzroy. Ryan is an elevator mechanic with Regional Elevator, which is based in Ottawa.

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Ice fishing is lots of fun but has its own rules BY DAVID JOHNSTON

Winter anglers dropping a line in West Carleton waters By Dave Johnston Ice thickness is increasing on West Carleton lakes and rivers, rousing anglers to prepare for another season of ice fishing. Though some brave the elements to drop a line, others prefer the relative comfort of an ice fishing hut, placed at the best angling locations. There are specific rules and regulations for fishing in local waters at any time of year, and winter is no exception. The Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources and Forests (MNRF), in conjunction with local angling clubs and licenced vendors, oversee the ice fishing sport with regulations. No matter where you take your auger, it’s vital that you put safety first, says the MNRF. Be sure to always let others know where you are and to dress in layers to keep warm. It’s also critical to know and abide by local fishing

regulations. You can only fish if you have a licence available at participating ServiceOntario Centres or at a licence issuer. There are more than 1,200 license issuers across Ontario or you can purchase your licence online through the MNRF website. You must be between 1864 years old to hold a valid fishing licence. The licence includes two parts: an Outdoors Card (a plastic ID card, valid for three calendar years) accompanied by either a fishing version (to fish only) or a hunting version (to fish and hunt). You need to carry both your Outdoors Card and fishing licence tag whenever you go fishing. You can buy your fishing licence tag at the same time or after you buy your Outdoors Card but you need to buy an Outdoors Card before you can buy a licence tag. Newcomers who want to try the sport can buy a oneday sport fishing licence tag without an Outdoors Card. Many attend local ice fishing derbies or take part

during the Ontario Family Fishing Weekend in February. No licences are required that weekend. “We have regulations in place to prevent the spread of invasive species, to protect critical parts of fish populations, to manage the sustainable harvest and enhance our fishery management. Catching, cooking and eating the fish you catch is a very important part of the fishing experience so these regulations help ensure folks can fish in an enjoyable and responsible way,” says Matthew Garvin, MNRF Fisheries Program Biologist. Garvin advises to always follow catch and possession limits and know what fish are in season before you drop a line. “Take the time to learn the rules and regulations for your favourite locations. And always remember ice safety. Ice does not freeze evenly. Nearshore ice is often much thicker and safer than ice farther out, especially where there is a current such as a river. Check thickness regularly with a

Submitted Photo

Ice huts, like these in Buckhams Bay, are a familiar site in West Carleton, forming seasonal communities of ice fishing enthusiasts. spud bar or auger as you move farther out.” For those who plan to plant an ice hut at their favourite fishing hole, registration of the structure is required by law.

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– previously issued ice hut numbers continue to be valid. There are no costs to register. In West Carleton, ice huts must be removed from the water no later than March 15.

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City releases deer collision stats for West Carleton roads BY DAVID JOHNSTON

The City of Ottawa has released statistics for deer and moose collisions occurring in Ward 5 for 2014-2015. Rob Wilkinson, Coordinator of the Safer Roads Ottawa Submitted Photo Program, revealed there where Road signs have been erected by the City of Ottawa on Dunrobin Road to warn drivers of 273 collisions where deer/moose the danger of excessive speed in high deer collision areas. were struck. In another 21 collisions, drivers attempted to avoid deer/moose encounters, CENTREPOINTE THEATRES PRESENTS #CTVARIETY bringing the total number of deer/moose collisions in Ward 5 for 2014-2015 to 294. March Road from Dunrobin to Burnt Lands had the highest number of deer/moose collisions with 27, Upper Dwyer Hill from Hwy 7 to RR 29 had 22, Dunrobin Road

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from March Rd to Galetta Side Road saw 21, while Galetta Side Rd from Ivy Acres to Dunrobin Road had 14 collisions. There were another 12 accidents on March Rd. from Dunrobin to Old Carp/Maxwell Bridge. On non-municipal roadways, Hwy 417 from Hwy 7 to RR 29 witnessed 40 collisions while Hwy 7 from Hwy 417 to Golden Line sustained 13 in the time period. Wilkinson says it’s up to drivers to “drive smart” to avoid collisions with wildlife. “Do not speed in wildlife areas and, when traffic levels are low, try to drive at the lower end of the speed limit or just below the limit, if it is safe to do so.

This will provide you with an extra few seconds to spot animals and respond if an animal suddenly appears.” He added that drivers should not rely on roadside fencing for protection as some animals can jump over or crawl under fences. “Be alert for wildlife at all times. The most dangerous situations for collisions with animals are driving one hour before and after dusk and dawn on two-lane highways with speeds of 80 km/h or more.” The City of Ottawa recently erected warning signs on some West Carleton Roads that say “speeding can cost you deerly”, depicting a deer caught in the headlights of a moving vehicle.

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KNITTING - IT’S COOL AGAIN! FREE TWO PART WORKSHOP

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The Snowsuit Fund and the thousands of children it serves thank the following organizations for their major contributions to the Fund in the 2016/2017 campaign.

Date: Sunday, January 15th 2017 and Sunday, February 5th 2017 Time: 2pm - 4pm with refreshments served during the workshops Place: The Anglican Parish Hall (3774 Carp Road) Knitting is experiencing a resurgence of popularity amongst young teens and adults. Many seniors throughout the Carp area hold the skills of knitting and there are people of younger generations seeking to reclaim this craft. This two part workshop will include an initial training of the basics and will be followed up several weeks later for participants to demonstrate their knitting project success to their Knitting Mentors who helped them get started!

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Knitters and Knitting Mentors are invited to register ASAP at our website at www.huntleyparish.com or call the office at 613-839-3195. For more information please email carpsharingwisdom@gmail.com 4 West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017

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OPINION

Connected to your community

Welcoming calving season with a little Holly

C

alving season 2017 started a little early this year. Normally our cows give birth in late January to March. But the day after Boxing Day, one cow was hanging out in the barn by herself. When the Farmer went to check on her a while later, there was a tiny calf standing beside her. The calf was up and moving around but didn’t appear to be eating. The lack of selenium in our soil has led to a weak suckling instinct in both our sheep and our cattle. The Farmer gave the little heifer a quick shot of the miracle supplement and in just a few minutes she was up and under her mother, nursing away. We like to keep the new family in the barn for the first week or so, to ensure the baby knows who her mother is. Hopefully by the time they are released to the barnyard, they will have formed a strong bond and will be less likely to lose each other in the herd.

DIANA FISHER The Accidental Farmwife Every morning we brought two pails of water from the pump to the inner reaches of the barn, where the new mother and baby were recuperating. We filled the feeders with hay and tossed some old straw on the pen floor to sop up some of the wetness. It gets pretty messy in there in a very short time. After a few days the new mother had had enough of the spa experience and was more than ready to get out of the barn for some fresh air and sunshine. Her little calf was running circles around her in the pen, ready to head out for a romp. We waited for a mild, sunny day to let the pair outside. The temperature was hovering right around

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the zero mark when I opened the door to the pen. Mama didn’t need much coaxing, and baby followed along with a little skip. I put some of the leftover hay outside in a spot that was sheltered from the wind. Cow and calf lay down for an afternoon nap. Within about half an hour, the sky had darkened and a blizzard blew in with a snow squall and biting winds. I worried about the little calf and hoped her mom would lead her into the part of the barn where the cows take shelter from the weather. I stood at the window squinting my eyes, trying to see the little black dot in the snow against the barn. I worried she would be too cold, or get

lambing pens and even the horse stable will be full. One down, eleven to go. Calving season 2017 has begun, with a little heifer calf I named Holly. It would be ideal if the rest of them were born before we head to Jamaica at the end of February. Our house sitters aren’t much for delivering calves. www.theaccidentalfarmwife. blogspot.com theaccidentalfarmwife. blogspot.com

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no one accidentally steps on her while feeding. We will have to keep a close eye on the rest of the cows to see if any others are planning a surprise birth. Betty is getting a little slower and she has a funny look in her eye. The other day she didn’t want one of the apples I was handing out, either: a sure sign that she isn’t feeling like herself. Soon we will have fat cows stuffed into all of the old

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separated from her mom in the blinding snow. Just then the Farmer came in, sliding the patio door shut on the storm behind him. “I put them back in the pen,” he announced. He said he picked up the little calf and carried her back to the room she had just vacated. The weather was just too nasty for such a new little creature. Mom followed, if a little reluctantly. She was enjoying being outside, but wasn’t about to let her baby be taken away. The next day we tried again to let the animals outside. This time the pair sauntered as far away from the barn as they could go before hitting deep snow. They lay down together in the sunshine at the far corner of the field, as if to say, “we aren’t going back in that barn, thanks. We’re ok right here.” The little heifer spends her afternoons lying on the bed of spilled hay around the feeder. The bull stands protectively over her so that

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SENIORS

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Much ado about linen hankies

M

iss Crosby, as always, was at school by the time the first one of us arrived in the morning. My brother Emerson once suggested he wouldn’t be a bit surprised if she slept there all night. The Christmas holidays were over, and we were right back into the usual routine at the Northcote School. And every morning I looked for the special gift I had given Miss Crosby the night of our Christmas concert. And then, just after we had been back a few days, there it was. The white hanky I had given her, tucked into the cuff of her dress, with one corner sticking out just far enough that I could see the red rose that had been embroidered on it. Miss Crosby, ever cautious not to single one pupil out, gave no sign that she was wearing my gift. But I knew it was the one I had given her, and that was all that mattered. I had a hard time paying attention to my lessons that day, and wanted so badly to tell ev-

MARY COOK

Memories eryone that the hanky, which had cost 19 cents at Walker’s Store in Renfrew, was now tucked neatly into the cuff of my teacher’s dress sleeve. And as often happened to me, my mind wandered that day. With my work done and my scribbler closed, I thought a lot about hankies. Girls and women called them hankies, whereas boys and men called them handkerchiefs. Father’s weren’t fancy or white like Uncle Lou’s. Father’s were either navy or red with dots and squares. He wore his tucked into his back pocket, and it served many purposes besides being used to blow his nose. It cleaned pieces of machinery,

wiped the toes of his Sunday shoes, and polished his pipe. My sister Audrey and I had what we called school hankies, which were plain white squares, and then we had one special one which we took to church on Sundays. A plain white hankie held every cent I owned. This is where young girls tied the few pennies they had into a corner of the hankie, and of course, it was tucked away for safe keeping, out of sight in case a brother decided to help himself to a penny or two. That day in school, when I let my mind wander, I thought too of Mother and her hankies. She had several fancy hankies, one of which she

always carried in her purse. And before going into town, or to visit, she took her bottle of “Evening In Paris” cologne, and gave the hankie a good dash so that every time she opened her purse, she smelled like the perfume counter at Ritza’s Drug Store in Renfrew. It was Aunt Lizzie from Regina whose hankies gave me the most interest. Of course, hers were of the finest linen, and not one was just a plain hankie. They were edged in lace, were bigger than the one’s Mother had, and were as white as the driven snow, and many had fine coloured embroidery on the corners. But it was what she did with them that interested me more. Aunt Lizzie was what Mother called “well endowed” which took me ages to figure out. She too kept her hankies well sprinkled with toilet water. Which meant you always knew where she was. Even if she walked by the back of your chair, you caught the scent of the toilet water. Lacking a place to put her hankie if she wasn’t going anywhere in particular, she would plunge it down the front of her dress into goodness knows where. And when

she needed it, she wasn’t the least bit embarrassed to reach in, grab it out, use it, and cram it back into the cavity from where it came. There was a lot to think about when it came to hankies. And so that day after Christmas, when Miss Crosby had my present tucked into the sleeve of her dress, I hoped that she would do something to show that she liked what I had given her at the Christmas concert. And then, just before school was let out at the end of the day, she pulled the han-

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West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017 7


OPINION

Connected to your community

Valid concerns raised about policing

P

olicing is changing in Ottawa. In fact, organizational changes have already been rolling out behind the scenes and publicly for some time as part of something called the Service Initiative program that aims to improve how police serve and protect us. Senior brass at the Ottawa Police Service are now preparing to introduce you, the public, to its new “frontline deployment model” on Jan. 23, which they say “is aimed at improving community safety by making it easier to move resources across the city to where they are needed. The new model will also have more streamlined processes for partners and the public to access services.” Three meetings are taking place in Kanata, Nepean and Orléans later this month to unveil the final new component of the initiative. You’ll learn that community police officers will no longer be assigned to a specific area of Ottawa. Rather, their assignments will be based on areas in need, mirroring that used by school resource officers, who are assigned to specific schools ranked according to need. A remodelling of community policing sparked concerns last spring. Residents, business owners, organizations, the police union and city councillors expressed concern about the potential consequences for public engagement and

crime reduction. Many appealed to the Ottawa Police Services Board not to change how beat cops, community police and district traffic officers will be deployed. Those concerns are justified. The new frontline model seeks to fill gaps in staffing due to high crime rates. It’s not really concerned with the proactive policing that community officers do, which is why there is concern. Having a point of contact – a community police officer assigned to a specific geographic area – has helped reduce the number of calls for service in problem-plagued neighbourhoods, critics say. Police brass counter, saying the overall changes are needed to reduce demands on officers and improve the efficiency and coordination of front-line police resources. At this point, with just days to go before three “information meetings” are held, the changes are a done deal, though each meeting will feature a 45-minute discussion and 45 minutes allotted for a question and answer period. Time will tell just how well and how long this new frontline system will roll out starting Jan. 23. When it comes to changing frontline deployment, coming on the heels of 2016 – which saw the highest homicide rate in many years at 24 dead – people are right to be wary of change when it comes to safety and security in the city.

Challenge for the new year: smart car meets dumb street

W

hen you look at the early headlines of 2017 you can be forgiven for thinking that this year might not be much of an improvement over the last one. In Florida, a family was attacked by a dog when they tried to make it wear a sweater. In Florida. In Thailand, a French tourist decided to have her picture taken beside a crocodile. She then fell on top of the crocodile, which proceeded to bite her. No one was fatally injured in either of these instances. But our pride in being members of the human race took a bit of a hit. After all these decades of rising educational levels, we sometimes don’t seem to have a lot to show for it. If you doubt this, please note that one of the big selling Christmas toys last year was a toy

CHARLES GORDON Funny Town truck which makes lip gloss for its lucky recipients. It goes without saying that there have been irrational developments in world elections lately, but it shouldn’t be any surprise, given that we are the electorate. Despairing of our failure to develop much in the way of lasting intelligence, human beings have focussed their hopes in recent years on computers, with decidedly mixed results. Computers seem intelligent enough when telling us who the original members of the Monkees were, but not terribly smart when we try to order tickets Vice President & Regional Publisher Peter Bishop pbishop@metroland.com 613-283-3182

35 Opeongo Road, Renfrew, Ontario , c/o 80 Colonnade Rd. N. Unit 4, Nepean ON K2E 7L2

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Director of Advertising Cheryl Hammond cheryl.hammond@metroland.com Phone 613-221-6218 Editor-in-Chief Ryland Coyne rcoyne@metroland.com General Manager: Mike Tracy mike.tracy@metroland.com Distribution Supervisor Chris Paveley 800-884-9195 ext 31. Chris.Paveley@metroland.com

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8 West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017

to anything. In desperation we turn to our cars, which have lately been showing signs of dependability and have even learned, some of them, to operate without keys and to tell you what the temperature is outside. Research proceeds apace and the so-called smart car is, we are told, just around the corner. Already many of these creatures, also known as self-driving cars, are on the streets and most of them do not have accidents. At last, we dare to hope, a machine that will save us from our own stupidity and steer us away from crocodiles. It would take a long time to enumerate the many gifts that smart cars are claimed to bring us, but they include less crowded streets, fewer accidents, lowered pollution levels and an end to circling the block looking for a

parking spot. It might be asking too much to hope smart cars will be intelligent enough to avoid drive-thrus, but the progress made so far is encouraging. The smart car, however, has yet to meet its ultimate challenge — the complete street. Here in Ottawa we have been doing everything we can think of to make our streets friendlier to things other than cars. Pedestrians and bicyclists would fall into this category. There are bicycle lanes and all sorts of humps and bumps and cutouts and symbols painted onto the pavement. Portions of some streets are painted a nice shade of green. These are called complete streets. We will be seeing lots of them and will eventually understand how to behave on them. The big question is what happens when a driverless car lands on one. Will it be smart enough to

Sales Manager: Leslie Osborne leslie.osborne@metroland.com Arnprior / WC - 613-432-3655 DISPLAY ADVERTISING: Christine Jarret Arnprior/WC - 613-432-3655 christine.jarrett@metroland.com Stephanie Jamieson - Renfrew - 613-432-3655 stephanie.jamieson@metroland.com Gisele Godin - Kanata - 613-221-6214 Mike Stoodley - Stittsville - 613-221-6231 Annie Davis - Ottawa West - 221-6217 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING SALES: Adrienne Barr - 613-432-3655 | 1-800-884-9195 Sharon Russell - 613-221-6228

EDITORIAL: MANAGING EDITOR: Theresa Fritz, 613-221-6225 theresa.fritz@metroland.com

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NEWS EDITOR: Joe Morin joe.morin@metroland.com 613-221-6240 REPORTER: Kelly McCarthy kmccarthy@metroland.com, 613-221-6159

figure out what’s going on and what the green pavement means and why there are posts in the road where the right lane was just a minute ago? Or will it just give up and decide to make lip gloss?

Editorial Policy The 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 ottawacommunitynews.com. To submit a letter to the editor, please email to theresa.fritz@ metroland.com, fax to 613-224-2265 or mail to the West Carleton Review, 80 Colonnade Rd. N., Unit 4, Ottawa ON, K2E 7L2. • Advertising rates and terms and conditions are according to the rate card in effect at time advertising published. • The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount charged for the space actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of its servants or otherwise... and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount charged for such advertisement. • The advertiser agrees that the copyright of all advertisements prepared by the Publisher be vested in the Publisher and that those advertisements cannot be reproduced without the permission of the Publisher. • The Publisher reserves the right to edit, revise or reject any advertisement.

POLITICAL REPORTER: Jennifer McIntosh jennifer.mcintosh@metroland.com, 613-221-6220 THE DEADLINE FOR LETTERS TO THE EDITOR IS MONDAY AT 9:30AM

Read us online at www.insideottawavalley.com


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Internet service found wanting

Connected to your community

Hydro service lacking Dear Editor -

Last Wednesday, January 4th, we experienced another ice storm. Granted, it was not as bad as the ice storm of 1998 but it was nevertheless concerning especially for those of us who are Hydro One customers. Premier Wynne makes much of the work she and her government have done on repairing the hydro lines, saying that much of the high cost of our electricity comes from repairing the infrastructure. But auditor general Bonnie Lysik reported in her 2015 annual report that “Hydro One’s distribution system has consistently been one of the least reliable among large electricity distributors” and that reliability had deteriorated. With a 9.5 year review cycle for the distribution system, it is small wonder that reliability is so bad. (For most peer utilities, the review cycle is 3.8 years.) On Stonecrest Road, our hydro was out for ten hours and it would have been out for much longer if it had not been for my neighbour directing the Hydro One linesmen to the fact that a tree was down on the line causing the local power outage in our area. This is doubly frustrating in that this past summer, Hydro One was alerted, through their Ombudsman, Fiona Crean, to the fact that there were a number of old, dead, and dying trees along this same stretch of road.

Hello Mrs McCrimmon,, Mr El- around you for the same price that Cantiry and Mr.MacLaren you are paying to get at least the five megabits you are referring to. I am just writing in regards to So we have a great $70 package some statements made in the West from bell with unlimited downloadCarleton review from January 5th ing, because we will never manage and may as well include all the to get anything downloaded anyway. people who seem to say, according I’ll vent some more when my to the neighbours we have already three grand-kids move in next sumtalked to that the Internet service is mer and they all need the internet fine in our area! at the same time to do their school No it isn’t ! homework. And we are only 15 minAs a new resident in Dunrobin, a utes from QNX Halogen Software, high tech support person and farm Trend Micro, Check Point Software, owner also, one of the absolute Nokia, Cae Flightscape, Sloarpains since I have moved on Tor- Winds-N-Able. bolton Ridge Road is to get decent Internet service to be able, when reSincerely yours, quired, to work from home, to do our everyday banking, check our Jaime Sastre weather and enjoy regular internet Woodlawn, ON services available to most “Big City” people, maybe even watch Netflix (Which doesn’t work here either as the minimum required is three megabits) The Bell tech came back twice and the second time reported that for sure we were as fast as anyone else here at an average of 1.5 megabits! We are paying over $200 for lousy Bell monopoly phone service (absolute minimum), satellite TV for MOTORCOACH HOLIDAYS which you need a minimum two PRICED IN CANADIAN DOLLARS • ALL TAXES T INCLUDED megabits download to get included channels and does not work, and Prices per Person, New York City absolutely pitiful Internet service. Double Occupancy April 14-17 / May 19-22 / June 16-19 / One PVR in the house with two Save 5%, Book & Pay in July 7-10 / August 4-7 / September 1-4 / supplemental HD receivers and you Full, 60 days in Advance September 15-18 / October 6-9 (Excluding No Fly can’t watch the PVR recorded proCruises & One Day Tours) grams on any other of the HD units.   $625 We have to pay for archaic messaging on the phone whereas with WINTER GETAWAYS DAYTONA BEACh, FLORIDA Videotron we would send a message February 25-March 15 (19 DAYS) $2747 Myrtle Beach, SC via email with the recording. (Now Join us for a vacation of sun, sand and surf on (Includes 3 Live Shows & 14 Meals) that’s 21st century technology at “One of the World’s Most Famous Beaches.” February 18-26 (9 Days) $1639 work) You could travel around the Call today for the perfect Winter Getaway!!! March 25-April 2 (9 Days) $1769 world and still know someone left a Casino Rama & Show ORLANDO EXPRESS, FLORIDA message and get back to them. February 24-26 (A Tribute to Elvis) $492 March 10-19 (10 Days) When we do our banking it takes March 18-20 (The Irish Rovers) $468 $1199 sometimes 20 seconds to even be able to simply log in. ESCORTED, NO FLY CRUISE VACATIONS Comparatively, when doing speed check with both our Cell phones Daytona Beach & Eastern Annual Eastern (Virgin and Rogers) we get about 10 Caribbean Cruise Caribbean Cruise & NYC Megabits download when pointing February 25-March 15 February 26-March 9 towards the Bell towers that are on (19 Days) (12 Days) Dunrobin road about three or four * Annual Canada & km away.  CALL TODAY FOR New England Cruise * Annual Bermuda Cruise So if you can’t get decent internet October 19-27 (9 Days) MORE DETAILS & September 21-29 (9 Days) service through POTS ( plain old CABIN SELECTIONS! (*Save $150 per couple, book by February 28th) telephone service) or cable if you are lucky enough to have it, then you Making Your Vacation Dreams Come True! should be able to get a wireless hub( http://www.bell.ca/Mobility/Products/ZTE-MF275R-Turbo-Hub/ About_this_device.tab#About-thisphone ) from whatever company is Travel Reg.#2967742 & 5000006

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Yes, their forestry department did respond but they apparently missed at least one and I suspect more trees that pose a risk to hydro reliability in our area. Much thanks to the Hydro crews that were out that day fixing the lines and to my neighbour for alerting the crew to the situation on our road. You shortened by 16 hours (according to Hydro One’s best guess at restoration time) the interval we would have had to spend without hydro. The number to call to report the location of a downed power line is 1-800-434-1235 and listen for the prompt (number 3) to connect to an operator who will take the information and relay it to the dispatch team. Shirley Dolan Woodlawn, ON

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Annual General Meeting Thursday, January 26th at 8:00 p.m. Carp Agricultural Hall 3790 Carp Road, Carp

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The seminar is FREE, but advance registration is required. Please register with evitar@sympatico.ca or call her at (613) 237-7335 for more information. Seminar includes handouts and lots of time for your questions.

Space is limited — REGISTER NOW! West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017 9


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YEAR IN REVIEW It’s that time of year when we say good by to 2016 and welcome 2017. The following is a brief look at the second half of 2016. JULY

Dunrobin’s Cameron Smedley will paddle in Rio at Olympics The summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil are set to take place next month and no matter what happens for West Carleton’s Cameron Smedley, he can call himself an Olympian. Smedley secured his spot on the Canadian team in June during the World Cup event in La Seu d’Urgell, Spain, as he amassed enough points to guarantee his selection. The Canadian Olympic Committee and Canoe Kayak Canada, officially announced on June 27 that Smedley would be on the Olympic canoe-kayak team. Kanata residents announce intentions to run for provincial PC nomination Two Kanata residents, a retired police staff sergeant and a retired family physician, announced they are vying for the provincial Progressive Conser-

vative nomination in KanataCarleton. Rick Keindel retired from the Ottawa Police Service in March after more than 31 years on the force and has lived in the riding for 24 years. Kanata Lakes resident Dr. Merrilee Fullerton is a health advocate and retired physician with 26 years of experience in family medicine, 17 of those at the Med-Team Clinic in Kanata. She was born and raised in the riding. Fire alert Two teenagers are being praised for their quick work in alerting fi refi ghters to a vehicle fi re in Dunrobin July 11. Bill Bell, the acting sector chief of the Rural Division District 6 in the Ottawa Fire Services, reports that Taylor Bond of Dunrobin and Alexandra Daze from Nepean helped prevent a car fi re from spreading to and consuming a commercial building on Dunrobin Road. If they hadn’t reported the fi re on Dunrobin Road when it was in its early stages, it would likely have spread to a nearby building, he said. Jack’s back

Connected to your community

Carleton-Mississippi Mills MPP Jack MacLaren says he will run for his party’s nomination in the new riding of Kanata-Carleton. The Progressive Conservative incumbent – in what is currently the riding of Carleton-Mississippi Mills – began knocking on doors about two weeks ago, he said. The riding will be slightly reshaped before the next provincial election – scheduled for 2018 – and take on the name Kanata-Carleton. WC Legion celebrates opening of community garden The West Carleton Legion celebrated with a grand opening of the Branch 616 Community Gardens recently. The ribbon-cutting took place on June 30. Honored guests were Dr. Katherine Willow, head of the Carp Ridge Learning Centre (the Legion’s Community Outreach Program partner); horticulturist Holly Myers; and Kanata-Carleton MP Karen McCrimmon. Everyone present was given a tour of the garden. WC Legion celebrates opening of community garden Thirtysix plots were available and

As we start a New Year, we invite you to ensure that our hospital, nursing home and community services stay strong through your pledge of a monthly gift to the Arnprior Regional Health Foundation. Love your hospital, nursing home and community services (assisted living, adult day program)? Show you care with an ongoing donation through the Heart of Gold Program, a monthly giving program. You will have chosen an easy, convenient way to support priority medical equipment needs. Enroll now by calling the Arnprior Regional Health Foundation at 613-623-7962 x293 or ksmith@arnpriorhealth.ca or visit us online at www.ArnpriorRegionalHealth.ca On behalf of everyone whose lives will be touched by your gift, thank you! Your support makes a difference!

they were immediately snapped up. All are doing great, with the plants growing like crazy, including the edible fl owers. Constance Bay rallies in support of fi re victims Constance Bay residents have once again shown how generous the close-knit community is. “This is all just amazing,” Tammie Walker on July 20 after finding out the community, led by local firefighters, had rallied behind the beleaguered family. The Ottawa Fire Services firefighters from Station 63 presented the Walker family with $5,000 to help them get back on their feet after a devastating fi re struck their Constance Bay home. The blaze on June 24 left Tammie, her husband Andrew, their daughter and their two dogs without their home in Constance Bay

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See YEAR page 13

DEVELOPMENT APPLICATIONS / AMENDMENTS UNDER THE PLANNING ACT NOTICE OF PLANNING COMMITTEE MEETING Tuesday, January 24, 2017 – 9:30 a.m. The items listed below, in addition to any other items previously scheduled, will be considered at this meeting which will be held in the Champlain Room, City Hall, 110 Laurier Avenue West, Ottawa. To see any change to this meeting agenda, please go to Ottawa.ca. Zoning – 4789 Bank Street 613-580-2424, ext. 12585 – Wendy.Tse@ottawa.ca Zoning – 404 Eden Avenue 613-580-2424, ext. 22568 – Andrew.McCreight@ottawa.ca Zoning – 6219, 6227 Renaud Road (337 – 353 Melodie Street) 613-580-2424, ext. 15430 –Shoma.Murshid@ottawa.ca Zoning – 774 Bronson Avenue 613-580-2424, ext. 27889 – Steve.Gauthier@ottawa.ca Zoning – 770 Bronson Avenue 613-580-2424, ext. 27889 – Steve.Gauthier@ottawa.ca Official Plan and Zoning – 255 Kanata Avenue 613-580-2424, ext. 13923 – Mary.Dickinson@ottawa.ca Comprehensive Zoning By-law 2008-250 – Anomalies Q1 2017

The ARH Foundation Board of Directors (from left to right): Brad Samuel, Chris Coady, Alyssa Stack, Maureen Sly-Havey, Laura Campbell, Mitchell Bellman, John Fisher, Karen Graham, Lori Van Wyk and Jennifer Nugent-Kirkpatrick.

335 St. Laurent Boulevard and part of 1191 Montreal Road – Former Rockcliffe Air Base Plan of Subdivision - Revision to zone boundaries, Part of 2405 Mer Bleue Road – Summerside West Subdivision and part of abutting unaddressed parcel – Removal of Flood Plain Overlay and Holding Symbol, 120 Den Haag Drive and 301 LeBoutillier Avenue – Removal of Heritage Overlay 613-580-2424, ext. 28315 – Rob.Maclachalan@ottawa.ca Ad # 2017-508-S_Dev Apps_12012017

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YEAR IN REVIEW Continued from page 11

AUGUST

Cadets march in Carp to honour veterans More than 400 cadets marched through Carp on the morning of July 29 to honour Canada’s veterans and hold a service at the new West Carleton War Memorial. The cadets from the Connaught Cadet Training Centre marched down Donald B. Munro Road from Huntley Centennial school to the war memorial in a Veteran Appreciation Parade (for more photographs, see pages 4-5). The cadets came from all across Canada and even the United Kingdom. August 4 second section pic. Ottawa River finally gets heritage status, Riverkeeper delighted After more than a decade of waiting, the Ottawa River has been officially designated as a Canadian Heritage River to the delight of many area politicians, tourism officials, environmentalists and history buffs. “We’re very happy. It was long overdue … it’s very encouraging,” said Ottawa River Institute president Ole Hendrickson. “It’s great tim-

Connected to your community

ing with the Canada’s 150th cel- ish 0.0.59 seconds ahead in the friendly – but hard-fought – comebration coming up.” petition. Busting Out took the Ottawa property assessment honour at last year’s inaugural Arnprior Dragon Boat Festival. increase well below average Ottawa is well below the proMarch Road, Carling train vincial average for increases in residential property assessments, bridge most dangerous to comcoming in at an average of 3.45 muter cyclists March Road and a narrow per cent over next four years. The less than one per cent a year in train bridge along Carling Avproperty values is significantly enue pose the greatest dangers under the 18 per cent increase to commuter cyclists in Kanata. residents in the Greater Toronto The results of a cycling blitz that area are facing in the next four ended at the Kanata North Busiyears, according to statistics re- ness Park are calling on the city leased by the Municipal Prop- to improve cycling infrastructure erty Assessment Corporation in the west end. Travel on March (MPAC). Other cities in east- Road, as well under the train ern Ontario, such as Brockville, bridge located near 3701 Carling Kingston, Cornwall and Pem- Ave., present the most dangerous broke will see a five per cent in- challenges to cyclists, said Julie Gourley, program co-ordinator crease on average of Sustain Kanata North. The Kinburn woman guides Prior safest route was along Terry Fox Chest Nuts to dragon boat festival Drive, where there are bike lanes and a multi-use path race win The Prior Chest Nuts put the Boy drowns in Ottawa River paddle to the metal to claim the Constance Bay’s idyllic beach Breast Cancer Survivors Challenge, a 200-metre dragon boat has a dangerous side. That was race in Arnprior on Saturday, driven home Saturday when a July 23. With a time of 0.58.22, 10-year-old boy from a family the Arnprior team edged past visiting from Toronto drowned Ottawa’s Busting Out to fin- in its waters. The boy got into

Pet Adoptions

trouble while wading or swimming in the Ottawa River off the Point beach just before 4 p.m. Despite efforts of his 21-year-old brother to assist him, he disappeared under the water. Poontoon boat runs into Quyon ferry The Quyon Ferry was delayed from its schedule on Saturday night (Aug. 6) as there was a collision, which involved a pontoon boat. The call came in around 9:05 p.m. According to MRC des Collines-de-l’Outaouais police spokesman Martin Fournel, the ferry was leaving on the Quyon side and heading over to the Ontario dock at Fitzroy when the crash happened. The ferry was only 100 feet out when the pontoon boat did not yield in the gloom and the two collided. The ferry went back to port to assess the damage. The word that McColgan received was the pontoon became jammed on the ferry’s drawbridge. There was nobody injured, but a paramedic attended as a precaution, said Fournel. See YEAR page 15

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YEAR IN REVIEW Continued from page 13

SEPTEMBER

West Carleton bus company goes through rebranding Voyageur Transportation has become Voyago. The company announced the rebranding at its one-year anniversary of being headquartered in the West Carleton area. To celebrate, a barbecue was held at the Carp fairgrounds on Aug. 26 with company officials, dignitaries and a crowd of drivers. “The name is branding,” said Voyago’s operations manager Yvonne Swant. “It’s catchy and I like it.” The company has been around for more than 35 years and had beginnings simply doing runs to the airport.

Connected to your community

Ottawa firefighters report being called to the home at 255 MacLaren’s Side Road at 4:05 a.m. Ottawa Fire Services received calls about smoke coming from the rural home. When firefighters arrived, they found the two-storey wood home ablaze with flames visible. The occupant had already made it out safely along with the family dog.

Thugs target rural home For the second time this year, a resident is their 60s has been the victim of a home invasion in the Upper Dwyer HillRitchie Side Road area just east of Arnprior. Ottawa Police Services report two males armed with a long-barelled shotgun entered a rural home on Upper Dwyer Hill road at about 4:30 Resident, dog escape early p.m. Monday, Aug. 22, threatened a woman in her early 60s morning fire The resident of a home in and stole a number of items. the MacLaren’s Landing area Thieves, vandals target public of West Carleton fled an early morning fire Wednesday, Aug. piano, legion, nature trails The music hasn’t died at 24. There were no injuries, but police say the occupant was Walter Baker Park despite treated for shock by paramed- vandals ripping apart a public piano and smashing its woodics.

en bench in the Kanata park’s gazebo last week. t was one of several mean-spirited incidents that occurred both west and east of West Carleton in late August. In Arnprior insensitive acts by vandals and thieves have angered the public because the victims include such community service organizations as the Arnprior Legion, Neighbourhood Fountain and the Macnamara Field Naturalists.

Winter Happens Here

Measles cases investigated Students who have come in contact with three measles cases reported in the Ottawa area may be told to stay away from school from up to three weeks, says Ottawa Public Health (OPH). OPH and the Leeds, Grenville and Lanark District Health Unit reported this week they are investigating three related cases of measles in unvaccinated or incompletely vaccinated individuals who have not received all of their required measles vaccines. See YEAR page 17

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YEAR IN REVIEW posed revised rates come up for debate at city hall. In an email on Sept. 27, the city’s environment committee chairman David Chernushenko OCTOBER Ottawa’s proposed water rate changes to be said the city will release the proposed new rate structure soon so that residents can examine it released Residents will get a sneak peak at the city’s in advance of when it goes before city councillors. proposed new rate structure for water, Deep Roots Food Hub holding fresh food wastewater and stormwater before the pro-

Continued from page 15

Ottawa Senators Poster Contest Rules & Regulations No purchase necessary. Skill testing question required. One (1) entry per person. The Contest is open to residents of Ontario who have attained the age of 18 as at the start of the Contest Period. Draw will be held at 10:00 am ET on January 25, 2017. Odds of winning depend on the number of eligible entries received. One (1) prize is available to be won, consisting of four (4) club seats to the Ottawa Senators home game held at Canadian Tire Centre, 1000 Palladium Drive, Ottawa on Tuesday, February 14, 2017 at [7:00 pm ET], four (4) Ottawa Senators jerseys and a $100 CDN food voucher. Approximate retail value is $1,600 CDN. Contest Period opens at 12:01 am ET January 12, 2017 and ends at 11:59 pm ET on January 20, 2017. For information on how to enter and complete contest rules visit www.ottawacommunitynews.com

Connected to your community

workshops locally First blanching and freezing, then canning, and finally root cellaring. It’s two down and one to go in the series of Deep Roots Food Hub workshops in West Carleton. The first workshop on blanching and freezing vegetables was led by local farmer Katie Ward Chiasson of Our Farm Aug. 20. The event attracted about 15 people to the Galetta Community Centre. The second free workshop, which featured canning, took place Saturday, Sept. 10, also at the Galetta Community Centre. It was led by Ottawa’s own ‘farmgal’ Valerie Sharp. Sharp walked participants through the principles of safe canning for both water bath and pressuring techniques. She had plenty of tips and tricks to make canning a safe and fun activity for all. Residents express want for better road maintenance Roads. If there was one common request of the residents of West Carleton at Coun. Eli El-Chantiry’s 2017 Ottawa city budget town hall meeting on Wednesday, Sept. 28, it was that more money be allotted for road maintenance and repair in the rural area. Held at the Kinburn Community Centre, the meeting was an opportunity for residents to comment on the city’s budget before the first draft is completed on Nov. 9. Kanata paddler wins bronze Kanata’s Philipe Turcanu won the first in-

ternational medal for the Ottawa River Canoe Club during the Olympic Hopes regatta in Hungary last month. Turcanu finished third in the men’s single canoe 500-metre final on Sept. 25 with a time of 1:58:34. Those in the top four spots were about one second apart. Ottawa Valley journalists remember veteran colleague, friend Peter DeWolf The Ottawa Valley journalism community lost one of its most colourful and at times controversial reporters early this month in Peter DeWolf. A beloved husband and dad of three, 63-yearold DeWolf made known his liver cancer diagnosis on Sept. 28. Two days later his social media post from Ottawa Hospital’s General Campus included a happy face emoji before the words “feeling optimistic.” Then suddenly on Tuesday evening, Oct. 4, surrounded by family, he died. Resource centre celebrates 30 years of service A little rain didn’t stop more than 300 people from attending the 30th anniversary barbecue of the Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre on Sept. 26. A number of people involved in the creation of the resource centre three decades ago also made appearances, including Heather Colls, Peggy Feltmate and Marianne Wilkinson.

See YEAR page 22

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CONNECT WITH CHEO’S LEGACY ADVISORY COMMITTEE or MEGAN DOYLE RAY AT MEGANDOYLE@CHEOFOUNDATION.COM or (613) 738-3694 West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017 17


Karen McCrimmon Serving Constituents of Kanata-Carleton

Member of Parliament Kanata-Carleton Information Session – Canada Summer Jobs Program

An information session will be held on Tuesday January 17th, 2017 from 6:30 pm – 8:00 pm at the Richcraft Recreation Complex, 4101 Innovation Drive, Kanata on the Canada Summer Jobs Program. Department officials will be on hand to answer questions. Those who cannot attend the Information Session can access a pre-recorded YouTube Information Video at https://youtu.be/SfMoLhkgjU8.

Year-in-Review

It’s been a very busy year on Parliament Hill, and with one year into our tenure, I am very pleased with many of the advancements our government has produced, and am hopeful that with these changes, Canadians will be able to benefit from these successes for years to come. Under the new Canada Child Benefit, about 300,000 fewer children will be living in poverty in 2016-17 compared with 2014-15, and families benefitting are seeing an average increase in child benefits of almost $2,300 in the 2016-17 benefit year. The government has cut taxes for the middle class which resulted in nearly nine million Canadians having more money on their paycheques starting last January. We reached an historic agreement to make meaningful changes to the CPP; it will allow Canadians to retire with more money in their pockets. The deal will boost how much Canadians will get from their pension – from one quarter of their earnings now, to fully one third. We have increased Canada Student Grant amounts by 50%: from $2,000 to $3,000 per year for students from low-income families; from $800 to $1,200 per year for students from middle-income families; and from $1,200 to $1,800 per year for part-time students. Last summer, more than twice as many young Canadians were at work compared to last year through the Canada Summer Jobs program. In Kanata-Carleton we invested almost $690,000 and helped create 290 jobs. As the New Year begins I am excited for us to once again come together, improve upon the positive steps we have made in the past year, and continue the hard work to create a better Canada.

Bayka Art Gallery is a natural inspiration BY DAVID JOHNSTON

A Constance Bay couple has created a fairy tale experience at their art gallery. Aptly named ‘Bayka’, which means ‘fairy tale’ in their native Polish, Bogdan Rodziewicz and Emilia Prokopowicz have turned their home at 367 Albirch Rd. into a magical, mystical place. Initially intended to display Bogdan’s beautiful art in various mediums, the gallery expanded to encompass the entire property with winding paths and inspirational themes like Red Riding Hood and Hansel and

Gretel. Bogdan started to sketch as part of his training as an architect when he was a young man in Poland. His father was also an artist and Bogdan’s natural talent soon flourished in miniature streetscapes carved on wood and then printed. His love for architecture and landscapes stayed with him through his career and when the pair moved to Ottawa in 1986, they dreamed of one day having their own studio. They bought their home in Constance Bay about 12 years ago and soon started to renovate

Missing Charlie

Brown Standard Poodle

David Johnston Photo

Bayka Art Gallery at 367 Albirch Rd. in Constance Bay is the vision of Emilia Prokopowicz and Bogdan Rodziewicz. Open Saturdays 11 a.m. – 4 p.m. in winter, the gallery showcases Bogdan’s art while offering an inspirational space to other artists and everyone who appreciates art.

Missing since November 28, 2016 Help bring Charlie home Please visit his Facebook page and share

www.facebook.com/helpcharliebrown/ Please report all sightings to Mike at 613-277-0107 Sandy at 613-889-0286

it to house Bogdan’s artistic endeavours and support Emilia’s interest in pottery and glazing. The garage was closed in to create a bright, window-filled room to showcase finished work and to provide space for more creativity. The basement became the space for kilns and a potter’s wheel. Bayka Gallery officially opened in July 2016 though the transition of the home is continuing.

The couple chose to settle in Constance Bay because the beaches and view of the Gatineau Hills was reminiscent of their homeland. Now they are transforming their home into being a place where people can gather to appreciate art, share stories and enjoy treats and refreshments created by Emilia. See GALLERY page 20

Canada Summer Jobs Program

Each year, the Canada Summer Jobs (CSJ) program helps employers create valuable summer job opportunities for full-time students aged 15 to 30 years old. This year, applications are being accepted online from December 7, 2016 until January 20, 2017, with students starting their jobs as early as April 2017. I ask all local businesses who can take in students, to apply, and provide these students the opportunity to expose them to new skills, challenge their potential, experience personal growth, and help them set themselves up for future. For more information on CSJ, including the eligibility criteria and application guide, visit Canada.ca/Canada-summer-jobs, or call us at 613-992-1119.

Working for and Representing Kanata-Carleton

It is such an honour and privilege to serve as your Member of Parliament and I look forward to meeting and working with you all. Please feel free to contact our office at 613-592-3469 or by email at Karen.McCrimmon@parl.gc.ca. Please follow me on Facebook at karenmccrimmon.ca.

Contact me at 613-592-3469 email Karen.McCrimmon@parl.gc.ca Follow me on Twitter @karenmccrimmon Website: kmccrimmon.liberal.ca 18 West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017

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West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017 19


Gallery is an ever evolving place Continued from page 18

“It is still a work in progress,” admits Emilia. “We have more plans to involve other artists and create a place where people can feel inspired.” Bogdan has added local landscapes to his wide range of expression and is currently working on a painting of the bay featuring the Blackjack sail boat, often seen travelling the river during summer. He also created a likeness of their neighbor John Smith riding his horse and sulky. “I will do more with nature,” he said. “I like the feeling of nature in my paintings.” Bogdan creates art in many

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mediums, including oil on canvas with brush or spatula as well as crayon and watercolour. He plans to expand his artistic work next year when he retires from his profession as an architect. He is looking forward to having more time to finish projects around the house as well, to bring the Bayka Art Gallery to its full potential. Some people may recognize Bogdan as the man who bicycled daily to his job in Ottawa every summer. He has stopped riding the 100 km round trip journey in favour of spending more time developing the gallery. Emilia has taken up pottery and is sketching her first designs to be painted on plates, with a

Red Riding Hood theme. “We hope to be able to invite other artists to come in and paint and have some fun,” she said. They both are looking forward to spring when they can open up their pathways that wind for a half-kilometre through their yard. “There is so much nature here. It is a wonderful place for ideas and inspiration,” says Bogdan. The new gallery addition to the house features great south and west exposure with large windows to flood the room with light. The walls are lined with Bogdan’s work over many years, which even includes a portrait of Emilia and a self-portrait,

both done in Europe when they were younger. “The gallery has spectacular views and there is so much nature all around us,” says Emilia proudly. “We have learned so much about animals since moving here.” Now that their vision has become a reality, both Emilia and Bogdan look forward to sharing their magical gallery and property with the community. The gallery is open Saturdays from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. during the winter, or by appointment. Call 613-832-7777 or email emilka_ prokopowicz@hotmail.com. “We welcome everyone to come to see the art and enjoy our gallery.”

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Many residents in Constance Bay have commented on what they feel is the ineffective ditching in their community. To some the $1.9 million Ottawa project will make water drainage issues worse instead of better.

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West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017 21


YEAR IN REVIEW Continued from page 17

NOVEMBER

Jack MacLaren Member of Provincial Parliament Carleton-Mississippi Mills

Cap-and-trade boondoggle!

Area to get two resource centres It will soon be easier for residents of West Carleton to access support services. The Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre is launching two new community service centres within the borders of West Carleton in the coming days: the Fitzroy Harbour hub will open Nov. 15 and the Constance Bay hub will open Nov. 17. “This is our first step into full service in West Carleton,” said Julie McKercher, community health promoter with the Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre.

ARNPRIOR'S HISTORIC THEATRE

PG

The tax is basically a scheme to make everyone pay for carbon dioxide emissions.

G

These higher costs are going to hurt the poor most, and enrich the government by about $2 billion a year. The cap-and-trade tax is not going to be offset by reductions in any of our other taxes. So as we all get poorer, the government will get richer. The next election just can’t come soon enough!

Contact Information Constituency Office of Jack MacLaren, MPP Carleton-Mississippi Mills 240 Michael Cowpland Drive, Suite 100 Kanata, Ontario K2M 1P6 Telephone: (613) 599-3000 E-Mail: Jack.MacLarenCo@pc.ola.org www.jackmaclarenmpp.com Let’s Stay In Touch 22 West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017

The Constance Bay Pharmacy, as it is aptly named, opens for business Dec. 1. “This is an under serviced area,” said Awada, the licensed pharmacist who is opening the independently owned shop. “There was a need for more service, and I wanted to fill that gap.” Legion’s community outreach program a success Last Friday’s TGIF Dinner at the Royal Canadian Legion in Constance Bay (377 Allbirch Rd) had a special theme: It was a Turkey Dinner in celebration of the successful completion of Phases 1 and 2 of the Legion’s Community Outreach program. These first two phases include both the TGIF dinners and also the Legion’s Community Garden, replete with 36 plots, deer fencing, two storage sheds and landscaping. The dinner was also an opportunity for the Legion and its main partner in this endeavour,

FRIDAY, JANUARY 13 TO THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, 2017

The Government’s cap-and-trade tax went into effect on the 1st of January.

The cost of everything else is going up too. Almost all products in Canada are shipped to a store or to your doorstep by trucks. So if the cost of gas goes up, the cost of shipping does too. Business have to pass those costs on to their customers. This is why the Auditor-General of Ontario estimated that over the next two years households will pay almost $300 more indirect costs everything.

DECEMBER

Pharmacy offering service with a personal touch opens Dec. 1 Pharmaceuticals with personal touch – that’s what Tamara Awada is hoping to offer in Constance Bay. Residents of Constance Bay MPP MacLaren to host hydro will soon have their very own town hall meetings pharmacy right in the heart of Carleton-Mississippi Mills their community.

I hope everyone had a calm and restful Christmas and happy new year, because it looks like 2017 is off to a rough start.

Fuel prices have already gone up. Gas at most pumps was up to $1.16 a litre. The cost of heating your home is going up by about $7 a month, and this is on top of the already ridiculously high cost of hydro.

MPP Jack MacLaren will host four town hall meetings throughout his riding to address hydro issues. MacLaren, whose riding includes those on Hydro Ottawa and Hydro One, said increased electricity rates are causing financial hardships for his constituents. “We get more calls about hydro bills in this office than any other subject,” he said.

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the Carp Ridge Learning Centre (CRLC), to thank all the sponsors and volunteers, who helped make it all happen. Students at West Carleton Secondary School celebrate diversity Celebrating diversity is what West Carleton Secondary School is all about. On Thursday, Nov. 24, students at WCSS hosted their first Cultural Showcase event to highlight the many cultures represented by their school. The event shared multicultural food and performances with students, staff and family. “In the last decade or so, the landscape of our school has changed so much,” said Sarah Heagle, the international certificate program instructor at WCSS, who helped organize the event. “We wanted to celebrate the changing demographics of our student body with a unique and fun event.”


SPORTS

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The Fitzroy Harbour 10 to 12-year-old outdoor hockey team hit the ice for an early morning practice on Jan. 7 at the community centre, teammembers are in the back row: Alex Eldershaw, Isaac Young, Spencer Ottens, Conner Hopper and Palmer Jefferies and in the front row are Mathieu Gagnon, Sean Lancaster and Simon Ottens.

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613-831-5056 www.hardingthefireplace.ca West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017 23


food

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Carrot cake smoothie bowl a healthy take on a dessert All the flavours of carrot cake in a bowl for breakfast! Choose your favourite toppings or stick to the traditional walnuts, pumpkin seeds and finely chopped apples. Freeze Greek yogurt in an ice cube tray to make it cold and slushy. Preparation time: 5 minutes Serves: 1 Ingredients

• 1 apple, peeled and chopped (about 1 cup/250 mL) • 1/4 cup (50 mL) chopped carrot • 1/4 cup (50 mL) plain Greek yogurt (frozen optional)

L E T ’ S

• 1/3 cup (75 mL) milk • 1/4 cup (50 mL) large flake oats • 2 tsp (10 mL) maple syrup • 3/4 tsp (4 mL) ground cinnamon • 1/4 tsp (1 mL) ground nutmeg Toppings: • Diced apple • Pumpkin seeds • Chopped walnuts • Granola • Honey Preparation instructions

In blender, combine apple, carrot, yogurt, milk, 3 tbsp (45 mL) of the oats, maple syrup, 1/2 tsp (2 mL) of the cinnamon and

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One serving (with 2 tsp/10 mL of each topping): • Protein: 12 grams • Fat: 9 grams • Carbohydrate: 63 grams • Calroies: 375 • Sodium: 85 mg -Foodland Ontario

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West Carleton Review news editor retiring West Carleton Review readers will have noticed recently some new faces in their community looking after their newspaper. Since the fall, West Carleton Review reporter Kelly McCarthy along with news editor Joe Morin have been responsible for getting all their news each week and continuing the fine community tradition that is the West Carleton Review. While Kelly McCarthy continues to report stories from the area, Joe Morin is retiring. His last day is Friday, Jan. 13. The veteran newsman will be replaced by John Curry

who will become the new West Carleton Review news editor. Curry has been in the news business for more than 40 years, best known for looking after the folks in Stittsville. He is the perfect choice for steering the West Carleton Review forward. It is a bittersweet moment for Morin as he had the opportunity to retire just weeks after taking on the West Carleton Review news editor position. “My grandparents, Mabel and Andrew McDonald, settled down in Fitzroy Harbour years ago. As children we spent a

great deal of time there. Getting the chance to go back to the area, if even for a few weeks was a thrill,” he said. “I am decidedly rural in my perspective and I was looking forward to bringing the West Carleton news to the rest of urban Ottawa.” Morin has grown quite fond of West Carleton. “In the short time I have been covering the area I have received amazing support from West Carleton residents who are quick to lend a hand in getting their stories and news out of their communities and into the paper. For that I am forever

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grateful,” he said. “I want to wish Joe all the best in his retirement. He will be missed in the newsroom,” said Metroland Media managing editor Theresa Fritz, herself a former news editor of the West Carleton Review. For all your editorial needs in West Carleton, please contact news editor John Curry at 613-221-6152 or at j c u r r y @ m e t ro l a n d . c o m , reporter Kelly McCarthy at 613-221-6159 or at

k m c c a r t hy @ m e t ro l a n d . com or managing editor

Theresa Fritz at 613 2216225 or at Theresa.fritz@ metroland.com.

While you may have already switched to compact flourescent light bulbs, these tips will add to the savings by regulating your home’s temperature.

Water… These tips will not only help you save money on your bill, but you’ll be saving water, too. Bathing and showering comprises 35% of household water use.

• Good insulation not only helps regulate the temperature of your home, it can also reduce your heating and cooling costs by as much as 20%. • Schedule temperature settings on a programmable thermostat for when you’re likely to need heat or air conditioning the most, such as when you wake up and when you arrive home from work. • Drafty windows are not only a nuisance, they can also cause 30-40% of heating and cooling losses. Apply weather stripping to your windows to patch up leaks.

• Low flow faucets and showerheads can help you dramatically reduce your water consumption. • Every six months, inspect your faucets and pipes for wear and tear. Don’t forget outdoor faucets! • A tankless water heater may help you save 20% on your water bill. An added bonus: You’ll never run out of hot water again! Energy… Canadians use an average of 105 gigajoules of energy per household.

Home Improvements that Boost the Value of Your Home

Homeowners remodel their homes for a number of reasons, but one of the most common is to increase resale value prior to listing. Renovations will improve the style, function, look and feel of your home, and may make it more appealing to potential buyers. The kitchen is the heart of the home. A kitchen remodel will not only improve your home’s functionality, it may also become a key selling point if you decide to sell. The average kitchen remodel costs $24,912, with people undertaking a high-end remodel spending an average of $49,495. However, if you’re thinking of listing your home soon and your kitchen is in good shape, you may want to rethink a full remodel. A minor upgrade and a coat of paint may be all you need to freshen up the space. 40% of

home improvement dollars have gone into the kitchen.

The bathroom is the place where you get ready to take on the world every day. Show it some love with a makeover. Upgrade your fixtures to reflect your style, or create the spa-like getaway of your dreams. Canadians spent an average of $10,127 on their renovation, with people spending an average of $21,200 for a high-end remodel. Upgrading your home with energy-efficient features will not only save each month on your utility bill, it may also make the home more attractive to younger or more energy-conscious buyers. 40% of renovation projects went over budget, while 33% stayed on budget.

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West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017 25


Brag 2016 Wayland Duncan (McCallum) Donohue

Aubree Joy Lacharity August 3, 2016

May 8, 2016 Proud Parents: Brady and Christina Siblings: Oden and Freya Weight & Length: 7.7 lbs, 19.5”

Proud Parents: Chad & Jennifer Lacharity Siblings: Lucas, Grady and Reed Weight & Length: 9lbs 10 oz., 22.5”

Mackenzie Lise Adam

Thomas Jacob Hill

October 14, 2016

Proud Parents: Lisa & Chad Adam Sibling: Logan Weight: 8 lbs 10 oz

June 30, 2016

Proud Parents: Erin Diotte & Andy Stanley Sibling: Jacob Stanley Weight & Length: 8 lbs, ½ oz, 20.5”

Madeleine Marie Robertson December 17, 2016

October 9, 2016

Proud Parents: Derrick & Karen Hill Weight & Length: 8 lbs 4 oz, 22”

Proud Parents: Erin & Jay Robertson Sibling: Griffin Robertson Weight & Length: 6 lbs 15 oz, 20”

Congratulations!

Welcoming elcoming the saf safe arrival of your precious little one!

PINERIDGE CHILDREN’S CENTRE “Strong roots for life-long learning”, Staff with over 15 year’s experience

32 Ew Ewen Street, Arnprior • Tel: 613-623-5477 • www.arnpriorpcc.com 26 West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017


Alexander David Marrin LeCollier June 24, 2016

Proud Parents: Jenny & Matthew LeCollier Sibling: Stella LeCollier Weight & Length: 7 lbs 7 oz, 20”

Elliana Stella Sparling

Laura Grace VanBenthem April 6, 2016

Proud Parents: Chris & Melanie (Trudeau) VanBenthem Siblings: Noah & Luke Weight & Length: 9 lbs, 12 oz., 22 ¼”

August 21, 2016

Parents: Samantha & Graham Blue Weight & Length: 7 lbs 9 oz., 19”

June 18, 2016

November 25, 2016

Proud Parents: Ryan & Caylana Sparling Sibling: Levi Weight & Length 9lbs 1oz., 21”

Proud Parents: Karla (Belton) & Joel Blemkie Weight: 7 lbs 11 oz Length: 19 1/2“

Proud Parents: Megan & Jordan Legg Weight & Length: 10 lbs, 21.5”

Ian Logan Gould

Tenley Mae Wright

September 8, 2016

October 24, 2016

Proud Parents: Scott & Jen Gould Siblings: Ava & Max Weight & Length: 8 lbs, 2 oz., 18.5”

Proud Parents: Mike & Kayla Wright Sibling: Denver Weight & Length: 8 lbs 5 oz., 18.5”

Emilia Aldyth Rose Goddard November 30, 2016

Proud Parents: Kerry Reed & Sean Goddard Sibling: Iris Goddard Weight & Length: 6 lbs 10.8 oz, 19.5”

October 11, 2016

West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017 27


Corbin Christopher Morris June 5, 2016

Maizie Yolanda McMahon October 18, 2016

Proud Parents: Natalie Turcotte & Chris Morris Weight & Length: 6 lbs, 1 oz., 21”

Proud Parents: Mark & Genevieve McMahon Weight & Length: 7 lbs 4 oz., 19.5”

Audrey Jean Nicholson

Kane Avery LeGris

January 30, 2016

Proud Parents: Megan Hickey & Andrew Nicholson Weight & Length: 9lbs 1oz, 21.5”

Jordan Acres June 24, 2016

Proud Parents: Tom Acres & Ashley Phair Weight & Length: 8 lbs., 6 oz., 22” 28 West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017

May 6, 2016

Rowan Kenneth Cavanagh January 19, 2016

Proud Parents: Jonathan & Stephanie Sibling: Grady Weight & Length: 7 lbs, 14 oz, 20”

May 12, 2016

Proud Parents: Kevin and Crystal LeGris Siblings: Alexis, Cassidy, Chase, Caleb and Danica Weight & Length: 8 lbs 12 oz

Proud Parents: Josh and Katie Scheel Weight & Length: 5lbs 6 oz., 17.5”

Aurora Grace Jackson

Sawyer Richard Martin Levesque

September 14, 2016

Proud Parents: Emily & Tim Jackson Weight & Length: 7 lbs 11 oz, 52 cm

January 29, 2016 (in Montreal, QC)

Proud Parents: Samantha Culligan & Dominik Levesque Weight & Length: 6lbs 10oz, 21”


Quinn Margaret Graham

October 20, 2016

April 7, 2016

Proud Parents: Courtney & Matthew Graham Weight & Length 8lbs 9oz., 21”

Nathaniel William Parker Hayes September 8, 2016

Proud Parents: Kelsey Edwards & Geoff Hayes Weight & Length: 8 lbs., 11 oz., 20.5”

Charlie (Charles) Daniel Snider & Char Sophia Barbara Snider September 29, 2016

Proud Parents: Bryan Snider & Kaila Huot Weight & Length: Charlie – 4 lbs, 7 oz, 41 cm. Sophia – 5 lbs, 8 oz, 46 cm.

Proud Parents: Chad & Kristyn Robillard

Proud Parents: Ashley Perrier & Craig Briscoe Weight & Length: 7lbs. 5oz., 18.5”

Caroline Anna Deslaurier

Beckett McConnell

July 22, 2016

December 29, 2016

Proud Parents: Anna James & Michael Deslaurier Siblings: Layla & James Weight & Length: 6 lbs 5 oz, 19”

Camden Wyatt Dewar & Walker Travis Dewar July 1, 2016

Proud Parents: Kurtis & Christina (Ross) Dewar Siblings: Holden, Keaton & Angel Wyatt Weight & Length: Camden - 5 lbs 14 oz, 19.1”, Walker - 5 lbs, 18.7”

March 11, 2016

Proud Parents: Ashley & Matt McConnell Sibling: Carter McConnell Weight & Length: 9 lb 8 oz; 21”

Sadie Elizabeth Box July 23, 2016 Proud Parents: Blair & Kate Box Sibling: Charlotte Weight & Length: 7 lbs 8 oz, 20.5” West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017 29


Logan Nicholas May 28, 2016

Proud Parents: April & Terry Nicholas Siblings: Andrew and Wyatt Weight & Length: 6 lbs 8 oz, 20”

September 2, 2016

Proud Parents: Angela & Kevin McCaffrey Siblings: Lexi and Trent Weight: 9 lbs, 4 oz

Darcy Rae McCallion May 11, 2016

Proud Parents: Craig & Nicole McCallion Weight: 7 lbs, 2 oz

Brag 2016 Kai Michael Stewart April 10, 2016

Proud Parents: Rebecca Trueman & Andy Stewart Siblings: Ella & Abby Lorz Weight & Length: 9lbs, 19.5”

Jayde McCrea

April 23, 2016 Proud Parents: Chris McCrea & Holly Desjardins Sibling: Adalynn Weight: 7lbs, 12oz 30 West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017

Twinkle twinkle little star do you know how

Brantley Griffin Lesway February 26, 2016

loved you are?

Proud Parents: Kaylin Griffin & Brandon Lesway Weight & Length: 7lbs. 4oz., 20”

April 11, 2016

Lorelei Jean Lawson

Proud Parents: Brianna and Ryan McNulty Sibling: Connor McNulty Weight: 7 lbs, 5 oz.

Proud Parents: Ian & Michelle Lawson Siblings: Lane & Lila Weight & Length: 7 lbs 3 oz, 19.5”

December 2, 2016


CLASSIFIED BIRTHDAY

BIRTHDAY

DEATH NOTICE

DEATH NOTICE

DEATH NOTICE

DEATH NOTICE

613-221-6228 | 613-283-3182 | 613-432-3655

DEATH NOTICE

www.ottawacommunitynews.ca DEATH NOTICE

DEATH NOTICE

DEATH NOTICE

HAPPY 70th BIRTHDAY BILL Hube, Jack Allen

ROBINSON, WILLIS (LIFELONG CEDAR HILL FARMER)

FRIENDS & FAMILY PLEASE JOIN US TO CELEBRATE BILL BOLANDS 70th SUNDAY JANUARY 15, 2-6pm WEST CARLETON LEGION 377 ALLBIRCH, CONSTANCE BAY Contact: boland.lynda@gmail.com FIREWOOD

FOR SALE

All Cleaned Dry Seasoned hardwood. (hard maple) cut and split, ready to burn. Free delivery, Call today 613-229-7533

Estate/Moving Sale Everything must go! Jan 14 & 15, 10-2 both days, 137 Bridlewood Drive, Kanata. Dishes, silver, crystal, bone china, tools, kitchenware, artwork, furniture, home decor etc.

Firewood- Cut, split and delivered or picked up. Dry seasoned hardwood or softwood from $60/face FOR RENT cord. Phone Greg Knops (613)658-3358, cell 4 bedroom, 1 bathroom, (613)340-1045. 2 storey older home in Carp. $1,300 per month FOR SALE plus utilities. Available immediately. 613-839-8733 A COMPETITIVE PRICE ON STEEL ROOFING IN area, STOCK - 29ga, Various Almonte/Carp colours,soffit & fascia Room for Rent in large Windows: REBAR, sky- house . Parking, TV, Inlight sheets, custom trim. ternet, All inclusive. barn/door track & trolleys. $700/month. R e f e r e n c e s . Nails & Screws. Storage Sheds. Come see 819-321-9397 us for a price. Levi Weber, 2126 Stone Rd., RR#2 Hungerford Gate Renfrew Apartments Kanata 1 & 2 bedroom apartCedar pickets, rails, post ments available for im& mill logs for sale,. Call mediate occupancy; or text 613-913-7958. include fridge, stove, storage, parking, and Cedar (white), quality ceramic flooring; selumber, most sizes, deck- curity cameras, rental ing, T&G, channel rustic. agent and mainteAlso huge bundles of ce- nance person on site; dar slabs and large bags of laundry room; located shavings. www.scouten- near parks, buses, w h i t e c e d a r . c a shopping, schools, (613)283-3629. churches, etc. To view, call 613-878-1771. www.brigil.com Classifieds

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Peacefully at the Ottawa Hospital – Civic Campus on Wednesday morning, December 28th, 2016; Willis Sheldon Stephen Robinson of Cedar Hill passed away at the age of 88. Beloved husband of the late Iris (nee Comba) who predeceased him January 4th, 2016. Dearly loved and proud father of Gayle Doxtater (John) of White Lake and cherished grandfather of Ashley Smithson (Chris) of Toronto. Predeceased by his son, Sheldon. Dear brother of Vera Black (late Albert) of Stittsville and Jennie Munro (late Eddie) of Almonte. Special brother-in-law of Beryl Robinson (late Bryson); Edward Szalay (late Mary); Alvira Jones (late Milo) and Betty Comba (late Thomas). Also survived by many nieces and nephews. Family and friends paid their respect during visitation at the Pilon Family Funeral Home and Chapel Ltd., 50 John Street North, Arnprior on Friday, January 6th from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. only. A Funeral Service was conducted in St. Andrew’s United Church, Pakenham on Saturday morning, January 7th at 11 o’clock. Rev. Jeff de Jonge officiating, Interment Pakenham Union Cemetery. A reception followed in the basement of St. Andrew’s Church. The family wish to extend heartfelt thanks and appreciation to the staff at The Grove Nursing Home in Arnprior as well as the Ottawa Civic Hospital for the excellent care provided to Willis these past few months. In memory of Willis, please consider a donation to Zion United Church, Cedar Hill. *Due to very severe allergies and sensitivities, flowers are gratefully declined. Please refrain from wearing perfume or cologne.* Condolences/Donations www.pilonfamily.ca

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CLASSIFIEDS

September 29, 1934-January 4, 2017 Retired-Ontario Hydro/Nepean Hydro/ Former Owner of Bayview Lodge, White Lake

MCKINNON, Helen (nee Allsopp) Peacefully on December 23, 2016 in her 93rd year. Helen is reunited with her late husband Bernard having been married for over 60 years. Helen was raised in Barrie Ont. and excelled in both academics and sports. She worked for many years as an elementary school teacher including children in long term care at St Joseph’s Hospital in London Ont. Helen was active in golf and curling, making many friends in the clubs she and Bernie belonged to in London, Niagara-on-the-Lake and Dundas. Helen was above all a devoted and loving wife, mother and grandmother. She will be greatly missed and remembered by her son Michael, daughter-in-law Diane as well as grandchildren Craig (Pinar) of Victoria BC and Ian (Katie) of Ottawa Ont. Helen very much loved her four great-grandchildren Derin, Deria, Hank and Crosby. Helen is also remembered by her sister Marion (Clute) of Elmvale Ont. as well as her many nieces and nephews. Helen was predeceased by her younger sister Lois (Porterfield) of Ottawa. In her later years, Helen was a resident of Perth and Carleton Place Ont. and developed good friendships with her neighbours and care givers. A private service will be held at St. Mary’s Catholic Church in Carleton Place on Saturday, January 21st. A celebration of her life will be held at a later date. Donations in Helen’s memory can be made to a charity of your choice. Online condolences can be made at www.barkerfh.com.www.barkerfh.com

Dr. Burton Lyle Merkley, founder of Hazeldean Dental Group, passed away at home surrounded by his family on January 6th, 2017 at the age of 61 from colorectal cancer. He will be dearly missed by his devoted wife of 41 years and best friend Susann Merkley (Laflamme). Cherished father of Benjamin (Veronique), Matthew (Jocelyn), Rebecca (Mathieu) and Sarah. Loving grandfather of William, Gabrielle, Tristan, Caleb, Olivia, Sophie and Zachary. Survived by his mother Thelma Merkley (Droppo) and sister Marlene (Michael Kelly). Pre-deceased by his father Lyle B. Merkley. A heartfelt thank you to Dr. Jay Mercer and Bruyère’s Palliative Care team. Funeral Services under the care and direction of Beechwood Funeral, Cemetery and Cremation Services, 280 Beechwood Avenue, Ottawa. A Celebration of Life was held on January 11, 2017. Donations may be made to The Bruyère Foundation. Messages of Condolence may be left at www.beechwoodottawa.ca. HELP WANTED

Passed away peacefully surrounded by family on Wednesday evening, January 4, 2017 at the Arnprior and District Memorial Hospital. Jack Hube of Castleford, Ontario at the age of 82 years. Jack went to join his beloved wife Marlene (March 2, 2016). Loving and proud father of Mark (Debbie), Scott and Pam Hube (Garry Amm). Jack was predeceased by an infant daughter Kelly. Cherished and devoted grandfather of Melissa, Joshua, Jessica, Natasha, Rachael, Emily, Mary, Brian, Darren and Jason. Dear brother of Ron Hube (Audrey) of Huntsville, Ontario and Carol Scharf of London, Ontario. Predeceased by brother Bill Hube (late Verna) and sisters Betty Dent (late Bud) and Shirley Kerr (late Maxwell). Special uncle of Kim (Norm) and Tracie. Jack will be missed by his friends and neighbours Stuart and Carol Nicholson. Son of the late Charles and Pearl Hube. A special thank you to Dr. Suzuki and to Jack’s nurses; Nicole, Megan, Blaine and Alanah of the Arnprior Hospital. Friends were invited to share their memories of Jack with his family during visitation at the Boyce Funeral Home Ltd., 138 Daniel Street N., Arnprior Saturday January 7, 2017 from 11:001:00 p.m. A Memorial Service was held at 1:00 p.m. in the Boyce Chapel. In memoriams to the Heart and Stroke Foundation would be appreciated by his family. Condolences/Tributes/Donations at www.boycefuneralhome.ca.

HELP WANTED

PERTH PROFESSIONAL ACCOUNTING FIRM

SECRETARY/RECEPTIONIST

MORTGAGES

WANTED

$ MONEY $

Wanted - furnace oil, will remove tank if possible. Call 613-479-2870.

CONSOLIDATE Debts Mortgages to 90% No income Bad credit OK!

Better Option Mortgage #10969

1-800-282-1169

www.mortgageontario.com

HUNTING SUPPLIES Hunter Safety/Canadian Fire-arms Courses and exams held once a month at Carp. Call Wenda Cochran 613-256-2409.

HELP WANTED

Advertising serves by informing. CANADIAN ADVERTISING FOUNDATION

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

Our firm requires a secretary/receptionist (5 days per week) for a four month period starting in February. Interested applicants should possess advanced Word Perfect, Word skills and be familiar with other computer software programs such as Excel. The successful candidate must be personable, well organized and have excellent verbal and written communication skills.

Send your letter and complete resume with references to: Box PD c/o The Perth Courier, P.O.Box 158, Smiths Falls, ON K7A 4T1

Share your special moments with your friends and our readers with an announcement in Social Notes.

WEDDING ANNIVERSARIES 1st ...........................Paper 2nd ....................... Cotton 3rd .......................Leather 4th ......................... Books 5th ......................... Wood 6th .................Candy, Iron 7th ............. Copper, Wool 8th .......... Bronze, Pottery 9th .......... Pottery, Willow 10th ......... Tin, Aluminum 11th .........................Steel 12th .................Linen, Silk 13th ..........................Lace

14th .........................Ivory 15th ...................... Crystal 20th ........................China 25th ........................Silver 30th .........................Pearl 35th .........................Coral 40th .........................Ruby 45th ...................Sapphire 50th ..........................Gold 55th ....................Emerald 60th .................. Diamond 70th .................. Platinum

Show them how much you care by placing a congratulations notice in our Social Notes!

Call the classified department today! West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017 31


DEATH NOTICE

DEATH NOTICE

DEATH NOTICE

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

CLR710519/0929

DEATH NOTICE

Global Leader in Fiber Optic Components, Test Equipment and Sensors since 1985 219 Westbrook Road, Ottawa, Ontario, K0A 1L0

SCHNOB, JUNE

(formerly Lentz) Peacefully at the Arnprior and District Memorial Hospital on Monday morning, January 2nd, 2017; Lorna June Schnob of Arnprior passed away following a courageous struggle. She was 81. Beloved wife of Dennis. Dearly loved mother of Daryl Lentz (Lee Anne McDonald); Blair Lentz and Doug Lentz (Krista), all of Arnprior. Loved stepmother of Dwayne Schnob of Ottawa and Debbie Bernique of Hamilton. Cherished and proud “Granny” of Shawn, Michaela, Chelsea, Brady, Blaire, Meagan, Amanda and Caroline. Dear sister of Fern Dolan (late Alvin) of Carleton Place. Predeceased by her parents: Floyd Baldwin and Ruby Penney as well as her only brother, Stanley Baldwin. Also survived by nieces and nephews. Friends were invited to join June’s family during visitation at the Pilon Family Funeral Home and Chapel Ltd., 50 John Street North, Arnprior on Saturday, January 7th from 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 p.m. and again on Sunday, January 8th from 11:30 until 12:30. A Funeral service followed in St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church, Arnprior on Sunday afternoon commencing at 1 o’clock. Interment Malloch Road Cemetery, Arnprior. In memory of June, please consider a donation to the Arnprior Regional Health Foundation. Condolences/Donations www.pilonfamily.ca

Dorman, William “Bill” Hilton Born February 9, 1938 passed away January 7, 2017 after a long illness at the Carleton Place Terrace. Loving partner of 44 years to Janet Laing (predeceased). Father of Donald, Martha and Dwayne. Father to Lorry and Teena Laing. Grandfather to Amanda, and Bradley Bell, Cody and Jamie Dorman and Kyus Thompson. Bill was a former member of the Lanark and Renfrew Scottish Regiment, retired employee of the Rideau Regional Centre and long time volunteer of the Almonte General Hospital. Friends visited the family at the Alan R Barker Funeral Home, 19, McArthur Ave., Carleton Place on Wednesday, January 11, 2017 from 11 a.m. until time of Funeral Service in the Chapel at 1 p.m. Interment followed at Dewar Cemetery, Ashton. Thank you to Dr. J. Fullerton, the Carleton Place Terrace staff and caring nurses of CCAC. As well, for the ongoing support of Anne and Gary Tysick. Bill will be remembered for his sense of humour- “Everyday above ground is a good day”. www.barkerfh.com

Robillard, Patrick Nelson (“Regan”) On January 5th, 2017, at the Almonte General Hospital, in his 81st year. Loved father of Michael (Colleen) of Carleton Place. Survived by his brothers Stuart and Brian and many nieces and nephews. Pat will be remembered by his grandsons Patrick and Shaun and their mother, Tina. Predeceased by his daughter Kimmy and son Steven, brothers Jack, Jim, Tom and Martin and his sisters Doris and Marguerite. Respecting his wishes there will be no visitation or service. Thank you to Liz Robinson, for her kindness and care throughout his illness and to Dr. Matthew Tiffany and the nursing staff at the Almonte Hospital. The guidance and respectfulness provided by John Bowes, Jim Daniels and Wayne Bennett of Barker Funeral Home is sincerely appreciated. www.barkerfh.com

Advertising serves by informing.

HIGH POWER/VG TERMINATION/HERMETIC SEALING MANUFACTURING TECHNICIAN (NOC: 2233) Terms of Employment: Permanent, Full time Salary: $26.00 per hour / 44 hours per week / annual salary of 60,000.00

Benefits: Employer’s standard employment benefit package is

offered

Training and Accommodation: Successful candidate will receive necessary training at the employer’s training facility and 2 months of free transitional accommodation will be provided to if the successful candidate currently resides out of town Anticipated Start Date: As soon as possible Location: Ottawa, Ontario (1 vacancy) Job duties • The successful applicant will lead the design and process implementation for high power fiber optic components for use with fiber lasers • The applicant will build prototype components, create processes for working with high power fiber components, train engineering and assembly staff, and evaluate and troubleshoot products • The applicant will develop and conduct production, inventory, and quality assurance programs in manufacturing • The applicant will be Involved in developing new process and improving existing processes • The applicant will be involved in R&D projects • The applicant will conduct work measurement and other studies • The applicant will collect and compile operational or experimental data and assist in the development of estimates, schedules, specifications and reports • The applicant will collect and analyze data and samples in support of quality assurance and industrial health and safety programs • The applicant will develop manufacturing and processing procedures and variables, set machine or equipment controls, oversee production and inspect process • The applicant will work closely with customers and sales staff to ensure that customers receive the best solutions for their applications • The applicant will be involved in production of fiberoptic patchcords, arrays, and hermetic feedthrough • The applicant will monitor productivity in assigned areas • The applicant will be responsible of performing tasks defined, including manufacturing test and measurement, trouble shooting, technically train new hire. • The applicant can expect to work with a diverse range of products and applications and be challenged with new requirements on a regular basis

Skill Requirements:

BOVIN, Lillian Peacefully at the Arnprior and District Memorial Hospital in the early morning hours of Tuesday, January 3rd, 2017; Lillian Ruth Bovin of White Lake passed away at the age of 65. Former wife and good friend of Roy Hurlbert of Quyon, P.Q. Dearly loved mother of Debbie Ross of Ottawa; David Hurlbert of Quyon, P.Q.; Sheri Hurlbert (Rob Coulas) of Pembroke and Christina Hurlbert (Richard Lacroix) of Aylmer, P.Q. Dear sister of Audrey Latreille (late Moe) of Arnprior and Carl Bovin of Cantley, P.Q. Special “Honorary Sister” of Pat Goodall (Lee Gray) of Waba. Cherished by her 10 grandchildren and 4 great-grandchildren. Also survived by nieces and nephews. A gathering for family and friends to celebrate Lillian’s life will take place at a later date. In the care of the Pilon Family Funeral Home and Chapel Ltd., 50 John Street North, Arnprior. Condolences/Donations www.pilonfamily.ca

CANADIAN ADVERTISING FOUNDATION

32 West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017

Education: Completion of minimum 2 years of college program is required Languages: Fluency in English is a must, and fluency in Chinese is an asset as The successful candidate will be communicating with the manufacturing location in China Experience: Minimum 5 years of experience in High Power/VG Termination/Hermetic Sealing Manufacturing as a technician is required Must be eligible to work in Canada.

How to Apply: Please apply to this job only in the manner specified by the employer. Failure to do so may result in your application not being properly considered for the position. By email only to the employer’s representative, Nuriye Sahin, at info@nuriyesahin.com. Please include a cover letter along with your resume. We thank all those who apply, only candidates selected for further consideration will be contacted.

www.ozoptics.com

DOCUMENTATION SPECIALIST LOCATION – OTTAWA, ON STATUS – FULL TIME

Best Theratronics Ltd. is a Canadian company of TeamBest™. We became a member of the Best family in May 2008. We manufacture external beam therapy units and self-contained blood irradiators. We have created a new product line of cyclotrons (B14p, B35p and the B70p) for radioisotope production. The team brings with it a diverse range of knowledge from around the world. TeamBest™ is driven by one primary goal - to provide the best products and services to customers.

KEY RESPONSIBILITIES: Reporting to the Manager of Quality & Regulatory, the incumbent will perform a wide variety of functions supporting the Quality & Regulatory activities. Responsibilities include: • Primary responsibility for maintaining over 1700 documents in accordance with ISO certified Quality System • Participates in ALL Quality System audits including ISO, FDA, Health Canada, CNSC, USNRC • Maintains master procedures database and spreadsheet • Maintains repository of all electronic procedures including controls/issues numbering, maintaining standard template for all procedures and the preparation of all draft(s) procedures and ensures all other processes such as approvals, signatures, notifications, security are maintained • Primary responsibility for preparing and submitting Sealed Source Export Permit applications and supporting material to CNSC and maintaining electronic and hard copies of Export Permits • Liaise with CNSC for Export Permits • Maintains training database and training records and responsible for follow-up • RSO backup for Sealed Source Tracking (CNSC reporting) • Maintains office supplies for various departments, Company forms for various departments, Company telephone directory and backup reception area SKILLS AND QUALIFICATIONS: • University or College graduate plus 3 – 5 years related experience preferred • ISO certified Quality System training and experience is highly desirable • Experience with ALL Quality System audits including ISO, FDA, Health Canada, CNSC, USNRC and Nuclear industries is highly desirable • Records management and information control experience would be an asset • Must possess advanced skills and be highly proficient in Microsoft Office Suite (Word, Access and Excel) • Excellent interpersonal and verbal/written communication skills essential • Excellent organizational skills and ability to handle multiple priorities and meet strict deadlines • Must have effective time management skills and be able to be self-directed All applicants should apply in writing to Human Resources: Email: jobs@theratronics.ca or Fax #: (613) 591-2176 NOTE: Only successful candidates shall be contacted for interviews. CLR729690_0112

Classifieds Get Results!

Classifieds Get Results!

Classifieds Get Results!


HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY Do you have 10hrs/week to earn $1500/ Month? Operate a mini office from your home computer, free online training. www. jaynesminioffice.com

Earn money easily. Looking for “Women” all ages to sell clothing for a reputable clothing brand through home base business. Contact Heather: heathersmith2025@gmail. com

GARAGE SALE Almonte Antique Market, 26 Mill St. in historic downtown Almonte. 613-256-1511. 50 vendors. Open daily 10-5.

Guide to Area Telephone Exchanges

Starting rate is $28.08 progressing to $30.16 plus shift premiums (3% days & 7% nights of hourly wage) In addition we offer a company paid benefits package including RRSP with employer contribution.

Applicants are requested to submit their current cover letter and resume to: GRCHR@magna.com. Please reference the title of the position that you are applying for. Please note that all resumes will be reviewed, however we cannot personally respond to each applicant. Unfortunately, only those candidates selected for further assessment will be contacted. We thank you in advance for your application.

FOR SALE

This Ad Size is 3.5" by 2"

623 Arnprior 692 Manotick 256 Almonte 257-253 C. Place 258 Kemptville 259 Lanark 267-264-326 Perth 268 Maberly 269 Merrickville 273 Westport 272 Portland 275 Toledo 278 McDonald’s Corners 279 Sharbot Lake 283-284 Smiths Falls 342-345382-498 Brockville 359 Elgin 382 Gananoque 448 Chesterville 479 Ompah 489 N. Gower 624 Pakenham 774 Winchester 838 Richmond, Munster 924 Athens 926 North Augusta 928 Delta 989 South Mountain

Industrial Mechanic Millwrights and Industrial Electricians You will be responsible for troubleshooting and maintaining equipment to required standards, responding to line calls and equipment failures, performing preventative maintenance and assisting with continuous improvement initiatives. Knowledge of (ABB/Fanuc) Robots would be considered an asset.

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

Eliminate High Heating Bills!

WE’RE HIRING!

WE’RE HIRING!

Assistant Controller

Administrative Assistant to complete all administrative functions including word processing, Excel spreadsheets, organization of master documents and provide clerical assistance to the Human Resources and Marketing Team. Strong organizational and interpersonal skills; Strong written/verbal communication skills.

Fiber Optic Technician/Assembler Responsible for the manufacturing of Fiber Optic Patchcords and/or components. Must have 5 years plus experience in mass production environment.

MACHINE SHOP FOREMAN/SENIOR CNC MACHINIST

The candidate will be reporting to the controller -Accounting designation required -Minimum 5 years’ after designation in manufacturing environment -Experience with multiple currencies -Preparing Financial Statements -Tax Filings -Supervising staff -Experience with ERP based accounting system is an asset.

CLR729701_0112

Administrative Assistant

Email: hr@ozoptics.com or Fax: (613)831-2151 www.ozoptics.com

Performs set-up and operation of various CNC machines and tools. Must have high precision machining of small parts, 10 years experience and trades certification. Must have good management, supervisory and Organizational skills.

QA Engineer/Technician

6 Industrial Road, Kemptville (613) 258-4570, 800-387-0638

Must have minimum 5 years experience. Requires good understanding of mechanical drawings and inspection of mechanical parts is an asset.

CLASS A/Z FLATBED DRIVERS REQUIRED

A/R Coating Technician The candidate will be responsible for the operation and maintenance of the equipment. The loading and unloading, of substrates and fiber fixtures. Regular measurement checks of coating runs using a spectrophotometer. The cleaning and inspection of fiber tips. Minimum 5 years experience.

Email: hr@ozoptics.com or Fax: (613)831-2151 www.ozoptics.com

We offer: Competitive wage and benefit package Excellent, well maintained equipment Dedicated tractors Home every weekend Our primary area of operations is from Eastern Ontario to the GTA and Southwestern Ontario. We require: 2 years AZ experience Clean abstract Professional attitude Please call 800-387-0638 for more information or forward resume to info@tibbstransport.com or fax to 613-258-5391.

Dealership Name The Furnace Broker City, 8109 Road 38,State Godfrey, ON Phone Number 613-539-9073

www.tibbstransport.com

All Classic Edge outdoor wood furnaces adapt easily to new or existing heating systems. It’s important that your outdoor furnace and system be properly sized and installed. See your local dealer for more information.

CentralBoiler.com

Global Leader in Fiber Optic Components, Test Equipment and Sensors since 1985

16-1501

©2016 Central Boiler -- Ad Number 16-1501

Share your special moments with your friends and our readers with an announcement in Social Notes.

CLS727879_0105

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

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

Global Leader in Fiber Optic Components, Test Equipment and Sensors since 1985

Personal Support Workers & Homemakers Needed Ottawa West Community Support (OWCS) is seeking Personal Support Workers & Homemakers to work in the Ottawa West area including; Nepean, Barhaven, Bells Corners, Kanata and Stittsville. OWCS is a growing agency that has been providing quality In-Home services in the community for over 35 years. Duties Include: Assistance with Personal Care and Activities of Daily Living (PSW’s) Light housecleaning (vacuuming, dusting, mopping, laundry, etc..) Meal preparation Some companionship Requirements A police record check for vulnerable sector Valid driver’s license and access to a reliable vehicle Current CPR/FA certificate Well-developed interpersonal skills Good organizational skills Effective problem solving skills Ability to adapt to changing environments What We Offer Competitive wages Flexible hours – You set your own availability Paid Orientation Professional Development opportunities Please email your resume to: Samantha Zukowski Human Resources Coordinator HR@owcs.ca We thank all applicants, however only those chosen for an interview will be contacted. If contacted for an employment opportunity, please let us know if you require any accommodations to ensure you can participate fully and equally during the recruitment and selection process. No phone calls please.

CLR729723_0112

WORK WANTED

Grenville Castings, specializes in low pressure structural die-casting that designs and builds medium to large aluminum die-cast automotive components. Grenville is proudly committed to manufacture products of the highest quality, reliability and durability for the global automotive market. Through a skilled and dedicated team utilizing World Class Manufacturing methods, Grenville is focused on total customer satisfaction, protection of the environment, employee well-being, and the profitability of our company.

CLS730086_0112

Please respond to Box PE, c/o The Perth Courier, P.O.Box 158 Smiths Falls, ON K7A 4T1

Company Introduction These positions are for Grenville Castings a division of Cosma International. Cosma International, an operating unit of Magna International, one of the world‘s premier global automotive suppliers providing a comprehensive range of body, chassis, and engineering solutions to our customers. Our pioneering technology and creativity allows our customers to ask for solutions that lie beyond what they previously thought was possible.

CLR729701_0112

Staff Accountant

We are a well established CPA firm located in Perth with a varied client base including small, medium and large corporations, not-for-profit entities and personal tax clients. We are currently looking for a Staff Accountant with accounting experience. This is a term position for a maternity leave replacement. You will work with a team of professionals who are committed to providing high quality and timely service to our clients. You will be expected to take a leadership role in the areas of client management, accounting engagements, taxation and general accounting. The ideal candidate will possess the following: Public accounting or other similar experience. Excellent communication, interpersonal and relationship building skills. Proficient in the use of Caseware, Caseview, Jazzit and Tax prep would be an asset.

Advertising serves by informing. CANADIAN ADVERTISING FOUNDATION

West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017 33


OPEN HOUSE

AUCTIONS

Upcoming Waterfront Real Estate Auction

AUCTIONS

Auction Sale Lanark Civitan Hall

Friday Jan 13 - 4 pm to 7 pm *** Saturday Jan 14 - 1 pm to 4 pm & Sunday Jan 15 - 1 pm to 4 pm

BUILD YOUR

DREAM TEAM

Lanark, ON

Saturday, January 14, 2017

Auction 10 a.m.• Viewing 9 a.m.

Terms: Cash or Good Cheque

Real estate will be sold by LIVE Public Auction Saturday January 28 @ 1 pm - 36 King Street, Richmond, Ontario NO BUYERS PREMIUM ON THE REAL ESTATE ! 3.5 acres of beautiful picturesque property with 450 feet of frontage on the Jock River. Property is fully fenced with many groomed and maturing hardwood and evergreen trees. 3 bedroom home, 1.5 baths, main floor laundry room (Stainless Steel Washer & Dryer sold with property), newly renovated kitchen (stainless steel Fridge & Stove sold with property), spacious dining room and living room. This property is located on a quiet cul de sac in the centre of historic Richmond, Ontario just minutes to Ottawa! Large 2-Storey workshop, INGROUND POOL, fully fenced backyard, 200 amp service. Drilled well on town sewage, Natural Gas

Auctioneer: Jim Beere

613-326-1722

CLS728874_0105

ANTIQUES, COLLECTIBLES, FURNITURE, TOOLS, FIREARMS & MORE!

Call Today To Book Your Auction

CLS730136_0112_0212

DAN PETERS AUCTION Home Office (613) 284-8281 New Mattress Sales (613) 284-1234 email: info@danpetersauction.com Website: www.danpetersauyction.com

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

EXTEND YOUR REACH - ADVERTISE PROVINCIALLY OR ACROSS THE COUNTRY! For more information contact your local community newspaper or visit www.networkclassified.org

ADVERTISING

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1st, 2nd, 3rd MORTGAGES Debt Consolidation Refinancing, Renovations Tax Arrears, No CMHC Fees

For more information Call Today 647-350-2558, Email: kmagill@rogers.com or visit: www.OntarioClassifiedAds.com.

$50K YOU PAY: $208.33 / MONTH (OAC)

EMPLOYMENT OPPS. CANADIAN TAXPAYERS FEDERATION is seeking District Sales Managers in Ontario. We fight for lower taxes, less waste, accountable government. Salary + commission. Resumes to: rcunningham@taxpayer.com. More info CALL TOLL-FREE: 1-800-6677933 or www.taxpayer.com. MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION! Indemand career! Employers have work-at-home positions available. Get online training you need from an employer-trusted program. Visit: CareerStep.ca/MT or 1-855-768-3362 to start training for your work-at-home career today!

AND

No Income, Bad Credit Power of Sale Stopped!!! BETTER OPTION MORTGAGE FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL TODAY TOLL-FREE: 1-800-282-1169 www.mortgageontario.com (Licence # 10969)

FOR SALE SAWMILLS from only $4,397 MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT.

34 West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017

STEEL BUILDINGS

VACATION/TRAVEL

STEEL BUILDING SALE ...”REALLY BIG SALE IS BACK - EXTRA WINTER DISCOUNT ON NOW!” 20X19 $5,145 25X27 $5,997 28x27 $6,773 30X31 $ 8 , 11 0 3 5 X 3 3 $ 11 , 3 7 6 4 0 X 4 3 $13,978. One End wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-855-212-7036 www.pioneersteel.ca

WANTED FIREARMS WANTED FOR FEBRUARY 25TH, 2017 AUCTION. Rifles, Shotguns, Handguns. As Estate Specialists WE manage sale of registered / unregistered firearms. Contact Paul, Switzer’s Auction: Toll-Free 1-800694-2609, info@switzersauction.com or www.switzersauction.com. WA N T E D : O L D T U B E A U D I O EQUIPMENT. 40 years or older. Amplifiers, Stereo, Recording and Theatre Sound Equipment. Hammond Organs, any condition. CALL Toll-Free 1-800-947-0393/519-8532157.

HEALTH CANADA BENEFIT GROUP - Attention Ontario residents: Do you o r s o m e o n e y o u k n o w s u ff e r from a disability? Get up to $40,000 from the Canadian Government. Tollfree 1-888-511-2250 or www.canada benefit.ca/free-assessment DISABILITY? ADHD? - Do you have a DISABILITY? We can help you get up to $50,000 back from the Canadian Government. FOR DETAILS CALL US TODAY TollFree 1-888-875-4787 or Visit us at: disabilitygroupcanada.com.

FINANCIAL SERVICES

$$ CONSOLIDATE YOUR DEBT $$ NEWFOUNDLAND CIRCUMNAVIGATION June 5-15, 2017 Aboard the 198-passenger Ocean Endeavour Travel from St. John’s aboard our comfortable ship and experience amazing food, music, landscapes and culture. See Newfoundland as it was meant to be seen – by sea! Quote Ontario Newspapers AND SAVE $500 www.adventurecanada.com TOLL-FREE: 1-800-363-7566 14 Front St. S. Mississauga (TICO # 04001400)

MORTGAGES 1st & 2nd MORTGAGES from 2.30% 5 year VRM and 2.49% 5 year FIXED. All Credit Types Considered. Let us help you SAVE thousands on the right mortgage! Purchasing, Re-financing, Debt Consolidation, Construction, Home Renovations...CALL 1-800225-1777, www.homeguardfunding.ca (LIC #10409).

HOME EQUITY LOANS FOR ANY PURPOSE!! Bank turn downs, Tax or Mortgage arrears, Self Employed, Bad Credit, Bankruptcy. Creative Mortgage Specialists! No proof of income 1st, 2nd, and 3rd’s Up to 85% Borrow: $25,000 $50,000 $100,000

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LARGER AMOUNTS AND COMMERCIAL FUNDS AVAILABLE !!Decrease monthly payments up to 75%!! Based on 3% APR. OAC 1-888-307-7799 ONTARIO-WIDE FINANCIAL 1801347inc FSCO Licence #12456 www.ontario-widefinancial.com !! LET US HELP !! Credit700.ca, $750 loans - no more. No credit check - same day deposit Toll Free number 1-855527-4368 Open 7 days from 8am to 8pm


Church Services The Anglican Parish of March St John’s South March 325 Sandhill Road, Kanata Sunday Service 9:00 am & 10:30 am Sunday School 10:30 am

SUNDAY SERVICES

St Mary’s North March 2574 6th Line Road, Dunrobin Services and Sunday School 9:00 am

9:00am & 10:30am ~ St James The Apostle

Come when you can and Come as you are. St. John’s Sixth Line 1470 Donald B Munro Dr

Christ Church Huntley 3008 Carp Rd

St James The Apostle Carp 3774 Carp Rd

www.huntleyparish.com • 613-839-3195

613-592-4747

PASTOR STEVE STEWART

1600 Stittsville Main Street

Sunday Services at 9:15 and 10:45 AM.

Nursery and Children’s programs running concurrently. Youth Groups: Transit (Gr 6-8), Tuesdays at 6:30 PM Thirst (Gr 9-12), Wednesdays at 7 PM

Office: 613-836-2606 Web: www.cbcstittsville.com

Email us at: cbcinfo@cbcstittsville.com

GLEN CAIRN UNITED CHURCH 140 Abbeyhill Dr., Kanata Rev. Brian Copeland

St Paul’s Dunrobin 1118 Thomas Dolan Parkway Sunday Service 11:00 am

10:00 am: Service of Worship and Sunday School Pastoral Care & Healing Service: 11:30am - last Sunday of each month

www.parishofmarch.ca

613-836-4756 www.gcuc.ca

KANATA BAPTIST CHURCH 465 Hazeldean Rd. • 613-836-3145

Sunday Services 9 & 11:15am 9am Children’s Program Available Pastors: Bob Davies, Stephen Budd & Doug Ward kbc@kbc.ca

Sunday Worship Service 10:30am. Sunday School 9:15am. Adult Bible Class 9:15am.

THE OASIS

Reverend Mark Redner 3794 Diamondview Road, Kinburn Friday Healing Service 7:00 p.m. SundayWorship Service 10:00 a.m. 613-288-8120 www.cometotheoasis.ca

Rev. Wayne Geick, Pastor Office 613-592-1546 • www.christrisen.com

Grace Baptist Church of Ottawa 2470 Huntley Road

Preaching the Doctrines of Grace

Sunday Worship 10:30 am Sunday and weekday Bible studies see our website for times and locations

www.GBCottawa.com

HOLY SPIRIT CATHOLIC PARISH A Welcoming Community 1489 Shea Road, (corner of Abbott) Stittsville, Ontario K2S 0G8

SUNDAY MASS TIMES Saturday: 5:00 pm Sunday: 9:00 am & 10:30 am Monsignor Joseph Muldoon, Pastor Parish office - 613-836-8881 Fax - 613-836-8806

www.holyspiritparish.ca

www.kbc.ca

KANATA

SATURDAY SERVICES SABBATH SCHOOL FOR ALL AGES 9:15AM WORSHIP SERVICE 11:00 AM

SERVING KANATA AND STITTSVILLE

Seventh-Day PASTOR: MAROS PASEGGI Adventist 85 LEACOCK DRIVE, KANATA (THE CHRIST RISEN LUTHERAN CHURCH) Church 613-818-9717

WELCOME to our Church St. Paul’s United Church, Carp Service 10:30 a.m. 613-839-2155 www.stpauls-dunrobin.ca stpaulsunitedcarp@sympatico.ca

Growing, Serving, Celebrating Sunday Sunday Sunday Worship Service 10:00 am Pastor Shaun Seaman

Minister of Youth and Discipleship: Nick Trytsman Pastor Shaun Seaman

info.trinity.kanata@gmail.com

Please join us at 110 McCurdy Drive, 836-1429, www.trinitykanata.ca 1817 Richardson Side Road. 613-836-1429 www.trinitykanata.ca

3760 Carp Road Carp, ON

St. Paul's Anglican Church Sunday Eucharist

8:00 am - Said 9:15 am - Choral Music, Sunday School & Nursery 11:00 am - Praise Music, Sunday School & Nursery 20 YOUNG ROAD KANATA • 613-836-1001 www.stpaulshk.org

FOR ALL YOUR CHURCH ADVERTISING NEEDS

CALL SHARON 613-221-6228 West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017 35


Councillor El-Chantir Eli El-Chantiry

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

Ward 5 West Carleton-March Ottawa Police – Public Info Sessions The Ottawa Police Service (OPS) is hosting a series of public information sessions for residents to learn more about changes to its service delivery model. These changes are part of a strategy called the Service Initiative (SI) Program, which is designed to improve how the OPS serves the community. At the information sessions, residents will learn about their Community Police Officers, how to access policing services, where to direct concerns about safety in their neighbourhood, and more. Three sessions are being hosted across the city. Spaces are limited (100 spots per session) so residents are asked to register online (https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/C9VK6LH). The locations are: • January 16, 7-8:30 pm, Nepean Sportsplex, Halls C & D, 1701 Woodroffe Ave.

Liz Wall/submitted

Emmanuel ACW boosts Seniors at Home Angel Tree

• January 18, 7-8:30 pm Kanata Recreation Complex, Upper Hall A, 100 Charlie Rogers Pl. • January 19, 7-8:30 pm Bob MacQuarrie Recreation Complex, 1490 Youville Dr. Effective January 23, 2017, the OPS will be launching the last of the major SI restructurings, the new Frontline Deployment Model, which is aimed at improving community safety by making it easier to move resources across the city to where they are needed. The new model will also have more streamlined processes for partners and the public to access services. For further information visit ottawapolice.ca/serviceinitiative. Innovation Drive Park & Ride now open The Innovation Drive Park & Ride at 5025 Innovation Drive is open and bus service is being provided for routes 63, 64, 165, 166, 660 and 674. This new lot is a good alternative for transit users in the west-end/Ward 5 area. The lot offers over 250 free parking spaces, with plans for another 480 spaces as demand increases. There is direct service available to and from downtown about every 15 minutes during peak periods. For more information including route maps and bus schedules visit octranspo.com. Reporting potholes, mailbox/lawn damage Thank you to residents who email and/or call my office directly to let me know about potholes on area roads, and when mailboxes or lawns have been damaged by passing snowplows. Alternatively, residents can also call 3-1-1, or report the issue online at ServiceOttawa.ca. This way, your service request is tracked and will be sent to the appropriate department for action and follow up in a timely manner. 36 West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017

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Betty Burton, treasurer and Lianne Ray, president of Emmanuel Anglican Church Women’s’ Group, present $500 to Dennis Harrington, executive director of Arnprior Braeside McNab Seniors at Home (ABMSH) for the Angel Tree program. The ladies raised the money throughout the year with various church fundraising events and wish to donate for the benefit of seniors citizens who are unable to afford such services as foot care, transportation, etc., which is just what the Angel Tree Program is for. This brings the total for the Angel Tree to $2,506.


Start Packing... You’re Moving! FAMILY TWO STORY IN DOCHART ESTATES

FREE MARKET ANALYSIS ON YOUR HOME OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY JANUARY 15, 2-4PM

OPEN HOUSE GUIDE View All These Open Houses Online At MLS# • $425,000 Families have it all in this traditional two story home. Large 4+1 bedroom measures over 2200 sq ft. Main floor boasts hardwood throughout, a main floor den and a main floor family room. Oversized eat in kitchen with patio door to large deck. 2nd floor is hardwood. Large master with ensuite and Jacuzzi. Fully finished basement. Enjoy a 27ft round salt water pool with bi-level decking. All of this on 2.9 acres backing on the Dochart Creek.

Lovingly maintained by it’s original owners this 3 bedroom bungalow is located on an oversized (66 X 198 ft) lot backing on the Arnprior Fairgrounds. The main floor boasts hardwood floors throughout. Efficient and bright galley kitchen includes appliances. Dining room has patio doors which open up to a large deck. Just off the deck, enjoy summer evenings in the 3 season sunroom with windows all around. The formal living room has gleaming hardwood floors and a beautiful picture window. The large master bedroom has lot’s of closet space. There is a 4 piece bath on the main. Second bedroom is a good size and the third bedroom is currently used as a den.

BRICK BUNGALOW

WABA BUNGALOW

IN TOWN BUNGALOW

MLS# 1032065 • $264,900

MLS# 1031544 • $299,900

IMMACULATE all brick bungalow within walking distance of nature trails and the Ottawa River. Pride of ownership in this solid home. Families can spread out with 3+1 bedrooms and an extra bath in the fully finished basement. Upgrades include windows (2yrs), kitchen counters and sink (2 yrs), furnace, hot water tank and air conditioning are less than 10 years, basement renovated in 2014. Enjoy a 3 season sunroom with windows all around overlooking the pool. The back yard is very private with wooden fence and cedar hedge.

NEW PRICE

MLS# 1031914 • $319,900

COUNTRY AT IT’S BEST....private, quiet setting on the Waba Creek.This home boasts pride of ownership, fully renovated and move-in ready! Spend days in the summer fishing in your own back yard. Families can enjoy approximately 1.25 acres landscaped with perennial and vegetable gardens. Great space for a family or family visits. Open concept main floor with kitchen, dining and living rms. Enjoy a cozy propane f/p in the living rm.

Quaint setting awaits you every day after work,short commute to Kanata gets you a lot more for your money! Brick beauty, spacious bungalow nestled on a mature corner lot on a dead end street in the family friendly Hamlet of Waba.

76 Chles Steet • MLS# 1029885 • $269,900

MLS# 1033811 • $259,900

SHOWS LIKE NEW....this adult lifestyle bungalow is perfect for the retiree or professional couple. Gleaming hardwood floors and tile throughout the main level. Beautiful warm kitchen includes stainless steel appliances. Open concept main floor with patio door leading onto a good sized deck. Sunny front bedroom could be the perfect den or office. Large master with 4 piece ensuite and walk-in closet. Main floor laundry room is spacious and includes washer and dryer.

TWO STORY

MLS# 1013846 • $385,000

Victorian Charm, in this wonderful family home located just minutes away from downtown Arnprior. Many upgrades including a large addition built in 2015. Large gracious rooms for entertaining. Warm kitchen with patio door to bi-level deck. Hardwood and ceramic throughout the main level.

Shirley Kelly Sunday January 15th 2-4pm 180 POOLE ST., ARNPRIOR

Charlotte Leitch Sunday January 15th 2-4pm 76 CHARLES ST., ARNPRIOR

Donna Defalco Sunday January 15th 2-3:30pm 34 MACDONALD ST. S, ARNPRIOR

John O’Neill Sunday January 15th 1-3pm 95 NEILSON ST., ARNPRIOR

Call Leslie or Christine to find out how to advertise your Open House! 613-432-3655

NEW PRICE

MLS# 1033518 • $275,000

Solid Bungalow in the heart of Arnprior. Offers lots of space for families. This home offers four spacious bedrooms, two full bathrooms. Many options for additional space in the lower level with a rec room and a full bathroom in the basement. Shed in the backyard has 15 amp service. Easy 30 minute commute to Kanata.

SOLD SOLD TWO STORY FAMILY HOME

MLS# 1024136 • $184,900

Super clean renovated 3 bedroom home on large corner lot. Large sunfilled living room with newer laminate floors. Modern eat-in kitchen includes built in wall oven, counter top range, fridge and dishwasher. Lot’s of counter space...great for entertaining.

RE/MAX HALLMARK REALTY LTD., BROKERAGE

John Roberts Broker 613-832-0902

2255 Carling Avenue Ottawa, ON K2B 7Z5

www.johnwroberts.com

CONDO

MLS# 1022238 • $139,900

Immaculate 2 bedroom condo with modern renovations and dĂŠcor. Quiet all brick building in great location. This top floor unit is bright with a bay window in the large living room. Great galley kitchen with dining area. All appliances are included. Newer windows since 2007.

New Listing! 6864 Harbour Street, Fitzroy Harbour Beautifully maintained 3 bedroom bungalow on an extra deep 66’ x 202’ lot extending to Kedey Street to access the 20’ x 22’ detached garage out back, propane gas heat, lovely living/dining room with wood fireplace, finished basement with rec room & sitting room, includes 5 appliances. A true gem in a lovely and quaint community along the Ottawa River 35 minutes from the city! $244, 900

New Listing! 1526 Stanleyfield Crescent, Greely Spacious 3 bedroom bungalow with main floor den in a very desirable neighbourhood set on a 80’ x 245’ lot (half acre) with fenced back yard and rear deck. Open concept living, dining & kitchen, master with ensuite & walk-in closet, finished basement with rec room and games room, includes 5 appliances. Natural gas furnace 2014. Lovely community close to Ottawa! $424,900

104 Bonnie Lane, Marathon Village Terrific 3+1 bedroom home in a great location just 2 minutes outside of Carp Village on a quiet cul-de-sac of homes featuring open concept living, dining & kitchen, hardwood & tile flooring, kitchen with breakfast island, his & her closets in master bedrm, finished basement with 4th bedrm, 3 pce bath, fireplace in famrm & access to garage from laundry room. Propane heat. Huge fenced backyard with deck, above ground pool & nice shed with no rear neighbours $334,900

173 Baillie Avenue, Constance Bay Spacious 3+1 bedroom across street from the Ottawa River with water access close by. Hardwd in living room & 3 bedrooms, eat-in kitchen with door to wrap-around deck, huge master suite overtop the garage with large balcony, 2 full baths, fireplace in living room, rec room has corn stove and access to the oversized 2 car garage, 100’ x 100’ lot with fenced backyard! Natural gas heat & Bell high speed internet. Only 20 minutes to Kanata! $319,900

LOTS OF LOTS EdgE of Town, BACKING ON FIELDS

$69,900

IN TOWN buiLding LoT, 83x137

$79,900

induSTriaL, 16 aCrES, PINE GROVE

EXPORER REALTY INC.

Brokerage. Independently Owned and Operated

Broker

LD SO

$299,900

WATERFRONT ON WABA CREEK

Direct: 613.864.6910 Office: 613.622.7759 charlotte.leitch@century21.ca

$79,900

Condo! 3 Stonebank Crescent Unit 4, Bells Corners Lovely 1 bedrm condo townhome within steps to NCC trails, shops, restaurants, buses & easy access to Highways 416 & 417& major routes! This home features open concept living and dining rooms, stainless steel appliances in the kitchen, stackable washer & dryer in the laundry/storage room, updated windows and it's own pretty yard with a stone patio to unwind. A wonderful home for first time buyers, downsizers or investor! Move right in and enjoy the easy life! $154,900

176 Robertlee Drive, Carp Settle down in this wonderful 3 bedrm bungalow set on a large 115’ x 158’ mature lot within walking distance to Huntley Centennial School, shops, fairgrounds, sports fields, arena & splash pad! This home features a 2 car garage, large storage shed, back patio & deck, natural gas heat, wood-burning fireplace, updated main bath, parquet & tile floors on main floor, nice basement with recrm, 2 spare rooms & a 3 pce bath. List price $349,900

West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017 37


John O’Neill Sales Representative

$157,900

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

FEATURE HOMES THIS WEEK OPENSE HOU

OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY JANUARY 15TH 2-3:30PM 34 MACDONALD ST S, ARNPRIOR

Sunday, January 15th • 1:00 to 3:00 PM

2 BEDROOM STARTER WITH UPDATED FURNACE, C/AIR & KITCHEN. MLS# 1036436, OFFERED AT $157,900 YOUR HOST DONNA DEFALCO 613-979-2601

Mike & Donna Defalco BROKERAGE

23 LAKE ST., ARNPRIOR

32 LAKE ST., ARNPRIOR

MLS # 1037580

MLS # 1026429

MLS # 1031501

$165,000

$429,900

$449,900

NEW

Sales Rep/Broker

COLDWELL BANKER VALLEY WIDE REAL ESTATE

95 NEILSON ST., ARNPRIOR

Direct 613-979-2601 | Direct 613-884-7303 Office 613-623-7303

ING

LIST

NEW

ING

LIST

homes@thedefalcos.ca

2374 TENNYSON RD., PERTH

3981 FARMVIEW RD., KINBURN

MLS # 1038874

MLS # 1029284

63 TREED ACRES - HUNTING CAMP 748 CARBINE RD., PAKENHAM

$274,900

$424,900

$139,900

MLS # 1039531

Terry Stavenow, Broker t.stavenow@bell.net

The Denty - $240,900 1526 SqFt 2-Story Semi 3 Beds, 2½ Baths Concrete Front Porch Open Concept Design Corner Walk-In Pantry Kitchen Island with Raised Bar Top nd 2 Floor Laundry Master with Walk In Closet

The Whitty - $254,900 1750 SqFt 2-Story Semi 3 Beds, 2½ Baths Concrete Front Porch Open Concept Design Kitchen Island with Raised Bar top 2nd Floor Laundry Master with Walk In Closet

Model Home on Baskin Drive in Arnprior

613-­‐623-­‐6589

Mon -­‐ Fri 8 -­‐ 4, Sat & Sun 11 -­‐ 4

www.mcewanhomes.com

38 West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017

View listings @ terrystavenow.com

613-623-4284

Thinking of Buying or Selling – Call Terry at 613-623-4284 16 MAPLE DR., ARNPRIOR

240 MCLEAN AVE. ARNPRIOR

33 SMOLKIN STREET, ARNPRIOR

SOLD Excellent bungalow in a great neighbourhood. Immediate possession Call Terry MLS 1026407 $299,000

OTTAWA RIVERFRONT Ottawa River Custom Home that has everything! Stunning Views and Quality through out. MLS 1027239 $849,900

NEW PRICE Contemporary new home, energy wise home unequaled in this area. Call Terry for all the details. MLS 940435 Asking $400,000

61 JACK CRES., ARNPRIOR

240 CARUSO ST.

SOLD 33 Acre Sugar bush with 0pen Field many great building sites MLS 1028516 Asking $174,000

2BR condo in move in condition, guest suite and large common rooms. Call for details MLS 1032517 $169,500

NEW LISTING Outstanding Bungalow, hardwood floors, 2 baths and gleaming Kit, private backyard MLS 1034888 ASKING $299,500

Now is a great time to buy & sell. Call Terry Today 613-623-4284


Celebrating 25 years! Sunday, Jan. 22 Bell Let’s Talk - Raising Mental Health awareness

Tuesday, Jan. 24 Bryan Murray Night

Thursday, Jan. 26 Throwback Thursday

Tuesday, Feb. 7 Hockey Talks DIFD Night

Thursday, Feb. 9 Throwback Thursday

Saturday, Feb. 11 Game Night Sponsor: Molson®

Tuesday, Feb. 14 Bobblehead Night -

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Thursday, Mar. 2 Throwback Thursday

Saturday, Mar. 4 Bobblehead Night

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Follow us on Facebook www.facebook.com/ottawasenators and on Twitter: @Senators West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017 39


The balance of nature never was BY MICHAEL RUNTZ

When I was young I was taught nature exists in a state of equilibrium - that predators keep prey in check, and that plants and animals live in balance. As time passed I came to learn that nothing could be farther from the truth. This winter is providing great examples of just how imbalanced nature really is. Over the past three weeks, the Christmas Bird Counts in

Algonquin Park and, finally, Dunrobin. On these events I got a firsthand picture of the distribution of birds and other animals in eastern Ontario. Two themes became clear: red squirrels and finches (with one exception) were scarce while American robins and other fruit-eating birds were present in surprising Michael Runtz numbers. In some winters, finches Nature’s Way such as white-winged crossbills which I participated took me are so abundant that it's hard from Kingston to Arnprior, to hear other birds after the

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sun rises. This winter, apart from the occasional twitter of American goldfinches, dawn arrives in virtually silence. In some years the chattering of red squirrels greets you in every coniferous woods; this year even their tracks in snow are near absent. The reason for this is clear - coniferous trees have virtually no cones. Conifer seeds are the main food not only of crossbills and red-breasted nuthatches (also scarce this winter) but also of red squirrels. Last fall I watched a red squirrel harvesting jack pine cones, which are so hard they require the heat of fire to release their seeds. By now that squirrel has likely lost a lot of weight or needs dental work; that is, of course, if it is still alive. On the other end of the scale, apple and other fruitbearing trees and vines such as wild grape are laden with fruit. This bounty was behind a record number of American robins tallied on the Ottawa and Pakenham-Arnprior counts. The crop was also likely responsible for Eastern bluebirds lingering; the one near Pakenham was the first recorded on that area's count while the two observed near Dunrobin constituted that count's second

Michael Runtz Photo

Record-high numbers of American Robins remained here this winter because of the large crop of fruit on Common Buckthorn, Apple, and other trees. record. The abundance of fruit was undoubtedly why a hermit thrush was encountered in Galetta, and Northern flickers were seen on several counts. Unfortunately, the one in Pakenham, which would have been a new species for the Pakenham-Arnprior Count, failed to show on Boxing Day but was seen during "Count Week," the three days on either side of the count. How does this relate to the balance of nature? Well, if fruit and cones were produced in the same volume every year, seed-eaters would be present in the same numbers every year, and they would destroy all of the seeds, leaving none for regeneration. But low production in suc-

cessive years causes the populations of seed-eating animals like red squirrels and deer mice to crash. Then, when a massive crop is produced, the few animals present can't possibly devour all of the seeds, ensuring regeneration. The low years not only affect seed-eaters but also the animals that eat them. Thus, like fruit and cone numbers, animal populations go through rollercoaster rides, creating ebbs and tides that ripple all through the ecosystem. This imbalance in nature makes each year different. It also makes each Christmas bird count fresh and exciting! The Nature Number is 613387-2503; email is mruntz@ start.ca

Like most good things, we’re hard to find... 50 Years of Marriage 6 Different Addresses 3 Wonderful Children 7 Perfect Grandchildren Countless wonderful memories

…Stop waiting. Come dine with us!

Share their love story this Valentine’s Day.

50

$

Published February 9, 2017 in the Arnprior Chronicle-Guide, the Renfrew Mercury and West Carleton Review Deadline: Wednesday January 18, Noon

Call: 1-800-884-9195 or 613-432-3655 • Email: adrienne.barr@metroland.com Mail/In Person: 35 Opeongo Rd, Renfrew ON K7V 2T2

40 West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017

aleottawa.ca Reservations - 613.831.2442 54 SPRINGBROOK DR, Stittsville


Local happeningsover overthe thecoming comingweeks weeks free non-profit organizations Fax: 613-432-6689, E-mail: JMorin@metroland.com Fax: 613-224-3330, E-mail: ottawaeast@metroland.com Localevents events and happenings —— free to to non-profit organizations The community calendar is a free pub- Dogs). You must register in advance lic service for non-profit groups. Notices at the Carp library branch, 3911 Carp Road appear as space permits. Please submit your information at least two weeks prior to CONSTANCE BAY the event and include a daytime contact and phone number for us to reach Jan. 12 you for clarification. 1 to 3 p.m. Constance and Buckham’s Bay Community Centre (262 Len Purcell Dr.) WOCRC’s Info Session: Become a CARP volunteer! Come apply to become a volunteer in your community with Western Ongoing Every Thursday from Jan. 12 to Ottawa Community Resource Centre. March 9, drop in to the Carp library The Centre’s volunteer resources coorbranch for Family Storytime at 10:15 dinator will be present and accepting a.m. (30 min.) Stories, songs, rhymes applications. Interviews with will held at and games for children of all ages. a later date. Every second Wednesday from Jan. 4 to March 1, drop in to the Carp Jan. 16 library branch for an informal gath1:30 2:30 p.m. Constance and Buckering of knitting enthusiasts, Carp ham’s Bay Community Centre (262 Len Social KNITwork, at 10:30 a.m. (90 Purcell Dr.) min). WOCRC’s Info Session: Wellness One Saturday each month startworkshop and reflexology demonstraing Jan. 14, help your child become a better reader with one-to-one 15 tion (Monika from Kinder Living). minute sessions reading to an Ottawa Therapy Dog through the READ pro- Ongoing Royal Canadian Legion Branch 616, gram (Reading Education Assistance 377 Allbirch Rd. Monday: Cribbage 2 p.m., Auntie Alice Bridge Club 2 p.m., Tuesday: Ladies Darts 7 p.m., Wednesday: Bingo on hold until further notice, Thursday: Carpet Bowling 1 p.m., Mens Darts 7:30 p.m., Friday: TGIF • Win great prizes! Dinner 5:30 p.m. $8.85 + tax. Bar opens • Once a week delivery! at 2 p.m. on Monday, Tuesday and • Weekends off! Wednesday; 1 p.m. on Thursday, Friday and Saturday; noon on Sunday. Call Aziz Haq • 613.221.6248

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from 7:30 to 10 p.m. at the Constance Bay Community Centre, 262 Len Purcell Dr. You don’t have to know how to dance. Singles welcome! For details, call 613-832-5808; $5 per night or $45 for the balance of the season (JanuaryApril).

Heart Wise Exercise Fitness class- KANATA & OTTAWA es, free (no cost involved). At the Kinburn Community Centre every Ongoing Monday and Thursday from 10 a.m. The Richcraft Recreation Comto 11 a.m. Anyone can participate. plex-Kanata hosts a Trivia Night every Wednesday from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Cost is $6. 4101 Innovation Dr., Kanata. WEST CARLETON

Wednesdays at the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 616: Bingo on hiatus Jan. 16 until further notice. Thank you to all West Carleton Country Knitters meet every second Monday our loyal players and volunteers. from 1:00 to 3:00 p.m. in members homes. New members are DUNROBIN always welcome and also donations of yarn for us to knit and/ Ongoing The Fitzroy Harbour Community or crochet into warm items for our Centre, 100 Clifford Campbell St., is local charities. For more inforopen every Friday at 7:30 p.m. for pub mation call Paula 613 832-2611, or Sue 613 839-2542 or visit us at night. Includes round-robin darts tourwccknitters using Google search. nament, pool and ping-pong.

Ongoing

KINBURN Jan. 12, 19, 26

Kinburn & District Seniors and holding a series of 6-hand euchres on Thursdays in January at the Kinburn Community Centre.Time: 1:15 p.m. Cost $5.00 Prizes and refreshments. Everyone welcome. (Kinburn Community Centre): Music with George Chenier

Feb. 24

(Huntley Community Centre): Music with Gaston Moreau

The Connexion Lounge has two drop-in locations in West Carleton: Mondays in Fitzroy Harbour at the Fitzroy Harbour Community Centre, 100 Clifford Campbell St., from 6 to 9 p.m. and Fridays in Carp at 108 Juanita Ave., from 7 to 9 p.m. Dropin activities include gaming, movies, music, games, air hockey, free Wi-Fi and more. For more details: http:// youthconnexion.ca/west-carleton, 613-580-2424, ext. 43307, or youthconnexion@ottawa.ca.

Join TOPS (take off pounds sensibly) every Tuesday from 4:45 to 6 p.m. in Carp. For details, contact Ongoing Looking for a fun way to keep in Starting Sept. 13, every Tuesday 9:30 Karen Pritchard at 613-839-5463. shape and meet new friends? Join The to 10:30 a.m. Walking inside Kinburn Take off pounds sensibly. Be healthy Bay Waves - Modern Squaredancing Community Centre. Everyone welcome. and happy with this new lifestyle.

The Ottawa Newcomers Club is designed to help women new to Ottawa or in a new life situation acclimatise by enjoying the company of other women with similar interests. We have morning, afternoon and evening events such as bridge, mah-jong, fun lunches, photography, art tours, walking, golf, crafts, movie nights and book clubs. For information visit ottawanewcomersclub.ca or email newcomersclubottawa@gmail.com.

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West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017 41


NOW AVAILABLE AT KARDISH, FRESHCO, AND SELECTED HOME HARDWARE LOCATIONS. SEE DETAILS INSIDE.

Ottawa 2017 Souvenir Calendar Metroland Media is proud to bring you the most nostalgic calendar in the Ottawa region. OT TTAWA 1867 867-2017

Part of the proceeds will go to the following local charities:

CLUES ACROSS 1. Short tributary of the Seille 5. Where you sleep 8. Crinkle 12. Regions 14. United States 15. Icelandic poetry books 16. Transferred property 18. Electrocardiography 19. From here 20. Hunting or observation expedition 21. Used to make cabins 22. Containers 23. Famed patriot 26. Makes less intense 30. Forced to take refuge 31. Campaigner 32. Special security team 33. Egyptian city

34. The Muse of lyric and CLUES DOWN 1. Fathers hymns 2. Region 39. What newlyweds just 3. The Great Barrier ___ said 4. Father 42. Pain 5. Civil War general Don 44. Norwegian village Carlos 46. Produced on paper 6. Bodyguards 47. Acceptance 7. Knives 49. Semite 8. Member of U.S. Navy 50. Detective Ventura 9. English prince 51. Martens 56. Small mammal related to 10. Expression 11. Giants great Willie rabbits 13. Curving 57. Airsick 17. Actress Keaton 58. Itinerant 24. Deploy 59. Has spotted 25. Medicine that treats 60. Garland animals 61. Search engine 62. Former Knick and Bull 26. We all have it 27. Greek goddess of the Curry dawn 63. Student selected 28. Kevin Smith film components “Chasing __” 64. Norwegian island

29. City in India 35. Went jogging 36. What thespians do 37. One and only 38. Largest English dictionary (abbr.) 40. Obstructs from a course 41. Prophets 42. Prefix meaning on or above 43. Got up 44. Drenched 45. N.Y. State capital 47. Sampled 48. Tending to an end 49. Architectural recess 52. Undergarments 53. Ethnic group in China 54. Reactive structure 55. Greek portico

This week’s puzzle answers in next week’s issue

ARIES – Mar 21/Apr 20 Wishful thinking won’t get you ahead, Aries. But hard work will. Don’t shy away from an opportunity that comes your way, even if it seems less promising at first glance. TAURUS – Apr 21/May 21 Taurus, you find yourself in a leadership role this week and are asked to make a lot of decisions. Wield your power carefully as others are watching you intently. GEMINI – May 22/Jun 21 Gemini, a few variables are thrown into the mix once you think you have everything figured out. You will show your ability to problem-solve if you can handle the task. CANCER – Jun 22/Jul 22 Cancer, patience is required when a difficult situation presents itself. Resist the temptation to act before you get a full grasp of the situation and what you should do. LEO – Jul 23/Aug 23 Someone close to you puts their faith in your ability to get a job done, Leo. Here’s How It Works: This week devote all of your effort to completing this work, and it will only enhance your résumé. Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each VIRGO – Aug 24/Sept 22 row, column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric Virgo, it may be in your best interest to remain out of the spotlight at clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle! the next social gathering. Afford others the chance to be the center of attention. 42 West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017

LIBRA – Sept 23/Oct 23 It is easy to make promises and then not follow through with your intentions, Libra. But that is not the way you operate. If you say you will do something, you will. SCORPIO – Oct 24/Nov 22 Opportunities to travel present themselves in the near future, Scorpio. Pack your bags and be ready to depart at a moment’s notice. You can certainly use some time away. SAGITTARIUS – Nov 23/Dec 21 Sagittarius, assess a situation before sharing your opinions with others. The surface details don’t tell the whole story, so wait until you can get a full handle on things. CAPRICORN – Dec 22/Jan 20 Many positive things are on the horizon, Capricorn. You just have to get through a few rough patches before it is smooth sailing. Pisces is a pivotal player. AQUARIUS – Jan 21/Feb 18 Aquarius, resist the temptation to take the easy way out and challenge yourself this week. Who knows what strength you can find within yourself if you try new things? PISCES – Feb 19/Mar 20 Pisces, put your suspicions to rest as no one is trying to hide anything. This person has shown all of his or her cards. Offer help if they need it. 0112


Liz Wall/submitted

Angel Tree

A total of $2,806 was gifted by those who purchased from ‘For the Love of a Senior Angel Tree.’ Officials say the dollars will go a long way to help our clients throughout the year, not just at Christmas time but when the occasion arises that extra help is required.

Each week, a lawyer from the Kanata based Allan Snelling law firm will answer a reader’s question. A weekly guide in legal matters

If you have a general legal question that you would like to have addressed send it via email to Legalmatters@compellingcounsel.com

I made my own hand-written Will a few years ago. I believe it’s valid and truly reflects my wishes, however my financial advisor told me I should get a proper will drafted by a lawyer. Why should I do that? Wills are legal documents that will dictate the distribution of assets after one’s passing and there are many reasons why wills should be prepared by a lawyer specializing in this area of law.

Reflecting all your legal obligation

Formal validity

Clarity of language

For wills to be valid and legally binding they have to be executed (signed) according to legal requirements. A lawyer preparing your will would ensure that the document is executed properly and therefore legally valid and binding.

A properly drafted will should use language that is clear and precise in order to prevent any issues with interpreting your instructions contained in the document. Your lawyer will make sure that proper language is being used to avoid any ambiguities and ensure that it clearly reflects your intentions.

Comprehensiveness

Dr. Corrine Motluk

Dr. Alan Franzmann

Dr. Melanie Bolton

Dr. Graeme Ferguson

Dr. Erin Kelly

Dr. Michelle Steenbakkers

A lawyer can make sure your will deals with all important matters, such as the appointment of executor(s) and alternate executor(s), distribution of your assets, appointment of custodians and guardians for your children and setting up trusts for minor beneficiaries. Your lawyer will also ensure your will gives executors enough powers to properly and efficiently administer your estate and follow your testamentary wishes.

About Allan Snelling

Complete family eyecare Quality Eyewear & Lenses Contact Lens Fittings OCT & Digital Retinal Photos Laser Surgery Co-management Orthokeratology fittings Vision Therapy

stittsvilleoptometry

1464 Stittsville Main St. Stittsville, ON

Allan Snelling LLP is Kanata’s full-service law firm. Collaborative in approach and focused on solutions, our dedicated team of lawyers and support staff are committed to client satisfaction. We recognize that each client is unique and our firm has been structured to meet the diverse legal needs of every person and business in Kanata and the surrounding community.

About Vlado Hajtol

Vlado Hajtol was born and raised in Slovakia where he received his Master’s degree in Education. Upon immigrating to Canada in 2001 he spent six years working with people with developmental disabilities. He obtained his law degree from the University of Ottawa’s Common Law program in 2011 and subsequently articled in Burlington, Ontario.

Under the law you are obliged to provide for your spouse and your dependants. Your lawyer can advise you of your obligations to such persons.

Preventing future challenges to your will Having a lawyer draft your will significantly reduces any risk of future legal challenge to its validity based on your legal capacity or any undue influence. When your legal capacity might be an issue, your lawyer will gather and keep all the required evidence to prove you had the necessary legal capacity to make a will. He or she will also ensure there is no undue influence from any individuals, including family members that would affect any of the provisions of your will.

Vlado Hajtol

Estate Planning and Administration of Estates/Real Estate/ Wills and Powers of Attorney vhajtol@compellingcounsel.com (613) 270-8600 X 226

General enquiries

613 270 8600 www.compellingcounsel.com

613-836-2030

stittsvilleoptometry.com West Carleton Review - Thursday, January 12, 2017 43


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West Carleton Review January 12, 2017

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