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West Carleton Review Proudly serving since 1980

March 27, 2014 | 68 pages

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Bee deaths back to feds

Province still studying insecticide use; cancer group presses for moratorium

Derek Dunn derek.dunn@metroland.com

Old-timers wrap up an extra long season in Carp. – Page 25

SPORTS

Outdoor hockey players celebrate. – Page 27

COMMUNITY

News - A promise for more studies before tossing the political hot potato back to the federal government was Premier Kathleen Wynne’s response to growing concerns over plummeting bee populations. Wynne, who is also the minister of agriculture and food, issued a statement on March 19 endorsing the Ontario Bee Health Working Group’s report “promoting” farmers’ use of non-insecticide treated seeds and “encouraging” newer technologies that reduce the risk on pollinators. “We continue to look to the federal government, the regulator of pesticides in Canada, to provide evidence-based direction on a national approach to neonicotinoid use,” said Wynne, whose government committed $1.2 million toward researching factors that affect health, and related best management practices in field crop production. That’s much more of a wait-and-see approach than groups calling for a moratorium or federal ban similar to that in Europe would like. See WEST Page 6

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A fire at this family home near Huntmar Drive earlier this week left a young teenager suffering smoke inhalation and possibly other injuries. See another photo on Page 6.

Boy injured attempting to extinguish garage fire Staff

News - A boy who discovered a fire in his family’s garage in Carp was rushed to hospital after attempting to contain it. The 13 year old, who lives at 109 Topol Lane just off Huntmar Drive, discovered the fire Sunday at about

5:15 p.m., then tried to put it out with an extinguisher. He was rushed to CHEO to be treated for smoke inhalation and possibly other injuries. The fire consumed the garage and spread to other parts of the home, including the second floor and attic, eventually bringing down the roof.

The family of five is now displaced. An estimated $1 million in damage was done, including $650,000 to the 3,500 sq. ft. building and $350,000 to its contents. A 180kilogram propane tank was spared. Huntmar Drive between March and Old Carp roads was closed for a period.

Schmidt nominated for Ontario female athlete of the year Carp area geology to be subject of tour. – Page 39

News – A kayaker with West Carleton connections is one of four nominees for Ontario’s female athlete of the year. Madeline Schmidt is one of the finalists in the 2013 Ontario 2013 Ontario Sport Awards. She is the daughter of Bevan and L.A. Schmidt of West Car-

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leton and a member of the Ottawa River Canoe Club. Schmidt is up against gymnast Rosannagh ‘Rosie’ MacLennan, judo’s Jessica Klimkait and figure skater Gabrielle Daleman. Schmidt won several medals in kayaking in both international and national competitions last year. She won gold in

the Under-23 women’s K2 1,000-metre race, placed second in both the junior K1 200-metre and 500-metre and third in the K1 1,000-metre race at the Pieš any International Regatta in Slovakia. At the Pan American Canoe championships, she captured gold in the Wom-

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Anger over hydro bills grows, protests planned for April 4 News – Exploding anger over rising hydro rates will be front and centre Friday, April 4 with protests in 24 Ontario communities, including Ottawa, Carleton Place and Renfrew. The public is being encouraged to attend the noon-hour protests. As well, business people are invited join the fight to save their operations from “oppressive hydro charges.�

For Ottawa and surrounding area, the rally is at 2249 Carling Ave. in front of Liberal Energy Minister Bob Chiarelli’s office. Carpooling is recommended. Contact Beth Trudeau at 613-229-3236 or through Facebook ‘Join the fight against Hydro rates’ for more information about the Ottawa event.

For the Carleton Place rally, protesters are asked to gather at the new Farmers’ Market just off Lake Avenue East at noon. Area MPP Randy Hillier will be one of the speakers. The Renfrew will start with a march from the Service Ontario centre on Plaunt Street at 1 p.m. to Low Square in front of Renfrew town hall. Speakers will include area MPP John Yakabuski, who is scheduled to speak at 2 p.m. The protests, which are being supported by Landowners’ Associations, are being hailed as a way for people “to make their voices heard in regards to the outrageous escalation of hydro rates in Ontario.� Organizers point out that hydro rates affect every resident, business and organization in

Ontario and the “massive escalation of costs� are contributing to lost manufacturing jobs, business closures, rising prices, bankruptcies and undue hardships for business, agriculture and residential ratepayers, especially in the rural areas of Ontario. The ‘Join the fight against Hydro Rates’ Facebook group was created by a couple of women in Dryden and has quickly grown in momentum and membership, united with a “common anger and outrage� over escalating hydro rates and surcharges, Hydro One billing issues and customer service and lack of accountability. “Bring your hydro bills, new and old,� say protest organizers. “It’s time to demand to be heard. A silent voice is heard by no one.�

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Off to the Races Ottawa Mayor Jim Watson officially registered to run for re-election on March 24 at Ben Franklin Place in Centrepointe. Watson, who is seeking a second consecutive term as mayor, wore his favourite lucky tie to register. The tie belonged to his late friend, Carl Gillis, who encouraged Watson to run for mayor of the former city of Ottawa for the first time in 1997. The tie already brought him luck on the 24th: he won a free coffee in Tim Hortons Roll Up The Rim To Win contest. Also pictured is elections officer Tyler Cox. LAURA MUELLER/METROLAND

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Lights out for Earth Hour Saturday Kayaker among award nominees News – Earth Hour returns this Saturday, March 29, when people are asked to shut off their lights for 60 minutes. Several environmental groups, including major sponsor World Wildlife Fund (WWF), are asking people around the world “to stand united for a future where climate change is no longer a threat.” On Saturday from 8:30 to 9:30 p.m., WWF-Canada urges Canadians to take part in this global movement and switch off their lights for a ‘moment of darkness’ and “reflect on the choices all of us can make for a better future.” WWF’s Earth Hour is an opportunity for individuals, businesses and communities around the globe to unite in a powerful call to action of hope for a better, healthier planet. In Canada, the Toronto Star is the national sponsor and Ontario Power Authority a regional sponsor. The WWF points out that Canada has some of the greatest renewable energy potential of any country on Earth. By 2050, WWF believes the nation could, and should, be powered by green energy. WWF has teamed up with the Waterloo Institute of Sustainable Energy to launch a project to map renewable energy potential across the country. The resulting map will is aimed at encouraging leaders to make “smart energy It’s lights out for Earth Hour Saturday choices” for Canada. “Canada as a nation can play a big part in the climate change solution,” said WWF-Canada president David Miller in a news release

promoting Earth Hour. “Canadians and Canada have the opportunity to choose a future where climate change is no longer a threat - to choose a future with clean air, vibrant lands and waters. We can all learn from the leadership of cities like Vancouver and Edmonton, Canada’s Earth Hour City Capitals, to create a better future for Canada.” Canadian celebrities - including Jason Priestley, William Shatner, Chris Hadfield, Roberta Bondar, Jill Barber, Amy Jo Johnson, Raine Maida and Adam Korson - and citizens have uploaded videos to share what they’ll be thinking about during Earth Hour, including their vision for future where climate change is no longer a threat. WWF is inviting all Canadians to join the conversation by uploading their own videos, tweet about their ‘moment of darkness’ or pledge support towards climate change action at www.wwf.ca/earthhour. For half a century, WWF has worked to protect the future of nature. It is Canada’s largest international conservation organization with support of more than 150,000 Canadians. Its mission: To stop the degradation of the planet’s natural environment and to build a future in which humans live in harmony with nature, by: • ensuring that the use of renewable natural resources is sustainable; • promoting the reduction of pollution and wasteful consumption; • conserving biological diversity.

Continued from front

In announcing that list of award nominees that includes Kayaker Schmidt and the other finalists, the provincial government said it is “proud to recognize top amateur athletes, para-athletes and coaches, whose outstanding performances in both national and international arenas have inspired the nation.” The winners will be announced at a gala on April 10 in Toronto. The Ontario Sport Awards also celebrate the contributions of volunteers, corporate sponsors and officials, such as sport program developers and sport committee members who support amateur sport in Ontario. Established in 1965, the awards are the highest recognition for sport excellence in the province. Athletes are nominated by their provincial/ multi-sport organization. Finalists and winners are chosen by the Sport Awards Selection Committee, a group of former athletes and sport administrators from across Ontario. Previous recipients include Chan, MacLennan, and Virtue and Moir.

Madeline Schmidt

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The finalists for the Ontario Sports Awards are: • Female Athlete of the Year - Madeline Schmidt (kayaking), Rosannagh ‘Rosie’ MacLennan (gymnastics), Jessica Klimkait (judo) and Gabrielle Daleman (figure skating); • Male Athlete of the Year - Derek Drouin (high jump), Damian Warner (decathlon) and Patrick Chan (figure skating); • Male Athlete with a Disability of the Year - Mac Marcoux (para-alpine skiing), Tim Ekert (powerlifting) and Tim Goodacre (figure skating); • Female Athlete with a Disability of the Year - Erin Latimer (para-alpine skiing), Virginia McLachlan (sprint) and Sara McKelvie (figure skating); • Team of the Year - Team Brad Jacobs (curling), Tessa Virtue and Scott Moir (figure skating), and Rosie MacLennan and Samantha Sendel (synchro trampoline).

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Yogathon planned as a fundraiser for Sandhills project Lifestyle - Rising Lotus Yoga is running a fundraiser at the Constance Bay Community Centre on Sunday, April 6 in support of the Sandhills Project. The studio is holding a Yogathon from 9:30 a.m. to 4:45 p.m. at the Constance Bay Community Centre multi-purpose room. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Join Tina, Ali, Stacey and Marianne for a

day of relaxing fun raising and an opportunity to try out a new style,â&#x20AC;? says studio manager Rebecca Bloomfield. Child care available on site. The cost to participate is $20 per person or $35 for a family, with alll proceeds going to Sandhills. The fundraiser includes: 9:30-10:30 a.m. Power Yoga with Tina; 10:45-11:45 a.m. Gentle

Pick up your rain barrels in Kinburn Lifestyle â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Mississippi Valley Conservation Authority (MVCA) is selling rain barrels to raise funds to support rural and urban City Stream Watch programs in West Carleton and area. MVCA is all about water and the need to protect, conserve and respect it. Purchasing a rain barrel can help meet water-monitoring goals in the Carp and Mississippi River watersheds and

help people do their part at home. Rain barrels capture and store rain water collected from roofs through downspouts. They provide chlorine-free and fluoride-free water, which is ideal for flowers, vegetables, lawns, shrubs and trees. As well, use it to wash cars, clean floors and do laundry.

Yoga with Tina; noon to 1 p.m. Yoga Balls with Stacey; 1:15-2:15 p.m. Family Yoga with Ali; 2:30-3:30 p.m. Yin/Yang Yoga with Ali; and 3:45-4:45 p.m. Yoga for Runners with Marianne. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the latest of several community charity initiatives held by Rising Lotus Yoga. Bloomfield points out the Sandhills project is a worthy beneficiary as it is focused completely on bettering the Constance Bay community. Project Sandhills is a partnership of Ottawa Parks, Recreation and Cultural Services Department, the Ottawa Public Library Board, Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre, and the community, led by the Constance and Buckhamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bay Community Association (CBBCA). The project is a comprehensive two-phase response to the communityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most important program and service needs. The goal of Sand-

hills is to transform the existing community centre from a utility building into a community hub where people can come together for a day to take part in any number of activities and services in a comfortable environment. The change will redefine the communityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s capability and remove many limitations. It will enable programs and services to be put in place that will help achieve healthier outcomes for children, youth, and adults. The Yogathon in support of the Sandhills project is a natural projection of last summerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s backing of the project, notes Bloomfield. Rising Lotus Yoga raised $500 for the project by offering weekly classes on the Constance Bay beach.mStudents donated what they could, dedicating their yoga practice to a good cause. Rising Lotus did the same on the beach at Arnpriorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Robert Simpson Park, raising $735 for the Arnprior District Humane Society.

See PRE-ORDER Page 7

Fire scene DEVELOPMENT APPLICATIONS / AMENDMENTS UNDER THE PLANNING ACT NOTICE OF AGRICULTURE AND RURAL AFFAIRS COMMITTEE MEETING Thursday, April 3, 2014 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 7 p.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 Osgoode Community Centre, 5660 Osgoode Main Street, Osgoode, Ontario. To see any change to this meeting agenda, please go to Ottawa.ca.

Zoning - 3022 Trim Road 613-580-2424, ext. 12526 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; edith.tam@ottawa.ca Zoning â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 6182 Bank Street 613-580-2424, ext. 12526 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; edith.tam@ottawa.ca Zoning â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 3625 4th Line Road 613-580-2424, ext. 12526 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; edith.tam@ottawa.ca Zoning â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 4029 Viewbank Road 613-580-2424, ext. 12526 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; edith.tam@ottawa.ca Zoning â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 7149 McCordick Road 613-580-2424, ext. 12526 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; edith.tam@ottawa.ca Zoning â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 4093 Prince of Wales Drive 613-580-2424, ext. 12526 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; edith.tam@ottawa.ca Zoning â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 4544 Torbolton Ridge Road 613-580-2424, ext. 12526 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; edith.tam@ottawa.ca Zoning â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 3996 and 4010 2nd Line Road 613-580-2424, ext. 12526 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; edith.tam@ottawa.ca Zoning â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 5650 Mitch Owens Drive 613-580-2424, ext. 31329 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; jeffrey.ostaďŹ chuk@ottawa.ca

Ottawa Police check out the scene of a Sunday house fire on Topol Lane in the Carp area. THERESA FRITZ/ METROLAND

West Carleton engineer pushes for moratorium Continued from front

Wynne insists her Liberal government is at the forefront of the issue, which affects every level of the food chain, by expanding the scope of study. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I believe itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s important for Ontario to show leadership to address this important issue,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;To build upon the work that has been done by this group, we are establishing a new Ontario Pollinator Health Working Group to expand our focus beyond bees and address issues and concerns regarding all pollinators in the province.â&#x20AC;? However, groups such as Prevent Cancer Now, which counts West Carleton chemical engineer Meg Sears among its directors, expects more pressure to be put on the federal government. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s why the group penned a letter Feb. 19 to the senateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Agriculture and Forestry Committee requesting a moratorium on neonicotinoid insecticides until proven that bees are not affected.

 



Zoning Study on Converted Dwellings 613-580-2424, ext. 13944 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; tim.moerman@ottawa.ca Carp Road Corridor Employment Area Rezoning 613-580-2424, ext. 27889 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; steve.gauthier@ottawa.ca

      

   

    



 







DEVELOPMENT APPLICATIONS / AMENDMENTS UNDER THE PLANNING ACT NOTICE OF PLANNING COMMITTEE MEETING Tuesday, April 8, 2014 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 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 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 45 Mann Avenue 613-580-2424, ext. 26936 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; hieu.nguyen@ottawa.ca

   

  

          

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6 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014

   

          

                                                  

  

   

  

    

 

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Sears fears only intense pressure will convince Stephen Harperâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Conservative government to distance itself from powerful agricultural industry leaders and their reliance on insecticide use. She said past governments took advice from scientists and bureaucrats before moving forward; Harperâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s does the opposite. Furthermore, the research being conducted by industry on possible affects doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t follow rigorous scientific standards, she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a completely false science being carried out,â&#x20AC;? Sears said, adding that laboratory conditions are not made to reflect real-life situations. Test subject cages are cleaned out weekly is one example she cited. Another problem is the lack of accounting for build up in the environment: the chemicals take many years to breakdown. They donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t disappear with the advent of another winter. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The toxicity is underestimated. These chemicals are very slow to break down.â&#x20AC;? But she admits that it is difficult to get at industry results. They are not made public and reviewed by independent scientists. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We should have access to this information but (Health Canada) says it is proprietary to businesses. So they are either withholding or donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have the information,â&#x20AC;? Sears said. West Carleton has many corn and soy bean fields. The dust and possibility of chemicals seeping into groundwater are causing concern on social network sites throughout the ward. Sears sees rising bee deaths as a significant issue that affects everyone. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m very concerned. We donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have our scientific ducks in a row,â&#x20AC;? Sears said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Einstein said without pollinators humans wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t survive.â&#x20AC;?


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Constance Bay resident opens Renfrew pawn shop David Johnston

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Aaron Guimond of Constance Bay has opened a Howard’s Buy, Sell, Trade store at 350 Raglan St. in Renfrew. Helping him on opening day March 1 were Howard’s district franchise manager Lisa Fredericks and Aaron’s wife Sue. “We will see how it goes and may adjust our hours as we get familiar with shopping patterns in town.” The store is also a gold and silver exchange centre. Guimond will buy gold and silver items for cash or will offer an in-store credit that can be used on purchases. Though the store will offer a pawn service

where customers can get instant cash to put items on hold for 30 days, Guimond says they will not offer consignment sales. “We will buy just about anything that has a resale value, but there are absolutely no holds for gold or silver.” When an item is pawned, the customer agrees to leave the goods as col-

Care for your feet and legs during travel and prolonged periods of inactivity

Continued from Page 6

Rain barrels can be pre-ordered online at rainbarrel.ca/mvca or by calling Alyssa at 613-253-0006, ext. 267, or pick up a rain barrel on Saturday, April 26 between 9 a.m. and 1 p.m. at the location selected with the order in either Kinburn or Carleton Place. Each base model rain barrel costs $55. MVCA receives $10 from each barrel sold. Each one comes equipped with the parts needed to set up your barrel at home: a filter basket, overflow adaptor, 1.2-m overflow pipe and a spigot. Other accessories and styles are also available online. The funds raised will support comprehensive monitoring programs for both rural and urban streams. The monitoring is essential for identifying trends and tracking changes to the water and shoreline environment of Mississippi and Carp Rivers and their tributaries. “Taking a closer look at what is happening in the water and along the shoreline helps us target areas for rehabilitation and maintain areas that are in good health,” explains MVCA biologist Kelly Stiles. “Stream Watch programs allow for comprehensive monitoring and offer an opportunity for volunteers to work with MVCA staff protecting the water and habitat they value.” For more information about MVCA stream-monitoring programs call Kelly at 613-253-0006, ext. 234.

Got Events?

Care for your feet and legs during travel and prolonged periods of inactivity Did you know that travel – and other prolonged periods of inactivity from standing or sitting – can have a negative impact on the health of your feet and legs? Fortunately, there are steps you can take to safeguard against those lengthy times of inactivity, with one particularly satisfying solution! When you travel or are otherwise inactive for long periods of time, such as for five hours or more, the time that you spend sitting without stretching or exercising can have a detrimental effect on your feet and legs. Sitting for extended periods in a confined space doesn’t allow you to move your leg muscles, and these are the same muscles that help the blood make its way back to the heart. As the hours of inactivity wear on, that period of dormancy slows the blood’s circulation, which can result in discomfort, swelling, and pain in the legs, feet and ankles. The longer you are confined without being able to move and stretch, the worse

you are likely to feel. Serious health consequences can occur from such extended times of idleness. Remedies to inactivity during travel and other lengthy durations of sitting can simply include making efforts to move and stretch periodically, such as walking the aisles while onboard planes and trains. Other precautions include drinking fluids, particularly when flying; avoiding alcohol; trying not to sit in the same position overly long; and wearing comfortable clothes and shoes as opposed to tightfitting clothing and uncomfortable footwear like high heels. There also happens to be a surprising and wonderful solution that can help alleviate all those unpleasant effects of prolonged inactivity to your feet and legs: compression stockings! Compression stockings apply gradient compression to the legs. Gradient compression helps induce blood flow, which in turn prevents the swelling and discomfort that can occur in your feet and legs during lengthy periods of inactivity. Compression stockings also help

with the control of varicose veins, venous disease, and lymphedema disorders. If you travel or have tired, aching legs because of too much time spent standing or sitting, solutions await you at BioPed Foot & Lower Limb Care where you will find custom orthotics, footwear, lower limb bracing and compression stockings. BioPed brings you to experts in orthotics, footwear and pedorthic care. BioPed certified pedorthists specialize in assessing and providing nonsurgical treatment for conditions related to the functions and health of your feet and lower limbs. BioPed pedorthists can fit men and women of all shapes and sizes with medical grade or over-the-counter compression products. Of particular interest, BioPed sells JOBST® brand compression stockings. JOBST® is a world leader in medical gradient compression garments and is ideal for wearing while on the plane or other situations that have you sitting or standing for prolonged periods of time. Whether for business, sport or casual attire, at BioPed, you’ll discover a fine selection of colours and styles of compression stockings to suit your needs and preferences. BioPed has 4 clinics in Ottawa – located in Barrhaven, Kanata, Orleans or at the Westgate shopping centre. Head to their website: bioped.com for location and hours of operation. BioPed Foot & Lower Limb Care is on Facebook, too! Visit their page today!

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News - Renfrew has a new outlet for used and new merchandise of all kinds. A Constance Bay family has opened a Howard’s Buy, Sell, Trade store in downtown Renfrew. Aaron Guimond will operate the outlet at 350 Raglan St. with members of his family. A ‘soft’ opening on March 1 saw steady traffic through the bright, spacious location. “We are very happy to be here and excited about the business opportunity in Renfrew,” said Guimond at the opening. The store will offer just about anything for sale as customers may sell, pawn or trade items that will end up on the shelves. “We are bringing in stock from other stores and suppliers every day,” said Guimond. “We hope to have a lot more stuff for sale in the coming weeks.” As it was, the opening saw customers checking out musical products such as guitars, amplifiers, strings and accessories as well as a violin, keyboard, harmonicas, cameras, stereo equipment, a huge assortment of video games and movies, X-Box game stations, power tools, laptops, computers and much more. “There is a little of everything is a shop like this,” said Guimond. “We hope that people in Renfrew will drop in to say hi regularly and check out what’s on sale. It will constantly be changing.” The store will be open seven days a week, Monday to Wednesday, and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Thursday and Friday 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.; and Sunday noon to 5 p.m.

lateral against cash received at the time of signing a contract. All items left as collateral become the property of Howard’s on the day after expiration of the contract. All agreements can be renewed at the discretion of management. Pawned items are subject to a 20 per cent stocking fee monthly, plus two per cent interest on the principle cash value. The stocking fee covers the overhead cost of holding the item as well as insurance. Customers will be called prior to the end of a contract to see if they want the item back or if they want to extend or terminate the collateral agreement. Customers must also provide official photo identification and may be asked for proof of ownership on items offered for collateral contracts. “I always wanted a business that my family could be part of,” said Guimond. “When this opportunity came along, we jumped at it as Renfrew is a great town and didn’t have this kind of service available.” Guimond says he is in the process of setting up a website for the store so that customers can check inventory online. “We should have the website soon, but for now people will have to drop in.” The store can be reached by phone at 613432-6444.

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014 7


OPINION

Connected to your community

EDITORIAL

For the greater good

D

espite individual concerns people might have, Ottawa residents should support efforts by all levels of government to safeguard our public health. Two recent occurrences have raised important questions about how far our governments should go to ensure public health is safeguarded. The first involved a recent confirmed case of measles, announced earlier this month by Ottawa Public Health, that was identified in an unimmunized child who attends a school in Stittsville. The student contracted the disease while visiting the Philippines. Once a common disease, measles have been effectively eliminated in the Americas thanks to a thorough, widespread campaign of immunization. Yet in recent years, some parents have chosen not to have their children vaccinated for a variety of common diseases such as measles and chicken pox. It takes only one child travelling to a country where widespread immunization was not conducted to contract a disease like measles, bring it back to Canada and infect others who have not been vaccinated â&#x20AC;&#x201C; especially young children, who are the most vulnerable. Despite widespread immunization, 122,000 people died worldwide from measles in 2012, according to the World Health Organization.

The other concern raised in Ottawa recently involved water fluoridation. The cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s board of health voted to support a campaign by the Simcoe Muskoka board of health calling on the province to take over responsibility for municipal water fluoridation. This comes as a response to votes in several towns in that region to halt the fluoridation of water, bowing to public pressure. An overwhelming amount of research shows fluoride-treated water contributes significantly to dental health, but some remain skeptical. On both of these issues, both health officials and elected representatives at all levels deserve our absolute support to ensure the wider public good is safeguarded. Vaccination is a proven, effective method of controlling disease. Despite what individuals might think about the practice, it is not a matter of respecting a personâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s right to choose, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s about respecting those who might not have a choice in the matter. Only when vaccination is nearly universal is it at its most effective. As for fluoridation, the small amounts of the substance used in our water pose an insignificant threat to human beings, but provide a significant aid to every personâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s well-being. There are instances when individual interests trump those of the collective. Public health should not one of them.

COLUMN

It could be worse than our never-ending winter

T

his is a city of mixed signals, and never more so than at the beginning of spring, or what passes for spring in these parts. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the problem right there. The official arrival of spring this year coincided with a freezing rain warning. Two days before spring arrived last year, the temperature was 24 C. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s plus 24 degrees. As I write this, the temperature is barely above zero, scheduled to go back below. The prediction is that it will still be below zero when you read this. And April is approaching. Last year you had played your first golf game already. Everybody this year says the winter is getting to them. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s unrelenting, they say. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s way too long. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s never been this long. Maybe thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s just because everybody you talk to is older than they used to be. But itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s true. This winter is relentless. People who are usually too proud to go south in the winter â&#x20AC;&#x201C; because they think of themselves as tough Canadians â&#x20AC;&#x201C; went south this winter. â&#x20AC;&#x153;At least it will be warmer when we come back,â&#x20AC;? they thought. It wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t. As I write this, there is talk again of baseball in Ottawa, new hopes that the CanAm League will bring a team to the Ottawa

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CHARLES GORDON Funny Town Stadium, reports that the stadium is being spruced up in readiness. It is another sign of spring, accompanied by a freezing rain warning, the possibility of snow later and concern expressed about the well-being of migratory birds. Various events are being advertised â&#x20AC;&#x201C; spring flings, spring this and spring that. Auto dealers are sending about invitations to spring tune-ups, along which will go the removal snow tires. Should we, or shouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t we? And yet, hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s another mixed signal. We donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have it all that bad. People suffered a lot less in our winter than in many other places. We havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t had much in the way of freezing rain â&#x20AC;&#x201C; at least, not compared with, say, Toronto. Further, we donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have hurricanes. We donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have floods. We donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have earthquakes

Vice President & Regional Publisher Mike Mount mmount@perfprint.ca 613-283-3182, ext. 104 Regional General Manager Peter Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Leary poleary@perfprint.ca 613-283-3182, ext. 112 Group Publisher Duncan Weir dweir@perfprint.ca 613-283-3182, ext. 164 Regional Managing Editor Ryland Coyne rcoyne@perfprint.ca Publisher: Mike Tracy mtracy@perfprint.ca

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â&#x20AC;&#x201C; at least, not bad ones. We donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have -50 C. We donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have houses buried in snow. We donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have alligators, hardly any bears, no sharks and no poisonous snakes. As climate goes, Ottawa lives a life of moderation â&#x20AC;&#x201C; perhaps not unexpected, given our reputation for blandness. Yet people have had enough. Whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s up this year? Are we being babies? What happened to Canadian toughness? As if to needle us on this point, local media from time to time locate and interview people who just love this winter and canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get enough of it. We admire them, envy them and wish people would stop interviewing them. You expect there to be theories about our weather and there are. You are familiar with the quite persuasive studies on the effects of climate change. Climate change is not just about global warming; it is also about extreme weather and the potential for more of it. Then there are the more specific explanations â&#x20AC;&#x201C; high pressures, low pressures, the Gulf Stream, the Alberta Clipper, the dreaded Polar Vortex and whatnot. These provide amusement and comfort to some people. I like a more theological approach. Ottawa is being both punished and rewarded by its

weather, a mixed signal. We donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get to have balmy temperatures all year. We donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get beaches and golf courses you can play in January. So we are rewarded by an absence of tidal waves, deadly snakes, crocodiles and sand all over everything. Conversely, our punishment for not having to cope with such dangers is to be cold for at least five months of the year. But not that cold. Not as cold as Alberta, for example. And for that, we get no oil. See, it all balances out. This probably makes you feel a lot better, as you head out to see if the hardware store has any more salt.

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.

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Ministry on alert to warn Earn Extra Money! Keep Your Weekends Free! residents if flooding occurs To the editor: This has been a particularly cold winter with significant snowfall in many parts of the province. With the official arrival of spring and warming temperatures, the risk of flooding increases. I would like to let you know how my ministry responds to flooding and how ministry staff can help during flood season. The Ministry of Natural Resources is responsible for flood forecasting and warning at the provincial level in Ontario. We work closely with the provinceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 36 conservation authorities and Environment Canada to forecast when and where flooding is likely to occur. The ministry and conservation authorities monitor watershed and weather conditions to predict water levels and flows, and issue flood messages. Flood messages help municipalities notify the public

of developing unsafe river and lake conditions and advise them to take precautions. In areas where conservation authorities do not exist, MNR District offices provide flood information to local municipalities and the media. Local governments are then responsible for communicating messages to the public and for first-line emergency response. The ministryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Surface Water Monitoring Centre monitors flood conditions 24 hours a day, seven days a week and is able to contact MNR District Offices and conservation authorities immediately with updates. When the risk of flooding is high, the Surface Water Monitoring Centre issues flood messages to the appropriate conservation authorities and MNR District offices by email, fax and, if after hours, by phone. This information is also

shared with partners and key stakeholders, such as Ontario Power Generation, CN-CP Rail, the Ministry of Transportation, the Office of the Fire Marshal and Emergency Management, and isolated First Nation communities. The ministryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Emergency Management network is also activated when required. The ministry has regular daily contact with the Office of the Fire Marshal and Emergency Management about current conditions and flood potential. To see the ministryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s current flood messages, go to www. ontario.ca/flooding. The ministry is making every effort to keep the people of Ontario informed, to provide reliable and immediate updates and to limit the effects of flooding as much as possible. David Orazietti Minister of Natural Resources

Prepare your income tax return stress-free To the editor: Income tax season is fast approaching, and you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know where to start? Many people find tax time stressful, but with a little preparation, it can be a cinch. Read on for some tips to make preparing your income tax return quicker and easier. Start early. This way, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll not only avoid penalties for late filing, but youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll also be able to organize your finances to take advantage of potential tax benefits. Prepare the returns of everyone in the family at the same time. Often, expenses that wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t

benefit one member of the family can be transferred to another. Get organized. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s much easier to prepare your tax return if you file the documents youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll need in one place. Taxes in Canada are due on April 30 every year. If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re preparing your own return, you can use the Canada Revenue Agencyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s NETFILE program to submit it. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll save time, make fewer mistakes and, if applicable, get your refund faster. Lucie Tedesco, Commissioner Financial Consumer Agency of Canada

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014 9


OPINION

Connected to your community

The mysterious cat named Smudge has become part of family Lifestyle - Anyone lose a cat? A few weeks ago we noticed a new cat in the barn. It was a full calico (orange, black and white in colouring), so not from our colony. We only have dilute calico (peach, grey and cream). No idea where the cat came from. She could have wandered

over from someoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s house or she might have been dropped off by someone who didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want her anymore. I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t like people who do that. The cat picked its way over the frozen manure carefully, in obvious discomfort. It gave the impression that it was very disturbed by its feet getting dirty, squawking and com-

DIANA FISHER Accidental Farmwife plaining the whole way, as if it had never been out in a barn before.

       

I called the cat over and got a few pets in, but the cat kept jumping just out of my reach, so I couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get a full cuddle. Another week and we got close enough to determine the cat was female. Every day we put a bowl of food out for her, and a bowl of water too because she didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t seem to know how to access the water trough. Last week I was too busy with a new work schedule to get out to the barn. Finally on Friday I went out, and I made a new discovery. The cat is pregnant. She padded past me to get to the food bowl and I realized she was waddling to and fro, swaying side to side with a heavy load. Hmmm. This complicates things. I canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t just let a half-tame cat live in the barn and try to raise a litter safely. She is already slightly distressed by the dirt in the barn, the loud noises that the farm animals

make, and the other barn cats who are pretty mean at times. I told the Farmer I want to bring her into the house. He rolled his eyes. A few years ago our cat colony had grown so that we had 40 kittens born at the same time. As the litters arrived, the 10 mamas put all the cats into one pile and returned to the fur puddle in shifts to nurse them. Every day I tried to get my hands on the kittens to make them tame. And when they were old enough, I moved them into the house where I could wean them and put them on solid food. I adopted out 37 kittens. Three I never could catch, and those are the ones we have in the barn. One by one I caught the feral mamas in cages and brought them in to be spayed. Three years later and no kittens on the farm. Until now. My instinct is to bring this cat into the house, keep her in the spare room in the basement â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;til she has her litter and weans them, then adopt out the kittens and get the mama spayed. My poor husband. He doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t like animals in the house.

Several years ago, Sheila, a feisty little kitten that I found abandoned in a food bin in the shed, followed me into the house and stayed. The Farmer saw the little flash of white in the basement one day and asked me, â&#x20AC;&#x153;since when do we have a house cat?â&#x20AC;? Then our neighbours moved out and abandoned their big male cat. He eventually decided he preferred our house to the barn as well. The Farmer saw the slightly bigger version of our white house cat one day and asked, â&#x20AC;&#x153;how many cats do we have now?â&#x20AC;? Some nights the two tabby cats from the barn like to come in and warm up, get some snacks, chase the other cats around the house. They stay for a night or two in extreme weather, then they dart outside to the barn again. The Farmer has stopped asking how many cats we have. And thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a good thing, because in a few weeks the number is going to increase by about four. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve decided the new catâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s name is Smudge, for the mark above her mouth that looks like a smear of charcoal. Now Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got to go set up her maternity room.

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10 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014


NATURE

Connected to your community

There are tiny Olympians atop the snow Lifestyle - This year winter seems unwilling to release its cold grip on the land. Many spring signs usually apparent by now, such as the steady stream of wedge-shaped flocks of geese moving north, are yet to come. But as long as the sun is strong there are visual signs that spring is not far off. However, instead of looking up for birds flying overhead, one must look down to see these signs. At first the signs might seem rather insignificant. Atop the snow especially in depressions such as boot prints you will see black, pinhead-sized dots. While there could be a few, usually there are so many that the snow looks black. When you bend down for a closer view, you will be very surprised to see some of the specks vanish into thin air while others magically appear in their place. You are seeing tiny animals known as Springtails. There are many species of Springtails that live in soil and under tree bark, but only one appears atop the snow in early spring. Because of the way they jump, they are known as Snow Fleas. However, they are not fleas but relatively primitive wingless insects formally known as Collembolans. Because they are so different from most insects, some entomologists think they should be placed in their

Michael Runtz Natureâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Way own separate group. Snow Fleas can stay active on snow because they have an antifreeze that keeps their body liquids fluid - a phenomenon known as supercooling. The antifreeze is glycerol, a chemical used by many other insects and spiders. Springtails get their name from an ingenious pole-vault system that launches them many times their body length, which is about two millimetres. Attached to a Springtailâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s back end is a forked appendage called the furcula. The furcula folds under the belly where it catches in a latch mechanism. When the furcula springs free, it sends its owner airborne on a journey that can span 100 times its body

length. That is equivalent to an athlete pole-vaulting 200 metres â&#x20AC;&#x201C; an Olympian feat by any standard! Because of their unique way of moving, I like to think of Snow Fleas as â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Snow Hoppersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;, although they have been described as â&#x20AC;&#x153;jumping dirt!â&#x20AC;? Much remains unknown about Snow Fleas. They vanish when the snow melts, likely moving down into the duff layer atop the soil. It has been estimated that as many as 50,000 Springtails (of various species) can inhabit one cubic foot of organic topsoil. So where do Snow Fleas come from? It seems they get to the snowâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s surface by climbing up tree trunks PHOTOS BY MICHAEL RUNTZ and rocks where snow has melted Also watch for wingless Snow Flies slowly crawling on the snow. back. But why do they come up? It seems likely they do so to acquire food, which consists mainly of algae and fungus spores. Before the snow melts (which Snow Fleas are might be some time this year!) be sure not fleas but to look for these tiny snow jumpers. miniature inAlso keep an eye out for larger wingsects that perless insects known as Snow Flies. form Olympian But unlike Springtails, Snow Flies jumping feats. donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t jump; they would certainly win no medals if they competed in the Winter Olympics! The Nature Number is 613-3872503; email is mruntz@start.ca.

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014 11


NATURE

Connected to your community

New attractions planned for fishing, outdoor show David Johnston

Lifestyle - Outdoor sports enthusiasts will be taking aim on the Carp Fairgrounds April 4-6 for the 14th annual Valley Fishing and Outdoor Show. Organizer Dave Arbour says the event will have something for everyone, including some new wrinkles this year. “The show is well-established but this year has a lot of new vendors that will add a new

flavour to it.” In addition to a massive gun show that will be featured in the arena and the hall, the show will have a wide range of hunting and fishing equipment for sale, including archery. “This year we are featuring new lures that have never been seen in this area, and are not available in stores,” says Arbour. “Seafour lures are the newest.” And for anglers who want to extend their techniques, the show will feature fly fishing

demonstrations. “The Fly Fishers of Ottawa will do a demo and teach people how to fly fish.” People from all over the region attend the show, along with outdoors activists from Quebec, Cornwall, Peterborough, Belleville, Cornwall, Barry’s Bay, and up to Algonquin Park. On Saturday, a highlight will be the duck and goose calling competition. “Three judges are hidden and people will go through a series of different calls and will be judged accordingly,” explains Arbour. “Prizes will be given for top callers.” There will also be a turkey calling competition Arbour and his wife will be testing people for their wild turkey hunting licence. To be eligible to take the test, applicants first have to first purchase the Ontario Wild Turkey Hunter Education Course on DVD. It is available from the Ontario Federation of Anglers and Hunters at www.ofah-cps.com/turkey/DVD.cfm. HIDDEN PRIZES

Seminars will be held on turkey hunting, trailering and calling ducks and geese. “We have got it all covered. Hunting apparel, tackle guns. There will even be boats and ATVs,” says Arbour. Another popular attraction is the big buck, moose and bear skulls contest. “People bring in mounted heads and they are scored by a measurement between antlers. They will win prizes. We also have hidden prizes.” Bear skulls are usually not mounted. Kids’ activities include a casting pond and fishing pond. They can win prizes such as lures

and fishing rods. Children can also try out bows in the archery area. There will be a full line of archery equipment from local stores. EVEN A KANGAROO

On Sunday, the big attraction will be Jungle Cat World. This will be all different animals from previous years. It is an educational event, featured at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. “These are critters that you won’t see around here. They even have a kangaroo,” says Arbour. The expanded vendor area will have something for every outdoor interest. You can even book a hunting or fishing trip with outfitters. And participants can win the right to spend a day with pro angler John Anderson. “We have put a lot of work into this and we are expecting a fantastic weekend,” concludes Arbour. Admission costs $8 for adults and is free for children under 12. Parking is also free at the Carp fairgrounds. The show runs Friday, April 4 from 4 to 9 p.m.; Saturday, April 5 from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.; and Sunday, April 6 from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. For more information, check out the show online at www.valleysportsmanshow.com or call 613-257-7489. Considered to be the largest fishing and outdoor show in the area, the show has such sponsors as Dave’s Hunter Safety, Seafour Lures, That Hunting and Fishing Store, Hot Equipment Rentals, Quaker Boy, Lucky Strike, Stittsville Trailers, Stittsville Shooting Range and Rideau Home Hardware.

Decline in eel numbers subject of new study

SUSAN SIMMONDS/SUBMITTED

Power perch A Snowy Owl perches on top of a power pole watch in the western reaches of West Carleton on Ottawa Road 29. The big bird watched Susan Simmonds walk her dog Jax. She noted that she and the owl were being ‘bombed’ by crows, but they didn’t faze the owl a bit.

News – Sustainable Resources Forestry, Fisheries and Environmental Services have recently completed a oneyear American eel monitoring project. The project began in June and continued until mid-October 2013 with focus on the Ottawa and Missis-

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sippi Rivers. The main objective of the project was to determine the presence, abundance and migration timing of American eels. The project also provided fisheries data on lake sturgeon. The Arnprior Fish and Game Club has put a great deal of effort into studying the health of the eel population in the Ottawa River. American eels are part of a distinct population of fish maturing in freshwater. Upon maturity, they return to an oceanic environment to spawn in the Sargasso Sea. This ‘catadromus’ biological makeup makes them vulnerable to a number of factors that deter-

mine their single population. Predation, pollution, parasites and viral infections, habitat loss, climate change and manmade physical barriers such as dams, says the Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources, are some of the impediments that may have influenced their rapid decline. Assistance from anglers, local residents or other recreational users can continue to support the project as well as by reporting any eel sightings to project leader Jane McCann (613-2648103) or Kerry Coleman of the Lanark Stewardship Council (lead partner), at 613-267-4200, ext. 3403.


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Spring Home and Fashion Show set for Carleton Place arena one of the two ice surfaces in the complex as well as in the large upstairs hall. The womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wear fashion show, childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s activities and live music will be in the more intimate small hall, located above Arena 2. The family-oriented production features a low admission price of $5 per person. Children 12 and under are admitted free. There will also be a food court upstairs to satisfy the appetites of those in attendance. The arena floor will showcase â&#x20AC;&#x153;wall to wall home and yard improvement ideasâ&#x20AC;? as well as a chance for local residents to become more familiar with the wide variety of businesses available in the town and the neighbouring communities including West Carleton. The main upstairs hall will feature an additional assortment of local vendors and businesses, a component that was added for the second show last spring and was so well received it is returning this year.

Jeff Maguire

Lifestyle - After a long, cold and snowy winter, a perfect warm-up for spring and summer is just around the corner in Carleton Place. The popular Spring Home and Fashion Show begins an action-packed, three-day run on Friday, April 11. This is the third annual venture and once again the Carleton Place and District Community Centre, the townâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s arena complex on Neelin Street, is the focal point for the April 11-13 event. Sponsored by the Carleton Place Recreation and Culture Department, the extravaganza features a unique mix of businesses from Carleton Place, Lanark County, west Ottawa (including West Carleton) and across the region, many of whom will offer home renovation and outdoor improvement ideas. Another big feature of the weekend program is the Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Fashion Show. It will be held in the small hall upstairs beginning at 1 p.m. Saturday, April 12. Those in attendance will see the latest fashion styles presented by three businesses including Nancyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Impressions, Giant Tiger and The Dress Shop. Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fashion show will feature music and commentary by local musician and entertainer Jack Denovan. April 13 is â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Sunday Spa Dayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;. It will run from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., also in the small hall, and will include the most recent beauty trends and techniques. Also on Sunday those in attendance will have a chance to win $500 worth of groceries. The only catch is that you have to be there to win. Once again the show will include live musical performances, refreshments, door prizes and much more. The main event takes place on

Spring Home and Fashion Show is an activity for the whole family. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There is live music, food and clowns for the children.â&#x20AC;? Entertaining Friday will be the Wade Foster Trio featuring well-known area musician Foster (fiddle, guitar and vocals) along with bandmates Shawn McCullough (guitar and vocals) and Corey Sullivan (guitar, mandolin and vocals). Saturday, April 12 from 3-8 p.m., Andy Bowes of the popular Carleton Place family band, the Bowes Brothers, along with some musical friends, will entertain in the same venue. Also Saturday, for the second straight year,

â&#x20AC;&#x153;This promises to be an exceptional show,â&#x20AC;? says chief organizer Bob White. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There will be more than 100 vendors. If you want to upgrade your home or property this spring and summer, this is the weekend to get some good ideas from the experts.â&#x20AC;? Among those on hand will be firms featuring home dĂŠcor; heating, cooling and air conditioning; spas and hot tubs as well as automotive, nurseries, florists and landscapers. At least one marina will be represented along with contractors, small equipment dealers, tile and granite sales and garden shed vendors. Motor vehicle sales staff and representatives from the local insurance industry have also booked space on the show floor. White emphasizes that the Carleton Place

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Korny the Klowns will be on hand to do face painting and balloon sculpting for youngsters from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There will be plenty of handouts and goodie bags for those in attendance,â&#x20AC;? White notes. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We will also have draws each day.â&#x20AC;? This yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s prize draws, which are open to all ticket holders, include a leaf blower from Valley Small Engines Friday night and a power tool package from Bytown Lumber Saturday. Also during the show, the Carleton Place Lions Club will hold a 50/50 draw each day. For more information on the show, people can find the event on Facebook or contact Jessica Smith by e-mail at jsmith@carletonplace. ca.

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 '! #   +  " $ * ' $" Selling price is $30,120 // $46,120 on a new 2014 Acura ILX (DE1F3EJ) // 2014 Acura TL SH-AWDÂŽ (UA9F2EJ). Selling prices include $1,995 freight and PDI, EHF tires ($29), EHF ďŹ lters ($1), air conditioning tax ($100) and OMVIC fee ($5). License, insurance, registration and taxes (including GST/HST/QST, as applicable) are extra. *Limited time lease offer based on a new 2014 Acura ILX (DE1F3EJ) // 2014 Acura TL SH-AWDÂŽ (UA9F2EJ) available through Acura Financial Services, on approved credit. Representative lease example: 0.9% lease rate for 36 months (78 payments). Bi-weekly payment is $158 // $238 (includes $1,995 freight & PDI) with $0 down payment. 16,000 km allowance/year; charge of $0.15/km for excess kilometres. Total lease obligation is $12,324 // $18,564 after Upgrade Credit is applied. Offer includes EHF tires ($29), EHF ďŹ lters ($1), air conditioning tax ($100), OMVIC fee ($5), PPSA ($29) and Upgrade Credit. License, insurance, registration, options and applicable fees, duties and taxes are extra (includes GST/HST/QST, as applicable). PPSA lien registration fee and lien registering agentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fee are due at time of delivery. â&#x20AC; Upgrade Credit is available with the purchase or lease of a new 2014 ILX // 2014 TL // 2014 TL SH-AWDÂŽ Tech // 2014 TL SH-AWDÂŽ Elite at a value of $1,500 // $4,000 // $4,500 // $5,000. Applicable value will be deducted from the negotiated selling price of the vehicle before taxes (includes GST/HST/QST as applicable). Any unused portion of this offer will not be refunded and may not be banked for future use. Some terms/conditions apply. Models shown for illustration purposes only. Offers end March 31, 2014 and are subject to change or cancellation without notice. Dealer may sell/lease for less. Dealer order/trade may be necessary. While quantities last. Visit Camco Acura for details. Š 2014 Acura, a division of Honda Canada Inc.

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014 15


R0012601688

16 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014


POLICING

Connected to your community

Bogus online message could cost victims, contacts money News - Members of OPP Anti-Rackets Branch are warning computer users of a variation on so-called â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;ransomwareâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; that is hitting close to home. Ransomware is a fraudulent threat to online security has been around since 2006 but only surfaced in Canada in late-2011. This malware is first installed by visiting malicious websites set up by criminals. The ransomware produces what has been called a â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Police Trojanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; or â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;scarewareâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;, because a notice pops up that appears to come from a law enforcement agency. Two recent complaints indicate the well-known OPP shoulder flash â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the logo seen on the uniforms of provincial police officers â&#x20AC;&#x201C; is on the pop-up to amplify the perceived threat and come between unaware people and their money. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I find it very concerning and that the criminal use of the OPP logo requires investigation. Always use common sense and be very suspicious of ransomware messages,â&#x20AC;? said OPP Deputy Commissioner Scott Tod. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ransomware rips data and personal information needed to fuel further criminal activities, such as credit card fraud and routing payments to offshore accounts from the victimâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s com-

puter. The best way to go is to stay away from suspicious websites in the first place.â&#x20AC;? The message is a false accusation of accessing child pornography or other file-sharing websites and subsequently tells the consumer that a fee needs to be paid via money transfer or credit card to unlock the computer. When the victim submits their payment details, the criminals then steal and use personal information, fuelling further criminal activities. In 2013, the Canadian Anti-Fraud Centre (CAFC) received 2,828 reports from Canadian consumers who have reported receiving the ransomware pop-up message. Of those, 129 victims were identified as having lost a total of more than $15,800.00 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; roughly $122.50 per victim. In some instances, complainants indicated children were using popular social media sites when the ransomware message appeared, while others saw the pop-up threat while viewing free TV online. This infection is easily distributed tens of thousands of times and relies on the fact that even if only two per cent fall victim to the scam, it is still a very good rate of return. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s believed more than 97 per cent of victims are reluctant to report the crime.

Signs that you may have encountered ransomware:  a pop-up message or banner with a ransom request;  a user cannot usually access anything on the computer beyond the screen;  sending money outside the traditional or mainstream banking system;  sending money to â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;unlockâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; a computer. Tips to protect yourself from ransomware:  never click on a pop-up that claims your computer has a virus;  update your anti-virus software often and scan your computer for viruses regularly;  donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t click on links or attachments in e-mails sent to you by someone you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know;  turn on your browserâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pop-up blocking feature;  never download anti-virus software from a pop-up or link sent to you in an e-mail. If you suspect you or someone you know has been affected by ransomware, contact your local police service, the Canadian Anti-Fraud Centre or Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-8477 (TIPS).

Police offer some tips for protecting your home on social media

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protecting yourself and your home on social media. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Social media has almost completely erased any notion of privacy. Nowadays, when folks go on vacation, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not just the five people in their office who know about it â&#x20AC;&#x201C; itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s their entire Twitter following,â&#x20AC;? says Steve Kolobaric of

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852 River Road, Braeside, Ont. Phone 613-623-4859 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014 17


COMMUNITY

Connected to your community

PHOTOS BY JESSICA CUNHA/METROLAND

Busker fest a great success Three-year-old Millie Sartarelli shows off her wicked face-paint, complete with a growl, at the inaugural mini-buskers festival at the Arnprior Mall on March 22. The shopping centre has embarked on a series of initiatives to attract more interest from residents in Arnprior, West Carleton and the Pakenham areas.

Artist Jill Alexander puts paint to canvas in the middle of the Arnprior Mall as part of the inaugural mini-buskers festival on March 22. Former Playtex employees Marian Fumerton, left, and Helen Cavanagh help identify former co-workers at a table hosted by the Arnprior and McNab-Braeside Archives at the inaugural mini-buskers festival at the Arnprior Shopping Centre on Saturday. Board member of the archives, John Smith, said they were able to identify more than 70 per cent of the photos they had on display.

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18 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014


COMMUNITY

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Connected to your community



Fitzroy historian to give an evening lecture series at Galilee Lifestyle â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Buoyed by the success of the lecture series he gave last fall in Arnprior, historian Terry Currie of Fitzroy is offering an encore. Last fall he presented a series of six lectures entitled â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;A History of the Ottawa Valleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; as a fund-raiser for the Galilee Centre. It was presented Monday afternoons at the Centre and drew 51 people. Each person paid $50 for the entire series. Currie gave a talk on the Ottawa Valleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Great Fire of 1870 last week at a Huntley Township Historical Association meeting in Carp that attracted more than 80 people. He notes that the Arnprior series attracted quite a lot of attention from working people who have asked the Galilee Centre to put the same series on again, only this time in the evening. In agreement with the demand for a repetition of the series, the Galilee Centre will present Currie and his â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;A History of the Ottawa Valleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;

TERRY CURRIE starting at 7 p.m. on Monday, April 7 in the lower hall. Best entry is by the down staircase on the left of the main entrance. Currie says that the preparation of the lecture series was one big series of surprises for him as he went along. He has incorporated some of the surprises into the titles

of the sessions. The series is formed around six themes, one for each lecture. In order, they are: â&#x20AC;˘ the Physical Ottawa Valley: â&#x20AC;&#x153;A truly unique landscape and crazy weatherâ&#x20AC;?; â&#x20AC;˘ the coming of the Natives: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Puzzles in human migrationâ&#x20AC;?; â&#x20AC;˘ the coming of the French: â&#x20AC;&#x153;The uniqueness of France in Americaâ&#x20AC;?; â&#x20AC;˘ the coming of the Scots: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Why the Valley is full of Scots names and Irish peopleâ&#x20AC;?; â&#x20AC;˘ the coming of the Irish: â&#x20AC;&#x153;What foot do you shovel with?â&#x20AC;?; â&#x20AC;˘ the lost nation of the Ottawa: Language , history and culture of the Ottawa Valley People. Currie believes that the Ottawa Valley and its people are unique and he brings out the specialness of all that in his talks. The talk is selling quickly. Tickets are available from the Arnprior Bookstore (613-6238800) and the Galilee Centre (613-623-4242).

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Spring and Summer Recreation eGuide â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Fun for Everyone! Add`^c\[dghdbZi]^c\idYd!i]ViĂ&#x2030;hXgZVi^kZ!VXi^kZVcY]ZVai]n4I]ZGZXgZVi^dc Z<j^YZ^hi]ZeaVXZidĂ&#x2019;cYndjgeZg[ZXiVXi^k^in#

Get active â&#x20AC;&#x201C; take a ďŹ tness class EVg`h!GZXgZVi^dcVcY8jaijgZd[[ZgfjVa^inĂ&#x2019;icZhhXaVhhZhl^i]`cdlaZY\ZVWaZhiV[[ Vii]ZkVg^djh\nbh!VZgdW^XhijY^dh!lZ^\]igddbh!eddahVcYVgZcVhadXViZYl^i]^c ndjgcZ^\]Wdjg]ddYdgVidjgdi]Zg[VX^a^i^Zhi]gdj\]djii]ZX^inL^i]VfjVĂ&#x2019;icZhh i]gdj\]idOjbWVÂ&#x153;!lZXdkZgi]ZheZXigjb[gdbWZ\^ccZgidZmeZg^ZcXZY![gdb XgVla^c\WVW^Zhidh^ii^c\nd\V#AZVgcVHedgi[dgA^[Z0egVXi^XZndjgh`^aahVcYYg^aah VcYh^\cjeideaVni]Z\VbZ#NdjXVcXdjcidcjhidVXi^kViZndjgheVgZi^bZ# GZ\^hiZg[dgVheg^c\XaVhh!ejgX]VhZVbZbWZgh]^e!dgYgde^cidYVn#

Learn a new hobby ;gdbeV^ci^c\id`VgViZ!heg^c\^hi]ZeZg[ZXii^bZidiV`ZVXaVhhl^i]V[g^ZcYdg bZZieZdeaZl^i]h^b^aVg^ciZgZhih#AZVgc^c\VcZlh`^aaVcYZmeZg^ZcX^c\Y^[[ZgZci VXi^k^i^ZhhigZiX]ZhndjgWgV^cVcY^cXgZVhZhndjgXdcĂ&#x2019;YZcXZ#AZVgcHeVc^h][dgndjg kVXVi^dc!iV`ZWVaagddbYVcXZl^i]ndjgeVgicZg!dgiZVX]ndjgYd\hdbZcZlig^X`h#

Family Time Action! HeZcYfjVa^ini^bZl^i][g^ZcYhVcY[Vb^anh`Vi^c\dghl^bb^c\Vi8^ineddahVcY VgZcVh#9gde^c[dgWVYb^cidc!WVh`ZiWVaadge^c\edc\#8]ZX`djii]ZGZXgZVi^dc Z<j^YZ[dg[Vb^anXaVhhZhVcYldg`h]dehi]^hheg^c\#

COMMUNITY

Connected to your community

Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s writing contest deadline is March 31 Lifestyle â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The producers of a new interactive childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s web series called Maggins Mysteries are holding a childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s writing contest. One of the series producers, Nikki Mosca, in noting the series is being developed in Ottawa, is encouraging West Carleton students to enter the contest. In urging the Dunrobin Community Centre to promote the contest, Mosca said the association shares the same goals of â&#x20AC;&#x153;promoting commu-

nity, education and literacy for our children.â&#x20AC;? The writing contest is helping launch the Maggins Mysteries trailer that introduces the first mystery, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Sasquatch in Shady Fallsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;. The contest is open to children 7 to 12 years of age. Entrants are asked watch the two-minute trailer on youtube https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Bn8_ggsnAU and tell the producers how they would end the mystery.

The contest allows children to watch a two-minute video and use their imaginations to expand and direct the story. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t wait to see the wide range of storylines they come up with,â&#x20AC;? says Mosca. All stories must be submitted by email to nikki@goferproductions.com by Monday, March 31. The winners will be announced April 7 with â&#x20AC;&#x153;awesome prizesâ&#x20AC;? to be presented and the top stories will be posted on the website.

Help find Gloucester Fair a new name

Check the lineup for summer camp

Community - The Gloucester Fair has posted

9^hXdkZgi]ZXVbeh[dgX]^aYgZcVcYndji]i]ViVgZWZ^c\eaVccZY^cndjg a contest, asking the citizens of Ottawa/GatincZ^\]Wdjg]ddYVcYVXgdhhi]ZX^ini]^hhjbbZg#GZ\^hiZgWZ[dgZ?jcZ'idWZZciZgZY eau and surrounding areas to help the recently expanded event find a new name that is more ^cVYgVlidl^cV[gZZlZZ`d[XVbe#;^[inl^ccZghl^aaWZhZaZXiZY#

Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all in the eGuide! 9^hXdkZgVl]daZldgaYd[deedgijc^i^ZhidYd^cndjgaZ^hjgZi^bZ#8]ZX`[dgXaVhhZh VcYhjbbZgXVbeh^ci]Z8^ind[DiiVlVHeg^c\"HjbbZgGZXgZVi^dcZ<j^YZVidiiVlV# XV$gZXgZVi^dc\j^YZ!dgk^h^indjgadXVaXdbbjc^inXZcigZidĂ&#x2019;cYdjil]ViĂ&#x2030;h]VeeZc^c\ ^cndjgcZ^\]Wdjg]ddY#GZ\^hiZg[dgheg^c\XaVhhZhVcYhjbbZgXVbehcdl#

characteristic of its newly announced date change, and is offering a great prize package for the best entry. This year the event at the Rideau-Carleton Entertainment Center will run from Aug. 15-24 and features Ottawaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largest midway. Well known for its outdoor Monster Truck shows, D&S Southern Comfort â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Smoked to the

Boneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Pro BBQ competition, demolition derby, and all around family entertainment, the fair expects to explode to over 100,000 visitors at it moves into warmer weather. For full details and to enter the contest, go to www.gloucesterfair.ca. The contest is open to everyone who can enter as often as they wish. The contest closes on Sunday, March 30 and the winner will be announced on Monday, April 14. The fair has been at Rideau-Carleton since 1998. R0012589077

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Heated Seats, Bluetooth/Sat Radio/USB/AUX Stereo, power group. Former rental. 41,456 kms. KUR1526

Power driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s seat, alloy wheels, power group, heated seats, automatic. Former rental. 25,655 kms. KUR1533

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Honda Civic

Nissan Frontier

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Bluetooth, heated seats, AUX/USB, A/C, Cruise Control, former rental. 61,197 kms. KUR1521

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SPORTS

Connected to your community

PHOTOS BY JESSICA CUNHA/METROLAND

Old time hockey wraps up with Carp tourney Teams in the West Carleton Oldtimers Hockey Association went head-to-head in the end-of-season wrap-up tournament on Saturday, March 22 in Carp. Cloutier Construction, in black, faces off with Adbro Forming in From left, Kerry Hisko, Jeff Stanier, (grey) Jason Yarrington, and Randy the round-robin tournament at the W. Erskine Johnston Arena in Carp. The day-long tournament wrapped Thom (black) up another season for the oldtimers hockey league. Above, Tim McDonald cuts hard to the net while goaltender Shaun Clouthier and defenceman Chris Darling do everything to prevent him from finding the back of the net. The score of the game was Adbro Forming 4, Cloutier Construction 1.

At right, Dave Brown, right, and Chris Darling on the arena ice in Carp Saturday afternoon.

Jeff Stanier, left, and Chris Darling in action.

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SPORTS

Connected to your community

Young local skiers excel at championships in Quebec Anne Lefebvre Calabogie Ski Racing Club

ANNE LEFEBVRE/SUBMITTED

Skier Jack Alexander of Carp shares the podium with teammates Sean Swayze of Braeside and Connor Allen of Manotick. The Calabogie Ski Racking Club members were 2-3-4 in their slalom race. of Calabogie stepped up on the podium for the 2002 boys – claiming second and third. Lucas Zohr of UOV and Luke Hansen of Renfrew were just outside in sixth and seventh. Luke has demonstrated amazing improvement this year, especially for a rookie racer. James Gaffney of Deep River and Ryan Geddie of Kanata cross-blocked their way down the course as well, earning 17th and 24th overall. The 2003 boys skied beautifully too. Carson Lefebvre of Calabogie was on his way to the podium, sitting in third, when he missed a gate on the second run. But Jeremy Van Grunsven of Odessa finished both and collected a fifth-place

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ribbon. Aidan Maclean of Manotick skied to a PB of 14th place. The next day was giant slalom at Mont Ste. Marie. Louise Stonham fearlessly sped to second again in the 2005 girls’ category, and Nicole Duff and Tori Cotter also finished two awesome runs. Noah Matthews inched up to second place in this race, and Thys Blok capped off his season with his first-ever podium – a fifth-place result. Riley Cotter, who is one of the youngest in his division, also skied two super runs. Wyatt Campbell-Brunke had another tough day – he crashed on his first run, but he refused to give up. On his second run he was determined to finish with a smile – and so he did with a fourth-place time. The U12s skied their hardest too. For the 2002 boys, Sam Alexander pulled off a first-place finish this time, and Wesley Matthews managed to snag fifth. Luke Hansen skied two clean runs. Lucas Zohr fell on his first run but was able to finish, and returned with a vengeance on his second run, beating his first time by seven seconds. James Gaffney and Ryan Geddie also displayed some nice carving. The 2003 boys were mostly successful – Jeremy Van Grunsven stepped it up to claim third place, while Aidan Maclean powered down the hill for another top-20 finish. Carson Lefebvre lost a ski in the first run, and was carrying so much speed that he flew right out of the course, but he came back strong-mind-

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Sports - With the race season rapidly coming to a close, Calabogie’s alpine racers finished with a bang. Each division participated in regional championships over the March Break, and amid a series of medals, ribbons, and personal bests, each skier gave it their all and left it all on the hill. For championships, the athletes are divided into year-of-birth for overall results. The U10s and U12s kicked it off with their races March 8-9 at Vorlage and Mont Ste. Marie, Quebec. The first day was slalom – stubby (short) gates for U10s and full gates for U12s. Louise Stonham of Arnprior finished in second for the 2005 girls, with Nicole Duff snagging her first-ever podium by landing close behind in fifth. Unfortunately, a close encounter with a t-bar put Tori Cotter of Ottawa out of the race. For the 2004 boys, Noah Matthews of Calabogie also managed a fifth, and Thys Blok of White Lake continued his top-10streak with an eighth. Nolan Guttin of Mountain finished two solid runs, displaying the amazing progress he has made this year. Connor Guttin of Mountain and Riley Cotter of Ottawa also gave it all they had, but their speed got the best of them and they both DQ’ed. Wyatt Campbell-Brunke of Renfrew flew in on a winning streak, only to see the streak die when he crashed spectacularly on both runs. The U12s raced their slalom immediately after the U10s. Annabel Wight of Kanata skied to 16th in the 2002 girls’ division, followed closely by Tess Schreider of Kingston in 19th and Kasey Keyes of Nepean in 21st – personal bests for all of these hard-working girls. Sam Alexander of Carp and Wesley Matthews

ed and nailed his second run. Combined with a speedy slalom result the day before, it was enough to allow him to step on the podium for the first time, to pick up a third-place medal. March 15-16 saw the U14s at Mont Ste. Marie for their Championship giant slalom, followed by slalom the next day at Edelweiss. Lauren Campbell-Brunke of Renfrew and Sophia Tan of Kanata made it a 2-3 finish for the year 2000 girls in the giant slalom. Emma Schreider of Kingston was just outside the top-10 in 13th, while Alex Kerr of Kemptville stayed close behind in 16th, and Jessica Earle of Ottawa hot on her heels in 18th. Alyssa Steggall achieved a personal best this season, finishing sixth for the 2001 girls. Sam Duff of Pembroke made his win for the year 2000 boys look effortless as he put together some beautiful turns. Liam Maclean and Aiden Keuninckx skied to spectacular season-best results, with Liam snagging ninth in his age group, and Aiden so close with 11th. For the year 2001 boys, Jack Alexander of Carp grabbed third place and Connor Allen of Manotick was just off the podium in seventh. Owen Barr of Carp has continued to rapidly improve, and he proved it on this day by landing in the top-10 – in 10th. Tyler Lefebvre of Calabogie skied the best giant slalom run of his season and was sitting in third place, but he crashed on his second run. Sean Swayze of Braeside also skied one clean run and dramatically blew up on the second. The slalom at Edelweiss was equally entertaining. Lauren Campbell-Brunke managed to grab fourth place in this race. Sophia Tan was just off the podium. Emma Schreider and Jessica Earle finished only 77-hundredths apart. Alex Kerr and Alyssa Steggall left it all on the hill but both faced DSQs. The 2001 boys killed it – Jack Alexander, Sean Swayze, and Connor Allen went 2-3-4 on the podium for Calabogie. This was Connor’s podium debut. Tyler Lefebvre and Owen Barr were also crowded into the top with Tyler just off the podium in seventh. Meanwhile, Liam Maclean skied two amazing runs for the 2000 boys, while Sam Duff recovered from a crash on his first run to smoothly attain the fastest time on the second. Aiden Keuninckx found his speed on this day but tangled with gates for two DSQs. March 8-9 also saw the U16s race their championships, followed almost immediately by Provincials at Calabogie Peaks. Stay tuned for upcoming news on these talented skiers. The last races for the skiers are just around the corner. The last races for the skiers are just around the corner. The final race – a dual slalom - will be hosted at Calabogie Peaks Saturday, April 5.


SPORTS

Connected to your community

The Gilmour family from Constance Bay celebrate the end of the West Carleton outdoor hockey season at a party on March 22. Players Jamie, 8, and brother Jack, 5, received trophies, while dad Jeff, received a medal for his coaching.

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Hockey party scores big Thirteen-year-old Jacob Schryburt, of Dunrobin, marks the end of the West Carleton outdoor hockey season with a trophy at a party for all the players, coaches and their families at the Constance Bay Community Centre on March 22. The cold weather made for a long season for the players on outdoor rinks in Fitzroy Harbour, Kinburn, Carp, Dunrobin and Constance Bay this winter.

Y O U ’ D      W H AT ? !

Public Meetings All public meetings will be held at Ottawa City Hall, 110 Laurier Avenue West, unless otherwise noted. For a complete agenda and updates, please sign up for e-mail alerts or visit Public Meetings and Notices on ottawa.ca, or call 3-1-1.

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From left, Seamus Davey, 14, Jonah McMillan, 14, and Russell McMillan, all celebrate the end of the West Carleton outdoor hockey season at a party in the Constance Bay Community Centre on March 22. Players and coaches were recognized for their contributions and everyone enjoyed a pizza lunch.

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SPORTS

Connected to your community

Youngsters to lace up for CHEO in race weekend Sabine Gibbins

News – Children and their families will benefit from Ottawa’s premier running events. On May 25, about 1,500 children between Grades 3 and 8 will participate in the Scotiabank Ottawa Kids Marathon for CHEO, a fundraiser for the hospital. The youngsters will have the opportunity to be a part of the Tamarack Ottawa Race Weekend – known as the largest multi-race running event in Canada. “CHEO has done so much for the health of children in eastern Ontario, and Scotiabank’s commitment to charitable causes has made a real difference in communities across the country,” said race director John Halvorsen in a statement. “We’re honoured to have the opportunity to use our popular Kids Marathon to work with Scotiabank and help raise funds for the CHEO Foundation.” During the kids’ marathon, the children accumulate activity credits by participating

in physical activities such as running, soccer, cross country skiing, basketball or hockey prior to race day. Each half hour of activity qualifies for one kilometer of a marathon (the total is 41 km), and is recorded on their official activity tracking sheet. Then on race day, the youngsters will line up to complete their score by running the last kilometre of their marathon. “The Scotiabank Ottawa Kids Marathon for CHEO is truly a great fit for us because it embodies the healthy, active, lifestyle that we encourage all of our youth to embrace,” said Kevin Keohane, CEO of the CHEO Foundation. “We know that it will be very inspiring for our entire community to see students from Grade 3 to Grade 8 running on behalf of so many kids in our area whose health will not allow them to do so.” “We are excited to partner with Scotiabank to be part of this great event and we encourage all runners in Tamarack Ottawa Race Weekend to join these kids by fundraising in support of CHEO.”

Director at Scotia Private Client Group Geoff Moore said in a press release that the young runners were getting a chance to participate in a world-class event and at the same time, supporting a pediatric health and research facility. “We look forward to cheering them on as they work towards their fundraising goals,” he said. Race kits for youngsters in the Scotiabank Ottawa Kids Marathon for CHEO include a T-shirt, race bib, bag and a finishing medal. The event will be held on Sunday, May 25, at 8 a.m., where children will then finish the last 1.195 km of their marathon. The 2014 Tamarack Ottawa Race Weekend predicts that 48,000 participants will compete this year in six races, including the Scotiabank Ottawa Marathon, the Scotiabank Half-Marathon, the Ottawa 10K, the HTG Sports 5K, the 2K and the Scotiabank Kids Marathon for CHEO. The Scotiabank Ottawa Marathon and Ottawa 10K are both designated Silver Label

FILE

Runners in last year’s Tamarack Ottawa Race Weekend participate in one of the races. This year, the organization has reconfigured the kids’ marathon to be a fundraiser for CHEO, and as a mechanism to encourage youngsters to engage in sporting activity up until May 25. IAAF events by the International Amateur Athletic Fed-

eration (IAAF). For more information on

the Ottawa Race Weekend, visit www.runottawa.ca.

House run fundraisers merge VYDON VILLAGE Roger’s Walk, Roll & Run, Barrhaven Run become one event

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the pediatric palliative and respite care facility. “It is really exciting,” said Brad Weir, director of communications for the Sens Foundation. “We hope to make it a huge success.” The two fundraisers boast different strengths, said Weir. The Walk, Roll & Run, which has taken place at the Canadian Tire Centre in the past, has an enthusiastic group of fundraisers while the Bar-

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rhaven event has high participation numbers. “It was two events happening within the same month, both sort of running-walking events,” said John Baizana, co-founder of the Barrhaven Run. “We thought, ‘Why not join forces and have one larger scale event?’ If we can bring our 1,400 participants and their 900 participants together, it’s a win for Roger’s House.” Last year’s 10th-annual Walk, Roll & Run raised $101,000, while the sixth-annual Barrhaven Run brought in $27,000. Together, they hope to raise even more. This year’s event features an improved date to work around Father’s Day, and well as better course and race routes. The Barrhaven Run for Roger’s House will be held Saturday, June 7, at Mother Theresa High School, and will feature timed 10- and five-kilometre races, as well as a 2.5-kilometre family route and a 100-metre tot-trot. The top five finishers of the Donnelly Ford 10-kilometre timed race will receive prize money, and prizes will be handed out for the event’s top fundraisers. For more information or to register, visit barrhavenrun.ca.


SPORTS

Connected to your community

White Hot Hockey ready to go in this spring and summer tyler.follett@metroland.com

Sports - Young hockey players will have a chance to hone their skills this spring with a hometown hero. Former National Hockey League player Todd White has developed his own camp in partnership with the Bell Sensplex facilities. The White Hot Hockey Camp will be held at the Bell Sensplex in Kanata and Richcraft Sensplex in Gloucester with 10-week spring and six-week summer sessions planned, as part of the Ottawa Senators Hockey Programs lineup. The camp is for competitive players looking to continue developing their game at a high level. “I try and mix in a lot of different skill work, whether it be individual skating, puck handling, passing and shooting, along with tactics like angling and defensive and offensive two-on-ones,” said White. “There’s no team play, it’s skill-based development, I’m just trying to help the kids become better hockey players and allow the

coaches to teach the team stuff they want.” Before the summer and spring camps, White Hot Hockey had its launch with a three-day March break session March 12 to 14 at the Bell Sensplex. The veteran of a 14-year professional hockey career has helped out with camps and coaching before, and felt the time was right to create his own. “This is my third year coaching at the youth level, with my son and daughter and I really enjoy it,” said White. “The teaching aspect of helping kids get better and become better hockey players, it’s rewarding.” After a successful college hockey career at Clarkson University, during which he was nominated for the Hobey Baker Award, given to the best college player in the United States, White turned professional, with a successful career of nearly 1,000 games ahead. White had stints with the Chicago Blackhawks, Philadelphia Flyers, Minnesota Wild, Atlanta SUBMITTED Thrashers, New York Rangers and his homeTodd White instructs during a water break town Ottawa Senators, as well as Sodertalje in between drills at the Bells Sensplex for SK, an elite team in Sweden during the 2004the March break White Hot Hockey launch. 05 NHL lockout.

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Special Olympics Ontario hockey coming to Ottawa brandon.gillet@metroland.com

Sports - The nation’s capital will host the 2015 Special Olympics Provincial Floor Hockey Championships at Carleton University in little more than a year. With support from the Ontario Hockey League and in partnership with Special Olympics Ontario, the Ottawa police and Ottawa Sports and Entertainment Group will invite 24 teams to the city to take part in the event designed to create awareness for the Special Olympics movement. “We will be so pleased to welcome over 400 athletes from across Ontario to play floor hockey in our great city,” said Ottawa police Chief, Charles Bordeleau. According to OSEG president Jeff Hunt, the OHL and Ottawa 67’s have

been associated with the event for many years. “It’s a natural fit for us,” said Hunt. “I’m looking forward to being a part of it.” Law enforcement agencies across Ontario have been involved with Special Olympic Games since 1996 when Cornwall police hosted the provincial

spring games. Initiatives like the Law Enforcement Torch Run - now in its 27th year - bring awareness and understanding to the Special Olympic movement. In 2013, law enforcement agencies across Ontario raised $1.5 million through the Torch Run.

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He is happy to pass on his experience and use it to his advantage when preparing his programs. “I try to pass on a lot of the stuff I learned from my time playing to kids as they move forward to better help them enjoy the game,” said White. White used his experience as a player preparing for the upcoming season in the summer when designing the camp schedule. The 10-week spring session will be held once a week. The six-week summer session will start off once a week for the first two weeks, before ramping up to twice weekly for the last four weeks. “When I played in the NHL I used to always prepare for my season by slowly ramping up to get ready for training camp,” said White. “So we’ve decided to do one session a week for the first two weeks, then twice a week for the final four weeks to prepare kids for their hockey tryouts, rather than a one-week crash course.” Registration for the spring sessions is currently underway at sensplex.ca.

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NEW LISTING Spacious, well designed high ranch. Newer kitchen with quality appliances and island. Deck wraps from kitchen to back yard.....with another patio door off one bedroom (can be used as a den or office). 2 full baths. Large rec room. Single car garage. Private yard with trees. MLS # 900206 $259,900

Gracious home overlooking the Ottawa River on a large private lot. Spectacular grounds and gardens. Large principal rooms and bedrms. Screened porch overlooking the river. Walk-out bsmt. $449,000 MLS # 893001

NEW LISTING Solid 3 bedrm bungalow. Renovated kitchen. Bath renovated for easy access. Laminate floors throughout main level. Bright windows. Enjoy an enclosed 4 season porch with gas stove! Includes fridge, stove, dishwasher, washer, dryer. Attached single garage. MLS # 899079 $214,900

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014 29


SPORTS

Connected to your community

Councillor Eli El-Chantiry

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

Ward 5 West Carleton-March HAND IN HAND OTTAWA SUPPORT PROGRAM The City of Ottawa offers help with program fees so that all residents can take part in recreation and cultural activities regardless of their ability to pay. If you are currently a participant in a community or social service program, or if you are an individual or family with a low-income, you may qualify for the Ottawa Hand in Hand recreation and culture fee support program. For more information, go to: http://ottawa.ca/en/residents/parks-andrecreation/registered-classes-all-ages/financial-support BRANDON GILLET/METROLAND

SPRING CLEANING THE CAPITAL CAMPAIGN The City’s Public Works Department and Tim Hortons are pleased to announce that the early bird registration for the annual Spring Cleaning the Capital campaign is now open! Participants can register their cleanup projects online at ottawa.ca/clean or by calling 3-1-1. As part of an improved online registration process, there is a new interactive map that shows which locations have already been claimed, allows residents to register their own project site and select only those cleanup supplies they need.

Nia Byway displays the gold medal she won at the Youth Challenge Championships in London on Feb 22. Nia and her brother Connor, right, have been dominating the youth cycling circuit.

Byway siblings rise to youth cycling fame Brandon Gillet brandon.gillet@metroland.com

ORDER OF OTTAWA & BRIAN KILREA AWARD FOR EXCELLENCE IN COACHING Nominations for the Order of Ottawa and the Brian Kilrea Award for Excellence in Coaching are now being accepted. s4HE/RDEROF/TTAWARECOGNIZESTHEPROFESSIONALACHIEVEMENTS and outstanding service of exceptional Ottawa residents. This prestigious civic award honours up to 15 of Ottawa’s most deserving individuals each year. Any resident of Ottawa who has made a significant contribution in a professional capacity that has been of benefit to our community may be nominated. This may include contributions in the following areas: arts and culture, business, philanthropy, health care, education, public service, labour, communications and media, science, sports and entertainment and other fields that benefit Ottawa.

Sports- Kanata brother and sister Connor and Nia Byway are quickly emerging as a dominant sibling-pair

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on the youth cycling circuit. Nia, 13, placed first in four of five events, clinching the omnium at the Youth Challenge Championships in London. on Feb 22. Connor, 16, likewise saw success this past summer, winning

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Nominations for both awards may be completed online at ottawa. ca/orderofottawa or by filling out a nomination form in pamphlets that are available at your local community centre, public library, or at any client service centre. The deadline for nominations is Friday, September 12, before midnight. Chosen recipients will be RECOGNIZED AT AN AWARDS CEREMONY TAKING PLACE ON .OVEMBER 20, 2014. BUY A RAIN BARREL TO SUPPORT THE CARP RIVER

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The Mississippi Valley Conservation Authority (MVCA) is selling rain barrels to raise funds to support their Stream Watch programs. Each base model rain barrel costs $55 and $10 from the purchase of each rain barrel will help the MVCA meet their water monitoring goals in the Carp River and Mississippi River watersheds. Preorder your rain barrel online at www.rainbarrel.ca/mvca or call Alyssa at 613-253-0006 ext. 267. Pick up is on Saturday, April 26 in Carleton Place or Kinburn. For details, see www.mvc.on.ca/ buy-a-rain-barrel-today/.

his second consecutive national championship making the Kanata Lakes teens the ones to watch in youth cycling. As well as winning overall in the girls under-15 category, Nia also set three new track records, surpassing even the boys her age in two of five events. “It felt great, and that all the training paid off,” said Nia. Her coach Don Moxley gave her a training plan that would set a different type of workout for each day focusing on endurance and weight training. “I got sick of it because I’m just in the basement working out,” Nia said. Nia also placed first at the Ottawa Bicycle Girls Club Grand Prix on Jul 13, 2013, which was one of seven races in a row that she won this past summer in Ontario and Quebec. She currently competes in provincial youth cups as riders are generally not accepted to compete at the national level until they reach the cadet level (under-17). Nevertheless, Nia will try to make the national team to compete

in the Tour de Releve international in Rimouski, Que. and will continue to compete in youth cups across Ontario and Quebec. John Byway, Nia’s father, thinks there could be a good chance she will make the national team. “She is very fast and a good hill climber, which is a major factor for the race in Rimouski,” he said. Brother Connor is no stranger to the difficulties of such aspirations. The first year racing the tour in Rimouski, he placed 47th overall. “I really learned how much training you had to put in to compete at the top level,” he said. The realization paid off for Connor as he won the tour the following year, which is another feat on its own as he was using Nia’s bike after his was damaged in a crash. More prominently, he won the Canadian track cycling championship in 2012 and 2013 in Dieppe, N.B. Connor just completed a two-week elite training road camp in California. The camp taught life lessons like cooking and cleaning

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after oneself, for athletes travelling to international competition, as well as physical training. The riders also had a slew of professionals in nutrition, pedalling power and physical training to prepare them for riding with a national team. He is looking forward to trying out for the junior national track team in Los Angeles. If he makes the team, he will compete in the Pan American Junior Championship in Veracruz, Mexico in June and the Junior Track World Championship in Seoul, Korea in August. The discipline and intense training is paying off for the Byway siblings as they continue to advance in the levels of competition. Conner could even be looking at an Olympic run in the 2020 Summer Games. “They’re amazing kids, they work hard at school and their sport,” said mom Erika. “They’re so disciplined it amazes me that they spend hours training, and we don’t have to remind them.”

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SPORTS

Connected to your community

Co-ordinator seeks older athletes for seniors games Sports - Roger Huestis is looking for you. Yes, looking for you. If you are 55 years old or older then Huestis, the Ottawa West District 7 Ontario 55+ co-ordinator, has a message for you. “Get involved with our district, meet people, and stay active.” Formerly called the Ontario Senior Games Association, Ontario is divided into 41 districts with each district offering many activities for seniors. The 55+ crowd can participate in any of the 10 winter sports, including alpine skiing, Nordic skiing, badminton, curling, table tennis, volley-

Special needs soccer program set for Dunrobin

says Huestis. You might just want to take part in some of the activities at the local and regional level. Maybe you would enjoy playing or at least finding out what pickleball is or perhaps you might have an interest in badminton, walking, five-pin bowling, euchre or some of the other activities. District 7 invites you to get together with some people and

GOLD MEDAL

Doubles partners, Rogers and Taylor captured the gold medal in the pickleball competition at the Ontario 55+ Regional Games this past summer in Cornwall and it all started when they joined District 7. You don’t need big aspirations like Rogers and Taylor, whose competitive spirit led them to a Regional 55+ championship and qualification to the Provincial 55+ championships,

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“Well, Ottawa West District 7 might have something for you,” he says. “Here is an organization where one can pursue specific activities with like-

try any of the activities. Who knows where your involvement will take you? The Ontario 55+ Summer and Winter Games Association has an ultimate goal of keeping seniors active to promote healthy living. With an eye on increasing participation and offering opportunities for seniors in Ottawa to stay physically and mentally active, Huestis

is also looking for men and women age 55+ who would like to represent the district in the Ontario Senior Games in 2014 and/or the Winter Games in 2015. Paul Allen is a retired physical education teacher and a former sports editor for the Tillsonburg News. He is a member of District 7 Ottawa West Ontario 55+Games Association.

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Sports - A 10-week soccer program for children with special needs will be held in Dunrobin. The non-profit program will run from May 21 to July 30 at the Dunrobin Community Centre’s mini-field 2. The cost is $35. It is a program for children aged 612 with special needs. It will have an emphasis on fun and play. Equipment is required, including shin pads, but cleats are optional. Tshirts will be provided. It is a community run event and anyone interested in volunteering should contact Greg Patacairk for further details. A parent/guardian over the age of 18 must be present throughout the session and be available to assist if required. If you are interest in registering your child, or have any further questions, contact Tracy Taffinder at tracy. taffinder@dunrobincommunity.com.

minded people and there’s always a cheerful welcome to newcomers.” Take the case of Christine Rogers and Barb Taylor. Taylor, who has played tennis for 20 years, took up pickleball with District 7 and took to the game like “a duck to water.” Rogers, who is also a member of District 7, has played pickleball for five years and really enjoys the sport.

ball, ice hockey, duplicate bridge, skating, and 10-pin bowling. Or perhaps any of the 18 summer sports: bid euchre, euchre, bocce, carpet and lawn bowling, contract bridge, cribbage, darts, swimming, golf, prediction walking, tennis, horseshoes, shuffleboard, cycling, 5-pin bowling, pickleball, or slopitch. Every senior knows it’s beneficial to get exercise, stay in contact with people, and keep mentally engaged, but sometimes it’s difficult to find a place to meet people who are around the same age and share the same interests as you, says Huestis.

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www.TrendTrunk.com www.TrendTrunk.com West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014 31


EDUCATION

Connected to your community

Barrhaven teen’s hard-hitting musical performed at Centrepointe Adam Kveton adam.kveton@metroland.com

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Barrhaven student and Break Before Bend’s author, Elliot Wehrle, strums a song while two of his actors practise at his home on March 7. “That’s one of the big things that we look at in the musical is the whole idea that words are worthless unless actions back them up.” To do this, the musical tries to get into the reality of what it means to be persecuted and the effect it can

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News - A Barrhaven student’s musical about a gay teen who is bullied to the breaking played at Centrepointe Theatre on March 18 and 19 after its first showing at Mother Teresa High School. The musical, Break Before Bend, is the work of Elliot Wehrle, a student at Mother Teresa. “Overall, I’m thrilled and I’m so grateful for this opportunity,” said Elliot about the attention the show has received and having it play at Centrepointe. Break Before Bend has been Elliot’s brainchild for over two years while he’s been composing songs, writing characters and discovering just what his musical was going to be about. Though Elliot has been composing music for much of his 17 years, he participated in his first musical in high school, and thought he would try his hand at it. “I didn’t know if I was serious about

it when I had the idea,” he said. Nor did he know just how serious the musical itself would become. Though the show originally followed several characters in high school, Elliot eventually found himself focusing on the gay teen character. After several years, many edits and 23 songs, Elliot’s work became a story of homophobic persecution, what it means to undergo severe bullying, and, above all, bystanders. While the musical has a lot to do with the interactions between gay teenager Jesse and his bully, Todd, Elliot said the theme of the show resides elsewhere. “We are not targeting homophobia here. We are not targeting bullying here,” said Elliot. “We are targeting bystanding and we are targeting apathy.” While bullies are certainly part of the problem when it comes to homophobic harassment and bullying in general, Elliot explained that he thinks they won’t necessarily be part of the solution either. “What I want to focus on impacting is all of these bystanders who support people like Jesse internally, and I want them to take that support and bring it out into the world, into the halls and the classrooms and show that they really support him.

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have, making it heavy and raw, admitted Elliot. However, it wasn’t until the first and only showing of the musical at Mother Teresa High School that Elliot really understood just how much of an impact the musical would have. “A lot of teachers and students were reduced to tears and hugely impacted by it,” said Elliot. “That was when I kind of realized.” The fact that a musical about a gay teenager was performed at a Catholic school has been the subject of a lot of interest, said Elliot, but the reality is the musical had lots of support. “The Catholic school board was fully supportive,” he said. “They backed the subject

matter 100 per cent and they backed the message 100 per cent, so that was great to see.” While the Catholic school board and the school were involved with the editing process, only the 250 Grade 12 students at Elliot’s school were allowed to attend. That one performance was not enough for Elliot or his cast, who have been involved in the production for over a year. With all that work invested and all the attention the show has garnered, Elliot and the cast agreed they wanted at least a few more shows, as well as get their message to a wider audience. Hence the two shows at Centrepointe Theatre on March 18 and 19. It was a lot of work to get

it ready. Some of the cast, and especially Sam Turgeon-Brabazon who plays Todd (the bully), had to undergo a transformation to be able to play the polarizing characters they represent, but considering the interest in the show and its message, it’s been worth it, they said. In the end, the show is about having an impact. “The title is Break Before Bend, and that’s working on the idea that humans are reluctant to change their ways unless something gets shoved in their face. Then it’s like, ‘All right, maybe I’ll change.’ “I wanted to really hit people in the gut with this thing and really shock them in a good way.”

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NEWS

Connected to your community

Teron Road development proposal moving forward Jessica Cunha jessica.cunha@metroland.com

News - A development application for two buildings on Teron Road will likely go to this week’s planning committee, said Kanata North Coun. Marianne Wilkinson at her town hall meeting on Feb. 25. The proposal on the city’s development application website still shows a nine-storey building coupled with a three-storey apartment complex at 1131 Teron Rd. but Wilkinson said there is a chance the three-storey could be turned into townhouses. “The problem with the little apartment is they have balconies,” she said. “You’ll be looking right into people’s backyards.” The developer Phil Bottriell, who owns the 1.48 hectares of land at 1131 Teron Rd., first floated the idea to the community in 2011. An application was sent to the city in 2012 for a 10- and 15-storey, two-tiered building, as well as six three-storey townhouses. More than 300 residents attended a public meeting in August 2012 to voice their opposition to a highrise in the middle of a low-rise community. In 2013, the proposal came back with the two buildings, nine-storeys along the hydro easement on the property and a three-storey building backing onto Bethune Court. Because the land is close to a future transit station on March Road, the city’s policy allows up to nine storeys. “I actually told the planner, ‘If you go and zone it that high, I will personally go to the OMB (Ontario Municipal Board),’” said

FILE

The development application for 1131 Teron Rd. was expected to go to the planning committee this week. Wilkinson. “I will not accept that kind of imposition on the community. “This is one the community will fight. I don’t think we have any choice.” Recently, the OMB ruled against a 14- and 16-storey building on Roosevelt Avenue in Westboro. Wilkinson said the decision bodes well for Beaverbrook. “We’ll just have to see what happens,” she said.

WANT TRANSIT AUDIT

Wilkinson said she’d like to see the city complete a transit audit, especially in the suburbs where OC Transpo service is poor. “I didn’t make myself too popular with this one,” she said. Kanata, Stittsville and other outlying suburbs like Barrhaven have poor transit service, she said. The populations keep growing but no new service is added, Wilkinson said.

A new park-and-ride is being added in north Kanata across from the Richcraft Recreation Complex-Kanata. It was supposed to be constructed this year, but the environmental assessment isn’t complete yet, said Wilkinson. As soon as that’s finished, the work will go ahead. “I suspect it may not be open by the end of this year,” said Wilkinson. “Other than (the park-and-ride), there is no money in this year’s budget for the expansion of transit.”

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Find out more about how Economic Action Plan 2014 can help you at ActionPlan.gc.ca 34 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014

Life is not easy for kids with physical disabilities. They face all kinds of challenges doing everyday things that able-bodied kids take for granted. However, you can improve their lives by giving to Easter Seals Ontario. You’ll be providing financial assistance for essential equipment such as wheelchairs, walkers and ramps as well as vital communication devices. You’ll even help send a kid to a fully accessible Easter Seals camp designed for kids just like them. Reach out to help kids with physical disabilities live better lives. Give today!

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Local events and happenings over the coming weeks â&#x20AC;&#x201D; free to non-profit organizations Fax: 613-623-7518, E-mail: derek.dunn@metroland.com

CARP March 5-April 19

March 27

Come join the choir at St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s United Church under music director Ryan Phelps as they begin practice of all the beautiful music of the Lent/Easter season. All levels welcome. Practices Thursdays at 7:45 p.m., services Sundays 10:30 a.m., 3760 Carp Rd. For more information contact the office at stpaulsunitedcarp@sympatico.ca or 613-839-2155.

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Six-hand euchre at the Carp Memorial Hall, Carp Road on Thursdays in March at 1 p.m. Sponsored by the Huntley Friendship Club. Admission $5. Prizes and refreshments Everyone welcome.

April 9

The Huntley school parent council welcomes Dr. Robert Coplan, whose topic is Speaking Up for the Quiet Ones. The Huntley speakers series takes place in the Carp schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Arts Room, usually. For more, contact Sue Grant at suzig@magma.ca.

April 12

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The community calendar is a free public service for non-profit groups. Notices appear as space permits. Please submit your information at least two weeks prior to the event and include a daytime contact name and phone number for us to reach you for clarification.

A four-hand euchre tournament is held at the Carp Agricultural Hall on Saturday afternoons. Win $800 in prizes. Registration at 12:30, games start at 1 p.m. $20 per person. Play with same partner for all four months for chance to win the grand team champion or play all four months and win top overall player prize. Light refreshments and snacks served.

CONSTANCE BAY

Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a perfect opportunity to get your volunteer hours or just come out and enjoy the friendly social atmosphere that accompanies all colts tournaments while cheering of some great up and coming teams.

April 12

The annual childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Easter craft day. This event is free for CBBCA members. For more information, call Verna Attwell at 613-832-1050.

April 30-May 3, 8, 9

Rural Root Theatre presents Things My Mother Taught Me 7:30 p.m. at the Constance and Buckhamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bay Community Centre, 262 Len Purcell Dr., Constance Bay Ticket prices are $15 for Friday and Saturday night performances, and $12 for all other performances.

FITZROY March 29, April 5, May 3

March 29-30

The St. Michaelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s four-hand The Ottawa Valley Curling Associa- euchre tournament series is tion tournament of champions is held at the Fitzroy Harbour Comat the Huntley Curling Club this year. munity Centre, 100 Clifford Campbell Dr. on Saturdays, March 29, April 5, and May 3. Doors open at noon, play starts at 1 p.m. two-person team, eight games in all, team scored tallied. $20 per person. Light lunch. For more call 613.623.9780.

KINBURN April 2

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The Kinburn and District Seniors regular meeting will be held on Wednesday at the

Kinburn Community Centre commencing at 11:30 a.m. Pot luck lunch to follow at noon. Everyone welcome.

April 3,10,17,24

The Kinburn and District seniors are hosting a series of 6-hand euchres at the Kinburn Community Centre on Thursdays in April. Time 1:15 p.m. Cost $5. Refreshments and prizes. Everyone welcome.

PAKENHAM April 4

Pakenham Square Dance Club Dance held upstairs in the Stewart Community Centre, dancing 8-11:30 a.m. Local musicians, door prizes and light lunch provided. Everyone welcome. Info 613256-4126.

April 12

Ladies Under Construction Fundraiser Breakfast, Saturday 7 a.m to noon at the Centennial Restaurant, 2536 Graham St. All proceeds go to Canadian Cancer Society Relay for Life.

WOODLAWN May 7, 8, 9

Stonecrest Elementary School presents Disneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s The Little Mermaid Jr. on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. The curtain rises at 7 p.m. Tickets go on sale in April.

WEST CARLETON ONGOING

Yoga: Join our community yoga class each Friday, 9 to 10:30 a.m., at the Constance Bay Community Centre. Women and men at all levels are welcome. Stretch, balance, flexibility, breathe, relax. For more information email Don Caldwell at don@ sublimeyoga.org. The Country Lunch and Learn is held the second Friday of each month and the West Carleton Dinersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Club is every fourth Friday of the month. Both clubs meet from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. and alternate locations between Galetta, Kinburn and Carp. The cost is $7.50 per person and transportation can be arranged. For further information, or to register, please call Colleen Caldwell at 613- 591 -3686 ext. 320 at the Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre.

ARNPRIOR May 3

A Knight in the Maritimes. Steak or Lobster Dinner, tickets $50 each. In support of Partners in Caring for Arnprior Regional Health, 613623-7962, ext. 362 for more information or to purchase tickets.

OTTAWA April 4

Join the fight against hydro rates at province-wide protests, including one at Energy Minister Bob Chiarelliâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s office, 2249 Carling Ave., beginning at noon.

General Interest Classes Spring 2014 Continuing Education Register Today! Kids with physical disabilities are just like other kids. Except, they face all kinds of daily challenges like being able to get around. But, you can improve the quality of their lives by giving to Easter Seals Ontario. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be providing ďŹ nancial assistance for essential equipment such as wheelchairs, walkers and ramps as well as vital communication devices. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll even help send a kid to a fully accessible Easter Seals camp designed for kids just like them. Help kids with physical disabilities rise above lifeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s many challenges. Give today!

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West Carleton Review

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COMMUNITY

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THURSDAY MARCH 27, 2014

Rock out with Geoheritage Ottawa

Geoheritage group to host free event detailing geology in Carp, Kanata

Jessica Cunha jessica.cunha@metroland.com

would appreciate a beautiful forest, we should also appreciate the geology around us because it’s so unique and so beautiful,” she said. “We can also learn about these features, preserve these features, be excited about them, and that just makes our city a better place.”

News - The South March Highlands will be rocking next month with geo-enthusiasts, families, teachers, nature-lovers and those who want to learn more about the unique one-billion-year-old geoheritage that can be found around Ottawa. Geoheritage Ottawa is hosting a ‘South March Highlands and Carp Hills Geoheritage Event – One Billion Years in One Day’, a free public awareness event detailing the geology that can be found in the Kanata and Carp area, on Sunday, April 27. An interactive presentation is up first with Dr. Allan Donaldson before the group then ventures out on a field trip to the surrounding area. “I haven’t met anyone who wasn’t excited after learning a few things,” said geologist Ann Timmermans, a Carp resident. “So many people have rocks in their backyard or their school yard or on the way to work and didn’t really know what that rock meant to our geologic history. Then, when they did, it’s exciting.”

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OPEN TO ALL

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People will have the chance to see geological features that are one-billion years old at the South March Highlands and Carp Hills Geoheritage event – One Billion Years in One Day on April 27. The free event details the geology in the Kanata and Carp area with an interactive presentation and field trip to the surrounding area. For more photographs of past geoheritage excursions, see Page 40.

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Timmermans said the event is open to anyone who is interested in learning about the geoheritage of the city and understanding more about the foundation on which Ottawa is built. “As someone would appreciate a historical building, as someone

The South March Highlands is full of interesting rock and minerals, from fossils to garnets. Fault lines and striations are plentiful and tell the history of the area. “There are so many wonderful features,” said Timmermans. “Hopefully people will start seeing the rocks with new eyes.” Thanks to other public awareness events Geology Ottawa has hosted, the group found one of the largest fossils of bacteria that are responsible for producing oxygen after a tip came in from the public. “We have discovered more and more every year through public awareness of the geology,” Timmermans said. “There is still so much to discover in the rocks around Ottawa.” People are asked to register for the event ahead of time at eventbrite.com by searching for the event name ‘South March Highlands and Carp Hills Geoheritage Event – One Billion Years in One Day’. For more information, visit ottawagatineaugeoheritage.ca or email Timmermans at arocks2002@ hotmail.com.


COMMUNITY

Connected to your community

SUBMITTED

See geological features that are one-billion years old at the South March Highlands and Carp Hills Geoheritage event â&#x20AC;&#x201C; One Billion Years in One Day on April 27. Here, members of the public get a close look at some unique features.

R0012611032-0327

40 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014


NEWS

Connected to your community

New health link to improve complex patient care New - Patients with complex needs in the West Carleton-Arnprior-Kanata-Stittsville area will soon benefit from more co-ordinated care and better transitions between community health care partners through the establishment of the Arnprior and West Ottawa Health Link. A news release announced that the Health Link will be led by Arnprior Regional Health. It will work on the project with many of the other health service

providers in the area, including primary care physicians, community based services, family health teams, the Community Care Access Centre, long term care homes and other hospitals such as Queensway Carleton. The next phase of the Health Link will be the development of a business case to enhance the quality of care for the most complex patients in the area. Working with the Champlain Local Health Integration Network (LHIN),

the Arnprior and West Ottawa Health Link task force hopes to have a submission completed before March 31. “Everybody can win if we plan together to improve the lives of our most complex patients,” said Dr. Barry Bruce, lead physician for the Carp Family Health Team and member of the Health Link Advisory Committee. “I’m looking forward to working out the specifics with our new partners.”

The news release explains that community Health Links are a new initiative designed to improve care co-ordination between local care providers. Through the health link, providers work together to design care plans for their most complex patients to ensure they are receiving “the right care, in the right place at the right time.” In an area where complex needs patients account for 10 per cent of the patient population and more than 72 per cent of health care costs, it is expected that better care co-ordination will result in a stronger, more efficient system, and less costs consumed by the system to manage their conditions. The West Ottawa and Arnprior Health Link will help to: • improve access to family care for patients with multiple, complex conditions;

• reduce avoidable emergency room visits; • reduce unnecessary re-admission to hospitals shortly after discharge; • reduce time for referral from primary care doctor to specialist; • improve the patient’s experience during their journey through the health care system. The Champlain LHIN has played an important role in the program by bringing partners together, facilitating the formation of each Health Link, and monitoring their progress. “The Health Links model aligns perfectly with the strategies of the Champlain LHIN to build a strong foundation of primary, home and community care, and to improve transitions in care for patients and clients,” said Champlain LHIN CEO Chantale LeClerc. See NEW LINK Page 49

FILE

Kanata North Coun. Marianne Wilkinson, centre, poses with the winners in the four categories at the inaugural Kanata North Community Recognition Awards last year. From left are Natalie Tremblay, Ann Williams, Jenna Sudds and Ken Kramer. F L Sh ishi AR ow ng G in & O EST th ut e A do re or a!

Wanted: your KNorth award nominations Jessica Cunha

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R0012614645_0327

Community - Nominations are open for the second-annual Kanata North Community Recognition Awards. People can be nominated in four categories: youth (up to age 19), adult, senior (65 years old and up) and organization of the year. Nominees must either live or do the majority of their volunteer work in north Kanata. “I’d really like to see a lot of applications,” said Kanata North Coun. Marianne Wilkinson. “There are a lot of people in this community that do a lot of volunteer work.” Last year saw 14 people nominated in the four categories. The councillor said she’d like to see a large increase to the number of submissions. “There are lots of people here that could be nominated,” said Wilkinson. Nominations are due by April 4 and can be submitted: • In person at the ward office on the second floor in the Mlacak Centre, 2500 Campeau Dr. or the Richcraft Recreation Complex-Kanata, 4101 Innovation Dr. • Mail to Wilkinson at city hall, 110 Laurier Ave. West, Ottawa, Ont., K1P 1J1 • Email Kanata.North@ottawa.ca A jury, which doesn’t include the councillor, votes on the winners. The awards recognition event will take place on Sunday, April 27 at the Richcraft recreation centre.

R0012611820_0327

jessica.cunha@metroland.com

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014 41


COMMUNITY

Connected to your community

Tales from Island View: Armas and Marie Tammela Sharon Gray Island View Suites

Lifestyle - Armas and Marie Tammela met in Ottawa at the Rockcliffe Air Force Base in the 1950s when Armas was a Flight Lieutenant and Navigation Officer and Marie was an operating room nurse. Just as Marie was about to be transferred to the Search and Rescue Paratroopers, Armas was notified that he was being posted to England. Although they had a spring wedding planned, they moved the date forward and were married in February 1959 and moved to England three

months later. Armas, or ‘Tammy’ to his friends, was born in 1928 in Niagara Falls. His parents came to Canada in 1922 from Finland and his father worked for Ontario Hydro. Marie was born in St. Therese, Quebec in March 1927. She was the youngest in her family and was always looking for adventure. Marie gave up her chance to be a part of the rescue team for a different type of adventure with Armas in Europe. While Armas was stationed in Europe he travelled all over the world, including Australia

and Africa. Marie raised their growing family of one son and two daughters. She became quite an accomplished seamstress and would sew much of the family’s clothing, including many ball gowns and cocktail party dresses that she needed for their military posting in Europe. When they weren’t traveling with the Air Force, the family would visit many places around Europe including four visits to Finland where they were able to track down long lost relatives and re-establish relations with them. After returning to Ottawa, Armas retired from the Air Force and began working for the Department of National Defense. As Armas travelled extensively for his job,

Marie focused on her artistic side and created countless ballet costumes for family and friends. She was also a volunteer with local schools and community projects. Marie was not the only artist in the family. When Armas finally retired, he took up painting. His special love is landscapes and family portraits. The painting shown with this article was painted by Armas of Marie’s father. Her father died soon after the painting was completed. The Tammelas have been a part of the Island View family since May 2011 and enjoy being closer to their daughter and her family in Arnprior.

The West Carleton Review published a series of articles on my business. Now everyone knows how great we are!

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Armas and Marie Tammela with the portrait Armas painted of his father-in-law. Both Armas and Marie Tammela, residents of Island View Suites in Arnprior, are accomplished painters.

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FOOD

Connected to your community

Red pepper feta spring a taste of spring Lifestyle - Simple and addictive, this pepper spread is common in Greece as part of a shared appetizer table (mezes). Serve with toasted pita wedges, cucumber slices and pepper wedges. Preparation info Preparation Time: 5 minutes Cooking Time: 16 minutes Standing Time: 2 hours Makes 1 cup (250 mL), Serves 6 Ingredients • 1 sweet red pepper, cut into chunks (11/4 cups/300 mL) • 1/3 cup (75 mL) water • 1 cup (250 mL) crumbled feta fheese (4 oz/125 g) • 1/8 tsp (0.5 mL) crushed red pepper flakes Preparation instructions In medium skillet, combine red pepper and water; cover and bring to boil over high heat. Reduce heat to low and simmer 10 minutes or until pepper is tender. Uncover and bring to boil; simmer until all liquid has evaporated, about four minutes. In food processor or blender, purée pepper, cheese and pepper flakes until smooth. Transfer to bowl; cover and refrigerate for two hours or up to three days. Bring to room temperature before serving. Tip: Any leftovers make a fantastic sand-

wich or burger spread. Nutritional Information: One serving: • Protein: 4 grams • Fat: 5 grams

• Carbohydrate: 3 grams • Calories: 75 • Fibre: 0 grams • Sodium: 285 mg Foodland Ontario

Carp Farmers’ Easter Market set for April 19 Community - While the odd snowflake may still be around, spring is officially here so why not come and taste a little of the spring magic conjured up by the Carp Farmers at their annual Easter Market on Saturday, April 19. Gates open at 8 a.m. and stay that way until 2 p.m. Fifty-plus vendors will be on hand with a wide selection of premium products designed to give your holiday meals that special local touch. Assorted meats (local lamb, elk, pork, and beef), eggs, fresh micro greens, and lettuce, stored root vegetables, herbs, garlic dips and delights, maple syrup, cranberries, fresh cider and juicy apples from last year’s crop, plus a wide range of preserves and cheeses, savoury and sweet baked goods are among some of the many products on offer along with Easter’s special candy favourite – chocolate. Hunting for that special Easter gift? Carp Farmers’ Market has something for that someone who has everything! Check out the high-end crafts: from cards and art, through ceramics, quilts, woodwork and jewelry to toys and clothing.The food court will be in full swing to keep your energies high with homemade drinks, both hot and cold, snacks and more substantial plates. Although Market president David McCreery laments the unusually long and hard winter, he’s also the first to point out that “although we may be a little behind with some of our spring produce, we still have a great selection from which to choose.” Times are still tough for many families so the Market will be running a 50/50 draw in support of the West Carleton Food Bank as well as accepting any donations of non-perishable food items. And, in keeping with our Easter Market tradition there’ll be a draw for the market’s decorated Easter basket.

farmstead artisan

Gunn’s Hill 5 Brothers Cheese Handcrafted in Woodstock, Ontario with milk from his family dairy, Shep Ysselstein named this farmstead cheese in honour of his five brothers. Aged on cedar planks to develop the robust flavours, this amber cheese comb combines the butteriness of Gouda with the sweetness of fruity Appenzeller, a Swiss favourite. Pick up some today. .ZM[P

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The Children’s Aid Foundation of Ottawa provides children, youth and families, serviced by the Children’s Aid Society of Ottawa, with resources and experiences that inspires growth and increases success.

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44 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014


CLASSIFIED

We pay top dollar for scrap vehicles. Free pickup for old appliances, lawn mowers, trailers, etc. 613256-7597.

Experienced European Lady will clean your house weekly/bi-weekly, references, free estimates. Call Elizabeth 613-271-9612.

ARTS/CRAFT/FLEA MRKT Scrapbooking Warehouse Sale, May 28 and 29, 10-5 daily. Markdown prices. Munster Church Hall, 2881 Munster Rd., Munster www.croptopia.com 613226-7216.

FARM

BARNS

We repair, modify or demolish any size of structure. Salvaged buildings, timber and logs for sale. Various size buildings. Fully insured.

John Denton Contracting Cell (613)285-7363

GARAGE SALE

GARAGE SALE

STREET FLEA MARKET CL453985_TF

Year Round

And

CHRISTMAS SHOPPE!

%":4BNUPQNr OPEN streetfleamarket.net 5 MILES SOUTH OF SMITHS FALLS CORNER OF HWY 15 & BAY ROAD CAREER OPPORTUNITY

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

UP TO $400 CASH DAILY FT & PT Outdoors Spring/Summer Work Seeking Honest Hard Working Staff PropertyStarsJobs.com

FITNESS & HEALTH

Kanata, Morganâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Grant- 1 bedroom basement apartment, fridge, stove. $800/month heat, hydro, cable included. Use of washer and dryer. 613592-5473. RETIREMENT APARTMENTS, ALL INCLUSIVE Meals, transportation, activities daily. Short Leases. Monthly Specials! Call 877-210-4130

Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bladder Health free information session: Wed. Apr. 23, 2014, 7 pm. Ottawa Hospital-Riverside Campus, 1967 Riverside Dr, Lower level amphithea-ter. Presented IN MEMORIAM by: RN-Nurse Continence Advis-ors. Please call to register (613)738-8400 MacHARDY, extension 81726 and leave Donald James name & phone number. In loving memory of a dear husband, father, grandfather and great grandfather GARAGE SALE who passed away March Almonte Antique Mar- 31, 1997. ket, 26 Mill St. in historic downtown Almonte. 613- We do not forget, nor do 256-1511. 36 ven-dors. we intend, Open daily 10-5. We think of you to the very end, Forgotten by some, you FOR RENT may be, In our memory you will 2 bedroom apartment, ever be. 5 appliances, a/c, elevator, wheelchair ramp, available Lovingly remembered by, May 1st. $895/month , ideal Helen and Family for senoirs 1-888-333-2721 or 613-838-4255

DEATH NOTICE

HEALTH, SAFETY AND ENVIRONMENT MANAGER

FOR SALE

DEATH NOTICE

Disability Products. Buy and Sell stair lifts, scoot-ers, bath lifts, patient lifts, hospital beds, etc. Call Sil-ver Cross Ottawa (613)2313549. HOT TUB (SPA) Covers Best Price, Best Quality. All shapes & Colours Available. Call 1-866-652-6837. www. thecover-guy.com/sale

HELP WANTED Full-time bookkeeper re-quired for electrical construction company with office just west of Carp. Proficiency in Excel and Sage 50 (Simply Account-ing) is essential. Also re-sponsible for various general office administra-tive and clerical duties. Ap-ply by fax (613) 839-0401) to KE Electrical Ltd. HELP WANTED!!! $28.00/ HOUR. Undercover Shoppers Needed To Judge Retail And Dining Establishments. Genuine Opportunity. PT/FT . No Experience Required. If You Can Shop - You Are Qualified! www.MyShopper-Jobs.com

FOR RENT

Absolutely Beautiful 1&2 bedroom apartments

Secure 50â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Plus Building Carleton Place No Smoking No Pets $700.00 and up

Scapa, a leading manufacturer of adhesive tape products is seeking a Health, Safety and Environment Manager for its Renfrew Operations. This position is responsible for directing and leading the site in all areas relative to the safety of our employees while ensuring that all provincial and federal regulations regarding Health, Safety and the Environment are met.

CLR512255

We offer a competitive Compensation and Benefits package that will be related to experience and qualifications.

No telephone inquiries please â&#x20AC;&#x201C; we thank you for your interest but only those candidates selected for an interview will be contacted.

Seniorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Discounts

Call 613-720-9860 or 613-823-1694

WILSON; Thomas Ernest (Ernie) Passed away unexpectedly on Sunday March 9th, 2014 in Smiths Falls, Ontario in his 58th year. Son of Thomas James Wilson and the late Dawn Irene Wilson of Woodlawn. Survived by sons Matthew and Travis, siblings Christine McDonnell (Rod), Scott (Phyllis), Jeff (Sheri), and many nieces and nephews. Ernie was a former Chief Custodian of Munster Elementary School with the Carleton Board of Education. Private burial at a later date.

0425.CLR430551

FOR RENT

Chef required for Carleton Place Restaurant. Reliable, experienced, must have own transportation. Reply with resume and references to restopp100@gmail.com.

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

Meet singles right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, ex-change messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now: 1-800-5908215

GO GET Holdings Inc. needs Thai Cusine cooks with a least 3 yrs experience for itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Green Papaya Restaurant located at 256 Preston St./ 246 Queen St. in Ottawa. Suffienctly proficient in French or Eng-lish. Salary range from $15-$17/ hour. 40 hrs per week, plus benefits as prescribed by Canadian law. Send resume by email to: vince@greenpapaya.ca or Mail to 75 Bishop Mills Way, Ottawa K2K 3C1

Hunter Safety/Canadian Fire-arms Courses and ex-ams throughout the year. Held once a month at Carp. Call Wenda Cochran 613-256-2409.

LIVESTOCK Bee Keeping Lessons. For details go to www.debbeesbees.ca or call 613483-8000. Taking or-ders for queen bees.

MORTGAGES

$$ MONEY $$ Lone Star, Kanata, Now Hiring. Full time experienced, line cooks. Apply to: 4048 Carling Avenue. Competitive Wage. Come join the great Lone Star Atmosphere. Part-time Creative Support Worker required for young man with autism. Evenings, alternate weekend days. Own transportation necessary. Email resume: janice_g_martin@hotmail. com

CONSOLIDATE Debts Mortgages to 90% No income, Bad credit OK! Better Option Mortgage #10969 1-800-282-1169 www. mortgageontario.com

FINANCIAL / INCOME TAX ABC Tax Services- New Clients Welcomed. Serving your income tax needs. Certified CRA filer, confidential 613-836-4954.

FINANCIAL / INCOME TAX

CHRONICLE DIAMOND AWARD WINNER Registered Early Child-hood Educator needed for exSATURN ACCOUNTING panding Toddler Pro-gram SERVICES in Kinburn. Full time position starting March 31st, 613-832-4699 $14.52/hr. Also looking for a music teach-er, part time. Email re-sume karen@wck- Individual Income tax returns preparation at afidskorner.com fordable prices. Evenings and weekend appointments VonSchrader Canada- are available. We provide Carleton Place. Immediate bookkeeping, GST returns, full time position available payroll services and corpofor small electric motor re- rate tax return preparation pair person, shipping & re- services. Please Contact ceiving plus good computer 613-261-8313 bharatideskills. Call 613-257-5200 sai@gmail.com for appointEmail resume to: von- ments. schradercanada@bellnet.ca

COMING EVENTS

FOR RENT

KANATA

2 bedrooms Limited Time Offer 2 months FREE RENT Short Term Rentals on furnished units also available. Beautiful treed views. 8 Ares of Park Setting. Secure 24hr monitoring. 100 Varley Lane

Giant Book Sale at Almonte District High School in support of the music program. March 28 2-7, March 29 8-2, 126 Martin St., Almonte.

FOR RENT

KANATA Available Immediately 3 bedroom townhouse, 1.5 baths, 2 appliances, unďŹ nished basement, one parking spot. $1071 per month plus utilities.

www.taggart.ca

613-831-3445 613-257-8629

FOR RENT

FOR RENT

613-592-4248

Large Bright

CLR510668

The Health, Safety and Environment Manager requires degree level or equivalent experience in a manufacturing environment. It is critical that this individual has good computer skills as it relates to word processing, databases, and the use of spreadsheets. Requires additional accreditation relative to provincial and federal safety and environment regulations, along with a CRSP designation or equivalent and a background that includes interaction with WSIB and the Ministry of Labour.

Please submit your resume to: renfrewhr@scapa.com

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

PERSONAL

1 & 2 bedroom apartments 1 & 4 Robert Street, Off of Daniel Street, Arnprior

613-623-7207 for viewing appointment

Novena Prayer to St. Jude O Holy St. Jude, Apostle and Martyr, great in virtue and rich in miracles, near kinsman of Jesus Christ, faithful intercessor of all who invoke your special patronage in time of need, to you I have recourse from the bottom of my heart and humbly beg to whom God has given such great power, come to my assistance. Help me in my present urgent petition, in return I promise to make your name known and cause you to be invoked. (3 Our Fathers, 3 Hail Mar-ys and 3 Glory be). St. Jude pray for us and all who invoke your aid. Amen

WANTED

Wanted - furnace oil, will Certified Mason. 12 remove tank if possible. Call years experience. Chimney 613-479-2870. re-pair, restoration, parging, repointing. Brick, block WANTED - Old Barns for and stone. Small/big job salvage material. Cash Paid. specialist. Free estimates. 613-832-7279 613-250-0290.

WORK WANTED Do you need help with staging, organizing or de cluttering your house? Call 613-435-7712.

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

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

Davis Landscape & Design

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

WORK WANTED

/08)*3*/( We are a Commercial Landscape Company currently seeking experienced:

VEHICLES 1998 Toyota Corolla VE, Auto, dark green, 191,393 kms, 3 extra tires, recently detailed, certified and etested. Asking $2900, located in Smiths Falls. 613240-8364. Assortment of used tires, 12, 13, 14, 15 and 16.5. Summers, all-season and snows. Also used car parts. Gord 613-257-2498.

FOR SALE

r+%%P[FS0QFSBUJPO r8BUFS5SVDL%SJWFS Fax: 613-838-5779 or email SFTVNFT!EBWJTMBOETDBQJOHDPN FOR SALE

FOR SALE

LOOKING FOR CHURCH ADVERTISING? LOOKING TO BOOST YOUR BUSINESS? HIRE NEW STAFF? HAVE STUFF TO SELL? Why not advertise in your Local Community Newspaper Today! Online Advertising Also Available! Call Sharon Today 613-688-1483 or Email srussell@thenewsemc.ca CLR485604

Cleaning and reorganizing, we can leave your house sparkling clean and orga-nized. 20 years experience. References. Call Sonya and Roberto 613254-7366.

Hungerford Gate Apartments Kanata 1 & 2 bedroom apartments available for im-mediate occupancy; include fridge, stove, storage, parking, and ce-ramic flooring; security cameras, rental agent and maintenance person on site; laundry room; lo-cated near parks, buses, shopping, schools, churches, etc. To view, call 613-8781771.

HUNTING SUPPLIES

www.rankinterrace.com

FOR RENT

â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Security building, Apts recently redecorated, ample kitchen cabinets and closets. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Close to shopping and medical services. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Elevator and Laundry on site. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1 bedroom $745+utilities â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2 bedroom $835+utilities â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Please respectfully no pets / no smoking. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Free Parking

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

CENTRAL BOILER OUTDOOR W ES WOOD FURNACES Starting at

5,990 0

$

Delivery and maintenance package included included. Limited time offer. Instant rebates up to $1,000. THE

FURNACE BROKER

Godfrey, ON 613-374-2566

CL415120

chainsaws, reel mowers, etc. Contact Riley 613-4007288 email ssharpening@ outlook.com Stittsville Area

2 BEDROOM apartment. Fitzroy Harbour, $725/ month +utilities. 819-6475362, 819-647-2659, 819647-5512.

HELP WANTED

CLR511789

A Clean Home is a Happy Home. Weekly, Biweekly, Monthly. Safe products for you and your pets. Referenc-es available. 613-8329251.

FOR RENT

BEAUTIFUL 1 & 2 bedroom apartments in Arnprior, quiet, secure, central, equipped, smoke-free, pet-free. Starting at $800/ month. 613-296-4521

www.emcclassiďŹ ed.ca

CLR504258

Tool SHARPENING: Tools not cutting it? We

CLEANING / JANITORIAL sharpen carbide saw blades,

TOMâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S CUSTOM AIRLESS PAINTING Specializing in roof barn & aluminum/ vinyl siding painting *30 years experience. *Screw nailing and roof repairs. Insured and Bonded Free Estimates (613)283-8475

FOR RENT

CLR470344

Carpentry, Repairs, Rec Rooms, Decks, etc. Reasonable rates, 25 years experience. 613-832-2540

FARM

CLR506365-0306

BUSINESS SERVICES

FIREWOOD Firewood- Cut, split and delivered or picked up. Dry seasoned hardwood or softwood from $50/ face cord. Phone Greg Knops (613)658-3358, cell (613)340-1045.

PHONE:

1-888-967-3237 1-888-WORD ADS

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014 45


HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

www.emcclassiďŹ ed.ca

HELP WANTED

ClubLink is Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largest owner, operator and employer in the golf course industry.

Eagle Creek Golf Club in Dunrobin, is currently seeking:

Due to our connued growth aer over 38 years in business, A & B Ford Sales Ltd. is looking for a sales professional with the drive, determinaon, and sales experse to work in our busy dealership.

Horticulturist Ideal candidates will have previous experience in landscaping and a familiarity with golf course maintenance and will take lead in the design and maintenance of all plants and gardens.

Automove Sales Consultant

Turf Staff

Requirements: â&#x20AC;˘ Previous experience in Automove Sales is an asset but not necessary â&#x20AC;˘ Superior communicaon and customer service skills â&#x20AC;˘ Strong work ethic and a movated team player â&#x20AC;˘ Ability to maintain a posive, can-do atude â&#x20AC;˘ Excellent follow-through skills â&#x20AC;˘ Solid working knowledge of the Internet â&#x20AC;˘ Ability to work ďŹ&#x201A;exible hours â&#x20AC;˘ Valid class â&#x20AC;&#x153;Gâ&#x20AC;? or above driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license

If you are interested in these positions, please apply online on our ClubLink Careers page or send your resume by e-mail to the Superintendent at dtherrien@clublink.ca.

Registered Practical Nurse

We thank all applicants, however only successful candidates will be contacted

Greyleith Limited, now part of the Cruickshank group of companies, has an opening in their Carleton Place location for the following positions:

CL456628_0327

QUALIFICATIONS t .JOJNVNZFBSTSFMBUFEFYQFSJFODFJO)FBWZ4USVDUVSBM  $POTUSVDUJPO1SPKFDUT #SJEHFT )ZESP%BNT $BOBM-PDLT FUD t .JOJNVNPGZFBSTJOTVQFSWJTPSZSPMF t ,OPXMFEHFPGMPDBM QSPWJODJBMBOEGFEFSBMXPSLQMBDF compliance regulations and legislation t "CJMJUZUPSFBEBOEJOUFSQSFUTQFDJGJDBUJPOTBOEESBXJOHTXJUI  UIFLOPXMFEHFPGKPCDPTUJOHBOEBTTPDJBUFEQSPDFTTFT t 6OEFSTUBOEJOHGVOEBNFOUBMTPGDPOUSBDUTBOEFYQFSJFODFJO  NBOBHJOHTVCDPOUSBDUPSTVOEFSUIFUFSNTPGBDPOUSBDU t )JHIMZEFWFMPQFEQSPCMFNTPMWJOHBOEBOBMZUJDBMTLJMMT

For over 60 years, Magellan Aerospace, Haley has been producing magnesium and aluminum castings for the aerospace industry. Located in the heart of the Ottawa Valley west of Renfrew, we have immediate openings for the following positions:

RESPONSIBILITIES

Manufacturing Engineering Technologist/Technician

Qualifications: Candidates must possess: r1PTUTFDPOEBSZFEVDBUJPOJOBUFDIOJDBMEJTDJQMJOF r&YDFMMFOUDPNNVOJDBUJPOTLJMMT &YQFSJFODFXJUI4JY4JHNB -FBO.BOVGBDUVSJOH 3PPU$BVTF"OBMZTJTXPVME be considered an asset.

To apply please send your resume and cover letter to: ghr11@cruickshankgroup.com no later than April 11, 2014 www.cruickshankgroup.com

This position would be ideally suited to individuals with a mechanical CBDLHSPVOEBOEXFFODPVSBHF5FDIOPMPHJTUTBOE5FDIOJDJBOTUPBQQMZ

CL457009

t $PPSEJOBUFBOEFOTVSFFGGJDJFOUVTFPGMBCPVS FRVJQNFOUBOE NBUFSJBMSFTPVSDFSFRVJSFNFOUT t 5BLFUIFMFBEPOQSPEVDUJWJUZJTTVFTBOENPOJUPSXPSL QFSGPSNBODFBOEFGGJDJFODZPGFNQMPZFFTBOETVCDPOUSBDUPSTUP ensure project plans and schedule are followed t "TTJTUJOUIFSFTPMVUJPOPGEFTJHOJTTVFT DIBOHFSFRVFTUT  NBUFSJBMEFGFDUT TDIFEVMFEJGGJDVMUJFTBOEFRVJQNFOUQSPCMFNT t .POJUPSKPCQSPHSFTTBOEQSPWJEFTSFHVMBSQSPHSFTTSFQPSUJOH UP1SPKFDU.BOBHFS t 5BLFBOBDUJWFSPMFJONPOJUPSJOHEJSFDUSFQPSUTQFSGPSNBODF  QSPWJEJOHGFFECBDLBOEUBLJOHDPSSFDUJWFBDUJPO

Description: The Manufacturing Technologist/Technician is responsible for all facets of quality and productivity for designated castings throughout the entire process.

4BMBSZDPNNFOTVSBUFXJUIFYQFSJFODF8FQSPWJEFBDPNQSFIFOTJWFĂłFY benefit plan along with company paid pension No telephone inquiries please

Well, you do. You (yes, you!) can ďŹ ght cancer by becoming a volunteer with the Canadian Cancer Society. All you need to do is spend three hours selling daffodils or canvassing door to door, and youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be helping us fund research to help more Canadians survive cancer. And thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a powerful thing. Three hours for you, a lifetime to a cancer survivor. To volunteer, visit cancer.ca/volunteerpower or contact your local Canadian Cancer Society ofďŹ ce.

(613) 723-1744 Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Make Cancer History

46 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Your Community Minded Dealerâ&#x20AC;? Is looking for a

Sales Person & P/T Finance Manager

CL456283_0313

$-3

Please forward resume to:

Did you know you have cancer-ďŹ ghting powers?

A job description for the above position is available on our website at www.ovfht. ca/careers. Please e-mail us your resume, with a letter of intent demonstrating your experience, to info@ovfht.ca. Only candidates selected for an interview will be contacted.

STRUCTURAL SUPERVISORS/SUPERINTENDENTS

Experience the excitement of the aerospace industry in a rural setting!

Magellan Aerospace, Haley 634 Magnesium Road, Haley, Ontario Canada K0J 1Y0 'BY  &NBJMKPCTIBMFZ!NBHFMMBOBFSP

Medical Receptionist

(Full time, 37.5 hours/week) (maternity leave replacements; up to one year contract)

CL454496_0327

Come grow with us in our state-of-the-art facility Applicaons should be directed to: Aenon: Jason Munro, Sales Manager A & B Ford Sales Ltd., 31 DuďŹ&#x20AC;erin Street, Perth, Ontario K7H 3A5 Or by email to: jmunro@abford.com

Duties include grass cutting, maintaining bunkers, drainage, and other course maintenance.

The Almonte Family Health Organization is a group of thirteen family physicians who provide comprehensive primary health care services in the community. In conjunction with the Ottawa Valley Family Health Team, the physicians work with interdisciplinary health professionals in a collaborative care model. The group is currently looking to fill the following positions:

Please submit resume in person to Dave McNamara or email: dmcnamara@townandcountrychrysler.com 245 Lombard Street, Smiths Falls, Ontario K7A 5A5 www.townandcountrychrysler.com

NOTICES Canadian Cancer Society URGENTLY needs your help to coordinate volunteer daffodil pin sales at Arnprior locations for 2 weekends in April. Without your support this campaign will not happen in Arnprior. PLEASE call 1-800-255-8873 or email renfrew@ontario.cancer.ca Join the Fight Against Cancer!

CLR512011

HELP WANTED

CLASSIFIED

PHONE:

1-888-967-3237 1-888-WORD ADS


COMING EVENTS

COMING EVENTS

COMING EVENTS

COMING EVENTS

ALL YOU CAN EAT Breakfast Sundays 9:00am-2:00pm CASH ONLY

no debit or credit cards accepted

%''3s(!-s3!53!'%3s0!.#!+%3 (/-%-!$%"%!.3s4/!34-/2%

!DULTSs#HILDREN YRS $5.99 !LL0RICES)NCLUDE4AXKIDSUNDER FREE *

COMING EVENTS

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MUSIC IN RESTAURANT April 1, 2 & 8 Special Activities all 4 days of Easter Weekend Open 9 am â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 4 pm daily to April 21 NEAR PAKENHAM

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PHONE:

1-888-967-3237 1-888-WORD ADS

www.fultons.ca 613 256-3867

3,%)'(2)$%3 *with purchase of Breakfast

3664 Carling Ave, 2km West of Moodie Dr.

613-828-2499

www.smithsvalestables.ca CLR509371

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COMMUNITY

SENS TICKETS

Connected to your community

Income tax help for seniors Liz Wall Seniors at Home

Community - Arnprior-Braeside-McNab Seniors at Home Income Tax Program started March 3. The office, at Towne Centre Unit A1 – 106 McGonigal St. West in Arnprior, is open to accept 2013 Income Tax forms on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. Make note - these are the only days and times volunteers are available to accept returns. Please make note, Seniors at Home will not be taking any or delivering any income tax forms on any Tuesday or Thursday, nor will it be taking any or delivering any income tax on the slotted days outside of the hours as stated above. You are reminded to bring in the following items: • T4s from Old Age Security and Canada Pension Plan; • Interest T5s from financial institutions; • 2012 rent or property tax receipts; • medical expense receipts; • date of birth; • present marital status; • 2012 Income Tax return (last year’s); • 2012 Notice of Assessment (last year’s). Seniors at Home offers the Income Tax Program free, but as it is a non-profit charitable organization and counts heavily on the generosity of the community, all donations will be accepted at the first appointment or upon completion

ON SALE NOW

of the Income Tax. In return you will receive an official donation receipt for 2014 income tax purposes. For more information, contact program coordinator Lisa Bottomley at 613-623-7981. FIESTA THANK YOU

The 12th annual Fiddlin’ Fiesta took place March 2 at St. John Chrysostom Parish Hall in Arnprior. The organizers of the event, Arnprior-Braeside-McNab Seniors at Home and Arnprior Knights of Columbus, thank everyone whose donation of time and products contributed to the success of the day. Thank you to all who donated door prizes: Giant Tiger, Rona, Canadian Tire, Home Hardware, Antrim Truck Stop, Jack and Faith’s No Frills, Metro, Shoppers Drug Mart, Priority Wines, Island View Suites and Tim Hortons. Thank you to the talent musicians: Will and Emma March of Pembroke, Terri-Lynn Mahusky of Renfrew, Bruce Armitage of Quyon, Dennis and Riely Harrington of Renfrew, Jim Hunter of Ottawa, Linda Allen of Ottawa, Ann Campbell of Ottawa, and Alexander George of Almonte. Thank you to soundman Gerry Letang. Thank you to emcee Randy Foster. Thank you to the ladies in the kitchen, behind the bar, at the door and for the hospitality room refreshments as provided by volunteers Teresa Kelly, Donna Dowd, Nancy Peck and Lisa Bottomley. And to you, the audience, the reason for a successful afternoon of music, thank you.

at Canadian Tire Stores Special offer:

• Includes Bus trip to and from each

Price includes tax REIGNING STANLEY CUP® CHAMPIONS

FAN APPRECIATION NIGHT

Friday, Mar. 28 7:30 p.m.

Thursday, Apr. 10 7:30 p.m. R0012550201

Canadian Tire location* (11 stores) • 300 level ticket • $10 food and beverage ticket • Bus departure is 6:00 p.m.

Visit www.canadiantirecentre.com for more information and locations. Some conditions apply.

R0012611161

48 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014

Follow us on Facebook www.facebook.com/ottawasenators and on Twitter: #Senators

OSHC-2014-0362

®Trade-mark of Capital Sports & Entertainment.


HEALTH

Connected to your community

Sullivan in running for major tender News – In the week that the company celebrated its 100th anniversary and launching a book on its history, M. Sullivan & Son got some good news. The Arnprior-based company has been shortlisted as one of five companies being considered to build a major University of Ottawa Heart Institute facility. Infrastructure Ontario and the institute announced recently the five companies in the running for the Heart Institute Cardiac Life Support Services Redevelopment project. Based on a request for qualifications process that began last September, the following companies were shortlisted: Bondfield Construction Company, EllisDon Capital, M. Sullivan & Son, PCL Constructors Canada and Pomerleau. The University of Ottawa Heart Institute is an academic health science centre dedicated to understanding, treating and preventing heart disease. The project will expand the facility to accommodate the changing needs of the area

resulting from shifting demographics and technological advancements, and will improve access to high quality specialized cardiac services for residents in the Champlain Local Health Integration Network region. New construction at the facility will: • add five floors of clinical and in-patient services; • expand support services such as biomedical engineering and data services; • add about 146,000 square feet of space, close to 90,000 of which will house life support services such as cardiac catheterization, cardiac surgery and the cardiac surgery intensive care unit. Redevelopment work at the existing facility will include renovation of about 60,000 square feet of space; provide support services for the heart catheterization/electrophysiology suite, surgical suite and the cardiac intensive care unit; and relocate the cardiac imaging suite.

New link to help patients with complex conditions Continued from Page 41

“We continue to work closely with the partners involved in the West Ottawa-Arnprior Health Link,” said LeClerc. “Congratulations to the participating organizations and individuals for their hard work and successful collaboration.” “A key success factor in this initiative will be the inclusion of patients and their families in the design of new delivery models,” added Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre executive director Cathy Jordan. “This new patient experience will drive change.”

“As the health care system focuses upon improving the patient experience while reducing the cost of providing quality care, a focus upon a small group of patients such as the high use group of patients will enable a more focused improvement strategy,” explained Queensway Carleton Hospital CEO Tom Schonberg. “By encouraging local health providers to work together to co-ordinate care for highneeds patients, we’re ensuring some of our most vulnerable patients - those with complex conditions - don’t fall between the cracks,” said provincial Minister of Health and Long-Term Care Deb Matthews.

Don’t miss out on these great upcoming games! Fri., March 28

@ 7:30 p.m.

Game Sponsor: Sportsnet Wear your Heritage Jersey

R0012600653

Sun., March 30

@ 5:00 p.m.

Canada’s Game Night

CORPORATE MEMBERSHIP APPLICATION (APRIL 1, 2014 – MARCH 31, 2015) Annual membership in the corporation of Arnprior Regional Health is limited to individuals interested in furthering the corporation’s objects and consists of individuals whose application for admission as a Member has been approved by resolution of the Board. Applicants for membership must: (i) be eighteen (18) years of age or older; (ii) have been a resident of the area served by the Corporation for a continuous period of at least three (3) months immediately prior to application or be employed or carry on business in the area served by the Corporation; and (iii) not be a current employee or member of the Professional Staff (except those employees or members of the Professional Staff identified in Bylaw section 4.1(b)); not be a spouse, child, parent, brother, or sister of a current employee or member of the Professional Staff; and, not be a person who lives in the same household as a current employee or member of the Professional Staff. Annual membership in the Corporation shall be effective from April 1, 2014 to March 31, 2015. A member is not entitled to vote at any meetings of the Corporation unless the membership was approved by resolution of the Board at least thirty (30) days prior to the date of the meeting.

Mon., March 31

United in Red: Wear your Sens Red Jersey

Wed., April 2

Get your 2014-2015 Season Seats Now! Call 613-599-0200

For the period April 1, 2014 to March 31, 2015 ______________________________________________________________ (Last)

(First)

Visit www.canadiantirecentre.com for more information and locations. Some conditions apply.

(Middle) (Mr./Mrs./Ms.)

Street Address

________________________________________________________

Town

_______________________ Postal Code ______________________

Phone

_______________________ Fax _____________________________

Email

________________________________________________________

I hereby affirm I meet the eligibility criteria for corporate membership in Arnprior Regional Health (Date) _____________________________ (Signature) _________________________________

Limit of 8 tickets per person, account and/or credit card per order (limit of 4 tickets in the Coca-Cola Zero Zone.) ®Trade-mark of Capital Sports & Entertainment.

OSHC-2014-0334

Purchase your ticket at a Canadian Tire Capital Tickets Outlet to receive $10 off the purchase of a Senators game ticket.

Corporate Membership Application

(Please print)

@ 7:00 p.m.

United in Red: Wear your Sens Red Jersey

To apply please complete and return the following application by April 1, 2014 to: Arnprior Regional Health Sharon Ryan Executive Assistant to the President and CEO 350 John Street N., Arnprior ON K7S 2P6

Name

@ 7:30 p.m.

Follow us on Facebook www.facebook.com/ottawasenators and on Twitter: #Senators R0012611166-0327

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014 49


NEWS

Connected to your community

Consultant studies stopping buses at rail tracks OC Transpo buses have crossed while signals active Laura Mueller, Nevil Hunt laura.mueller@metroland.com

News - The city has hired a consultant to study whether OC Transpo buses should stop at railway crossings, but the chairwoman of the transit commission said there’s no evidence to prove it would be safer. The study came to light during a city council meeting on Feb. 26 after Orléans Coun. Bob Monette asked staff to look into the benefits and costs of having buses stop at all railway crossings. “Look at the Gatineau example of what they’re doing,” Monette said. “They are doing it very successfully and why can’t that be done in Ottawa? So I think that should be looked at.” The discussion stems from a Sept. 18 incident that killed six people, including the bus operator, after an OC Transpo bus collided with a Via train at the rail crossing just north of Fallowfield Station. The cause of the crash is

still under investigation by the Transportation Safety Board. But transit commission chairwoman Coun. Diane Deans said it might actually be less safe for bus operators to stop at rail crossings. “There is currently no evidence to suggest it would be a safer situation to require our buses to stop at level crossings,” she said. “We have to look at the evidence before we make any decisions. “If you require the buses to stop, then they are actually on the track longer because they have to speed up,” Deans said. “If there is a stall when they do that they could stall on the track, which has actually happened before,” she said, referring to cities other than Ottawa. In places like Gatineau where buses are required to stop at crossings, the policy can often be traced back to one incident, Deans said. “There is no big rationale for it,” she said. But the transit commission chairwoman said she’s waiting to hear the results of the consul-

KARGUS Real Estate Inc. BROKERAGE

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102 ABIGAIL STREET. 3+1 BDRM HOME ON FRINGE OF TOWN. MLS#900787. $184,900. CALL LIZ 613-623-1053.

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GREAT VALUE! 4 BDRMS, 2 BATHS, GAS FIREPLACE, BUILT-IN APPLIANCES AND GARAGE. MOVE IN! MLS#885422 $199,900. CALL LIZ 613-623-1053.

RE

97 TIERNEY STREET. ALL BRICK 3 BDRM BUNGALOW. MLS#895369. $229,900. CALL PAULA 613-858-4851.

SAFETY ADVISORIES

The Transportation Safety Board has issued two safety advisory letters to the city on Feb. 25 after four reports of OC Transpo buses crossing a rail line with active signals where six people died last September. The four incidents documented by the safety board since the Sept. 18 collision occurred in October and January. The board says four buses travelled over the Transitway-rail crossing when signals were flashing and sounding. According to a report by the board, lights and bells were activated but the drivers continued through the crossing. In one case, the report says, “As the crossing gate had not yet descended, the driver believed it was safe to proceed.” There is a delay between the activation of lights and signals at the Transitway crossing and the lowering of the gates, a 12-second period designed to allow vehicles to clear the crossing before the gates descend. In addition, “One driver was driving just over the speed limit even though the road conditions were very poor due to a winter storm.” That bus failed to stop for the signals on Jan. 27. The most recent report notes that some buses

have been documented travelling over the speed limit on that section of the Transitway. “The bus drivers in the occurrences approached the crossing at or slightly above the posted roadway speed without being prepared to stop,” the report says. MALFUNCTION

The TSB also looked at a Feb. 11 incident when OC Transpo reported a malfunction of the crossing safety system. On that day, a train travelled through the crossing as normal, but a safety gate remained in its lowered position after the train passed. An OC Transpo bus driver stopped his bus, made a visual check of the rail line and then proceeded across the tracks. Soon after, a transit supervisor tried to manually lift the gate that was in the lowered position but could not. The gate reset itself within 10 minutes. Frost on the gate’s electrical contacts was found to be the cause of the malfunction. The TSB letter to the city says the gate is designed to operate in “fail safe” mode and did so. The board says no one other than rail staff should “attempt to lift crossing gates that have been activated and deployed.” The TSB has asked the city for a reply, including “any safety measures you plan to implement.” City manager Kent Kirkpatrick offered his take on the TSB recommendations in a letter to council on Feb. 25. In addition to speed changes and the warning light, Kirkpatrick added that bus drivers have been advised to always follow the posted speed limits and, when approaching the railway crossings, keep a foot hovering over the brake pedal while “watching for train movement in both directions of the railway tracks.” Transit supervisors and the transit service’s special constables continue to check bus speeds, he wrote, and new drivers receive rail safety training, including at least three visits to rail crossings.

R0012614580/0327

AL NT

LOADED WITH CHARACTER

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62 MCNAB STREET 3+1 BDRM, 2 BATH BUNGALOW ON CORNER LOT IN TOWN. MLS#899128. $264,500. CALL LIZ 613-623-1053.

tant’s report and she’s open to any information the TSB could provide indicating that stopping buses at crossings is safer. Barrhaven Coun. Jan Harder said she, Deans and other city representatives have been working “hand in hand” with the Transportation Safety Board and the city has already begun following up on advice the board has supplied. That includes looking at the “private roads” bylaw, a category that includes the Transitway, to see if there is different wording that could be used in order to make it possible to enforce the Highway Traffic Act on the Transitway. Some changes have already been made, such as reducing the speed limit for vehicles approaching the crossing and installing a flashing amber warning light to remind motorists about the tracks.

100 JOHN STREET, 2 BDRM APT. 1500 SQ. FT. DELUXE KITCHEN WITH ISLAND. HARDWOOD FLOORS THROUGHOUT. MLS#900411. $950/MTH. CALL PAULA. 613-858-4851.

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

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established in 1958

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31 RIVER RIDGE CRESCENT.

117 LORLEI DRIVE, WHITE LAKE.

75 FINDLAY STREET, BRAESIDE.

MLS#897388. $389,000. CALL CLINT 613-614-4740

MLS#897908. $421,900. CALL CLINT 613-614-4740.

3+1 BDRM CUSTOM HOME ON LARGE CORNER LOT. ENSUITE BATH. WALK-OUT LOWER LEVEL. MLS# 884759 $299,900. CALL LIZ 613-623-1053.

NEW LISTING

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

NEW LISTING

MLS 875910, $79,900

Great starter condo. Hardwood floors in spacious living room, eat-in kitchen, 2 bedroom and bath on fully finished lower level.

MLS 900989, $135,000

4 Bedroom executive home on large lot located on dead-end street, home backs onto ravine with creek below. Living room features stone gas fireplace, French doors to large front porch.

MLS 866564, $545,000

Call Greg today to get

OPEN HOUSE SUN. MAR. 30TH 2-4PM 21 SHORT ROAD 61 JACK CRESCENT. UNIT #310

187 ARTHUR STREET.

MLS#881488. $184,000. CALL JESSICA 613-884-8989.

MLS#894566. $375,000. CALL JESSICA 613-884-8989.

ready for R0042604047

613-623-7834 FOR PROFESSIONAL SERVICE 143 Elgin St. W., Arnprior CALL OUR LOCAL AGENTS 50 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014

your house

MLS#891624. $339,900. YOUR HOST: JESSICA PETTIGREW 613-884-8989. Three buildings all in one! Potential for future. Extensive renovations undertaken by Seller to all units. Large apartment @ $,1400/month. One unit set up for 2 levels of café, newer addition at rear with private balcony deck areas. Seller may consider selling each individually.

MLS 893566, $1,200,000

An executive home with a twist situated in the downtown core. 4 huge bedrooms, 3 ensuite baths, elegant lrg living room & family rooms with fireplaces. Beautifully landscaped lot, mixed use commercial/residential zoning, operate in home business.

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SENIORS

Connected to your community

Jealousy ends up tearing apart precious hand-me-down Lifestyle - Emerson was not happy. The hand-me-down box was wide open in the middle of the kitchen ďŹ&#x201A;oor, and the entire family sat around it in chairs as we would at a prayer meeting at the Lutheran Church. The call had come that morning: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s here ... sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s here.â&#x20AC;? Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all the station master had to say. We knew the hand-me-down box from Aunt Lizzie in Regina had arrived on the C.P.R. train. Of course, there was no touching it until after supper, the kitchen had been redded up, and our hands washed. Why we had to wash our hands before we touched a wood crate that come all the way from Regina by train was something I could never understand, but no one got near the box, or the mounds of clothes packed inside until we had thoroughly washed our hands! The reason Emerson was in a state was because a nice store-bought sweater had been claimed by Earl. Alpaca, it was, Mother said. We had to admit it was a ďŹ ne specimen of a sweater, and it ďŹ t Earl to a â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Tâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;. Earl, being several sizes smaller than Emerson, and weighing about 50 pounds less, was the logical owner of the newly arrived sweater, once worn by a rich cousin in Regina. But Emerson claimed since he was older he should have had ďŹ rst pick, and as far as he was concerned the sweater would ďŹ t. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s supposed to be tight ... thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the style of it,â&#x20AC;? he reasoned. Mother would have no part of the argument. The sweater was Earlâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and that was the end of it. Alas, if that were only the case. The entire box was emptied, and, as usual,

Mary Cookâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Memories MARY COOK

there was nothing in it for my sister Audrey or me ... all boysâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; clothes. We knew some of Uncle Jackâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s suits would eventually be made into skirts or jumpers for us, and the dresses Aunt Lizzie had no more use for, being several sizes too small for Mother, would be turned into blouses. The contents of the entire box had been sorted, pawed over, and put into piles, and the empty box moved out to the summer kitchen, where it would eventually be pulled apart and used for kindling for the Findlay Oval. It looked like Earl was the only one who had anything decent out of the whole box. That is, everything else had to be cut down to size, let out, pressed or passed on to the rummage sale the Salvation Army held once a year in Renfrew. The whole evening was spent pawing over the clothes from Regina, with Emerson still insisting the one prize in the entire box, the Alpaca sweater, belonged to him. Earl had rolled it into a ball, and it was under his arm, and as far as he was concerned, he owned it, lock, stock and barrel! Even when we were on our knees around Mother saying our nightly prayers, Earl never let go of the sweater, and we knew he would be wearing it the next day to the Northcote School.

Well, at the crack of dawn, which was when we ďŹ ve children were roused from our warm beds, all heck broke loose. Earl, who only cried if he was physically hurt, was crying like he had lost an arm. Between sobs he was calling Emerson every vile name he could think of. Mother left making the porridge and took the stairs two at a time to settle whatever was causing the uproar. Well, it was plain to see what had happened, and it was going to take a genius to ďŹ x it. In fact, not even a genius could repair the damage. How Emerson did what he did without being heard through the night would forever remain a mystery. But somehow he had snuck downstairs to Motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sewing basket; gotten her good scissors that no one could touch, and cut out the sleeves of the sweater. And there he stood, fully dressed with a clean plaid shirt and over the top was the nowsleeveless sweater. He ignored the fact that it barely touched his waist. The arms ďŹ t, and to Emerson that was all that mattered. Now, Earl was small, but he was powerful when he was in full anger mode, and he attacked Emerson with ďŹ sts ďŹ&#x201A;ying. Everyone stood around in the upstairs hall, which was really Audreyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and my bedroom, too stunned to enter into the battle. Even Mother looked like she had turned to stone. Earl grabbed at the sweater, latching onto a shoulder where it had been relieved of one of its sleeves, and pulled with all his might. And right before our eyes, the piece of yarn he had a ďŹ rm hold on, reamed off the sweater, falling

in a soft mound on the bedroom ďŹ&#x201A;oor. Soon there was very little left to that side of the sweater. It was unravelling and if Earl kept at it, soon there would be nothing left but the band on the bottom! Well, there was nothing to do but admit that was the last of the Alpaca sweater. Audrey said she doubted if even the wool could be saved. Mother said she would think of a punishment for Emerson after we had all gone to school, and she could get her wits about her. All the way out the long lane, Emerson walked half a mile behind us, like someone with Leprosy. If there was anything Emerson hated, it was doing house chores. Mother decided every night for a week he would redd up the kitchen, and that meant putting on a long white pinny, washing the dishes, drying them, and putting them into the cupboard. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Girls chores,â&#x20AC;? he called it. Earl didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think the penalty was severe enough, and so all the time Emerson was at his â&#x20AC;&#x153;Girl chores,â&#x20AC;? Earl sat on the bench behind the table making faces and sneering in Emersonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s direction. Emerson dared not complain, because he knew Mother could easily add another house chore to his punishment ... like peeling potatoes or making the toast in the morning. More girl chores! Interested in an electronic version of Maryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s books? Go to https://www.smashwords.com and type MaryRCook for e-book purchase details, or if you would like a hard copy, please contact Mary at wick2@sympatico.ca.

   

 

  

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52 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014





      





 























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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014 53


SENIORS

Connected to your community

Former teacher finds enjoyment helping out seniors Liz Wall Seniors at Home

Community - April is National Volunteer Month and as our agency, Arnprior-Braeside-McNab Seniors at Home Program (ABMSHP), relies heavily on volunteers, we would like to introduce you to some of ours. Say hello to Sylvia Patterson, former educator now one of our most dedicated volunteers. Patterson applied to be a volunteer with ABMSHP seven years ago, starting out as a volunteer receptionist and branched out from there. She still offers her time as a volunteer receptionist Friday afternoons and is now into her third year as chairman of the board of directors. As Chair, she attends all committee meetings once a month, including outreach, transportation and development committees, in addition to monthly board meetings. She tells us that volunteering is important to her. “Based on my years as an educator, I firmly believe in human development. We all continue to learn throughout our lives and I’m motivated to see that se-

niors can continue to learn and adapt despite the challenges they might face. “I’ve spent many years looking after the young population; now it’s time for caring for the older ones,” she smiles. Patterson spent 30 years in education: 20 as a classroom teacher for Grades 2 to 8 and 10 years as an administrator, vice-principal and principal. She also spent many years representing teachers both locally and provincially through the Ontario Public School Teachers Federation. It is this experience that is appreciated and most helpful at the Agency. What does she like most about being a volunteer? Patterson likes helping others, learning new skills, the fun, meeting new people, learning about the health care system and “gets to work with other great people.” “But most of all being part of a team that makes a difference,” she says. “Being part of an organization which is growing and changing to meet the needs of seniors.” Life began for Sylvia in Goderich, Ontario; the third child, only girl, of a family of

four children. She grew up in Grimsby and in 1965 her family moved to Ottawa. She finished school at Bell and Merivale high schools. Following high school, it was two years at McMaster University graduating with an honours degree in geography. She fulfilled a lifelong ambition and attended Ottawa Teachers’ College. After many years of teaching, she went back to school, Carleton University, and obtained a Masters of Education degree, a specialist certificate in Primary Education and Primary/Junior Science Education. She married in 1970 and she and husband Brian have two children and one precious granddaughter, five-year-old Katherine ‘Kate’. Her hobbies included reading and gardening. But mostly, having been an educator, she is very interested in and loves watching her granddaughter learn as she develops and with Kate now in school Sylvia gets a window into what schools are like today. Since 1996 she has been a member of Rotary Clubs International and is an active member of Emmanuel Angli-

LIZ WALL

Arnprior-Braeside-McNab Seniors at Home volunteer Sylvia Patterson is seen with Tammy Mondor, who volunteers as executive assistant and transportation co-ordinator for the agency, at the annual seniors barbecue in Robert Simpson Park last July.

R0012531745

can Church where she served as Sunday School superintendent for four years. Volunteering is important to your community, but when you can share this passion with a loved one, it is even better. Sylvia and husband Brian are involved in a three-year project to build and paint fig-

ures for a Christmas crèche at their church. VOLUNTEER NIGHT

Mark your calendar as Seniors at Home hosts a Volunteer Recruitment and Information Night on Wednesday, May 14 at the Galilee Centre

from 7 to 9 p.m. The cost to attend is free and what you can learn is both valuable and priceless. Refreshments available. For more information, contact development co-ordinator Liz Wall at 613-623-7981, ext. 25 or email lizwall@cssagency.ca.

R0312275076

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Under Cabinet Lighting, Crown, Corner Cabinet with Glass Door Ensuite with 4’ Walk-In Shower Emmy Lot 12L CB – $269,900 with Seat, McEwan Hardwood 1305 SqFt Bungalow Semi, and Ceramic Included as per plan 3 Bedrooms & 2 Bathrooms, 9’ Don’t Have a Ceilings, Concrete Front Porch, Large Kitchen with Pot Lights, Down Payment? Main Floor Laundry, Gas Fireplace Ask About Our 4’ Walk-In Shower with Seat, Ceramic & Hardwood Rent to Own as per Floor Plan

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To view any of these homes please call

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web site at www.mcewanhomes.com 54 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014

New Listing! 88 Creek Drive, Fitzroy Harbour Beautiful bungalow built in 2010 on a ¾ acre lot backing on the Carp River in a pretty village subdivision! Hardwood and tile floors on main level, granite kitchen, ensuite bath, main flr laundry, finished rec room, c/air, deck, insulated garage with door opener! Ready now! $374,900

New Listing! 170 Guelph Private #202 Brand new! Gorgeous 1159 sq. ft., 2 bedrm condo apartment on the 2nd floor of this luxurious lowrise building complete with den, open concept layout, balcony, hardwood & tile floors, gourmet kitchen with granite counters, ensuite bath, 6 appliances, central air & underground parking! $359,900

New Price! 520 Shawondasee St., Stittsville Pristine & stylish 4 bedrm home filled with natural light, main flr famrm, gas fireplace, open concept, cathedral ceiling in livrm, dark hardwood flrs on both levels, master bedrm has ensuite bath & 2 walk-in closets, 2nd flr laundry, 2 car garage, veranda & fenced yard! $369,900

163 Lion Head Drive, Pakenham Prestigious location at Pakenham Highlands Golf Course, perfect retirement bungalow with 2 bedroom loft, ensuite bath, 2 car garage, breathtaking yard with extensive flower beds and lovely interlock walkway, gazebo, large paved laneway, 5 appls, shingles & natural gas furnace 2012. $389,900

SOLD! 129 Pine Valley Court, Dunrobin Stunning Eagle Creek Golf Course bungalow, ICF construction with walkout basement, pretty 1 acre lot, open concept, gas fireplace & cathedral ceiling in living room, 9 ft ceilings, gorgeous gourmet kitchen, main flr den & laundry, 6 pce ensuite, radiant floor heating in finished basement, central air & 2 car garage! $599,900

SOLD! Waterfront! 1048 Bayview Drive, Constance Bay Pretty spot on Buckham’s Bay great for docking a boat and getting gorgeous sunsets, 72’ x 168’ lot with sand beach, 2 bedroom bungalow, open concept, septic only 2 years old, natural gas fireplace, waterside deck, separate guest house, includes appliances and dock! $309,900

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Quarter Century Builder www.longwoodbuilders.com West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014 55


NEWS

Connected to your community

Contribute to Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 150th News - What are your ideas for Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s big year? Canada will be celebrating the 150th anniversary of its Confederation in 2017. This will be one of the biggest and most significant events in the countryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s history, and Ottawa will be the place to

mark the occasion. The City of Ottawa would like to know what you think should be done to ensure that Ottawa is ready to roll out the red carpet in 2017. On behalf of the City of Ottawaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 2017 task force, you are invited to take five minutes of your time to complete

a survey at ecodevottawa.fluidsurveys. com/surveys/edi/ottawa-2017-community-consultation-survey/. If you have any questions regarding the survey, or any 2017-related matter, contact Danyelle Belanger at danyelle. belanger@ottawa.ca or at 613-5802424, ext. 24248.

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56 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014


ENTERTAINMENT

Arts – “Anytime you see anything written in flowers, it means people are gonna start dyin’ ...” And so begins playwright Peter Colley’s homage to Hollywood’s classic hardboiled film noirs in his comedy/thriller ‘Murder in Noirville’, now playing at Kanata Theatre until April 5. All the ingredients are there. Joe, the world weary gumshoe with the shady past, Evelyn the blonde femme fatale that Joe professes to hate (“A flick of their hair, a flutter of their eyelashes and your brains all turn to mush”), gangsters Marcus and Dante Bassano, and others who aren’t what they seem (or as Joe ponders “what’s the frame and what’s the picture?”). This entertaining gem was discovered by the husband-and-wife directing team of Helen and Martin Weeden who were already big fans of Colley’s work. They found Kanata Theatre to be the perfect venue having previously produced Colley’s highly successful plays ‘You’ll Get Used to It – The War Show’, ‘I’ll Be Back Before Midnight’, and ‘When the Reaper Calls’ (also directed by the Weedens). “The things we liked about this particular play are the many challenges of the lighting, sound, special effects, costumes and the set pieces,” reports Helen. “Everything is being done to give the presentation the proper feel. Looking back on this style from the early 1940s to late 1950s can be almost comical as the actions and words now appear stilted and melodramatic. “That is our intent and if the audience laughs then we’ve achieved our goal.”

Weavers collaborate for show at MV Textile Museum

PAUL BEHNCKE/SUBMITTED

Murder in Noirville opened at the Kanata Theatre Tuesday and runs Tuesdays through Saturdays this week and next at 8 p.m.

Arts - The work of three outstanding local weavers is featured in the new exhibition at the Mississippi Valley Textile Museum in Almonte. Museum curator Michael Rikley-Lancaster had been watching their evolution as artists and technicians and approached them with the challenge of mounting a show that would include a collaborative work as well as individual pieces using uncommon materials and experiments with fibre. “Working with the other artists I learned a lot about dying with vibrant colours, and painting on fabric,” says Pattie Dolan. “I enjoyed the challenge of working outside my comfort zone at a much more controlled and

smaller scale than usual.” Says Roberta Murrant: “Part of the challenge set for us was to weave traditional patterns in a different medium. I dyed basketry splints and wove patterns flat. The added challenge was to keep the piece flat or bowed as the pattern dictated.” Adds Jean Down: “The curator’s challenge for this exhibition was open ended and, therefore, allowed us to explore many facets of weaving. I interpreted the challenge by incorporating new media (wire) into my weaving, building on recent experiments with dyeing hand-woven fabric ...” ‘A Collaboration’ runs April 1 to June 28 with a Vernissage on Saturday, April 5 from 2 to 4 p.m.

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Adds Martin: “This is almost a ‘cinematic’ show with the lighting effects, stereotypical events and matching dialogue and the accompanying music which highlights the suspense, foreboding and other moods – just as if you were watching a movie rather than a play.” Murder in Noirville runs until April 5 in the Ron Maslin Playouse, 1 Ron Maslin Way, just off Terry Fox Drive near Walter Baker Park. Tickets costs $20. The Playhouse is fully accessible and free parking is abundant. For more information about the production or to purchase tickets, contact the box office at 613-831-4435 or buy tickets on-line on the website at www. kanatatheatre.com.

12 DAVIS LANE – $399,900

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Rob Garvin Francine Rever Anna Kowalewski Andrea Geauvreau Lisa Ritskes Sales Representative Sales Representative Sales Representative Sales Representative Sales Representative 613-296-3309 613-284-6968 613-285-7274 613-875-7842 613-285-6611

Wendy Hillier Broker 613-285-4476

Jessyka Auclair Jennifer McCleery Laurie Webster Butch Webster Sales Representative Sales Representative Sales Representative Sales Representative 613-285-5007 613-283-2121 613-285-7553 613-285-4959

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014 57


COMMUNITY

Connected to your community

Are you smart enough to be a member of Mensa? Lifestyle - Mensa is a high IQ society that welcomes people from every walk of life That is if you have an Intelligent Quotient (IQ) in the top two per cent of the population.

Ottawa-Gatineau Mensans get together regularly for a range of activities. The outings include, but are not limited to, dinners, theater nights, book club, games night, TGIF, or any

excuse members come up with to get together for some fun and laughter with like-minded people. Come take the test on Saturday, April 5 in Ottawa and see just how smart you are.

You may just surprise yourself. For more information about Mensa and the local group, visit the Mensa Canada website or send an email to Nicole Belec at nicole.belec@mensacanada.org.

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This home features an open concept kitchen/living room with a large Master on main level, main floor laundry, and 2 spacious bedrooms on the upper level. Features also include pot and track lighting, laminate flooring throughout, a sliding patio door off the living room into a good sized yard. $160,000 MLS # 899217 To book a showing call Tyson Andress 613-570-4550.

This 3 bedroom Hi Ranch features an open concept design throughout the main floor. A large, partially finished, basement is ready to make your own! A deck overlooking the fenced in back yard makes a great spot for summer BBQ’s. Located in a good residential area, this home would be great for any family! $234,900 MLS# 900908 Book your showing today! Call Tyson Andress 613-570-4550

Beautifully kept 3 bedroom,2 bath family home, hardwood and ceramic, 4 season solarium, 2 fireplaces, attractive mature lot, MLS# 896542, offered at $309,900

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ATTENTION FAMILIES!

NEW LISTING

HELLO BUILDERS!

3 fantastic lots to choose from in West Carleton, edge of Arnprior and backing onto the Arnprior Golf Course. Overlooking the shore of the mighty Mississippi River! Only $49,900 MLS #885372 Call Jenn for details 613-623-4846

CONDOMINIUM

3 MAPLE , ARNPRIOR

Your host: Donna Defalco 613-979-2601 613-623-7303

GENEROUS SIZED FAMILY HOME, country location, short commute to both Arnprior and Renfrew. 2 baths, natural gas, both living and family rooms. MLS# 901141 Offered at $259,900 Call Donna or Mike Defalco 613-623-2602

LAND!!! NEW LISTINGS NUMEROUS PIECES OF LAND FOR SALE IN PINEGROVE INDUSTRIAL PARK ADDITIONAL LOTS AND PIECES OF LAND IN MCNAB TOWNSHIP

BEAUTIFULLY KEPT 2 BEDROOM, attractive flooring, spacious master bedroom with walk in closet, balcony, air conditioning, laundry in unit, locker, offered at $169,900 MLS# 894747 Call Donna or Mike Defalco 613-623-2602

ATTRACTIVE bungalow with loft. 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, custom window coverings, sit down kitchen island, fenced lot, main floor laundry, numerous upgrades throughout. MLS# 892144 Offered at $489,900 Call Donna or Mike Defalco 613-623-2602

MOVE IN CONDITION HERE! 2 bedrooms plus a den/nursery, newer gas furnace, c/air, 1.5 baths, side yard double wide parking, MLS# 895951. Offered at $159,900 Call Donna or Mike Defalco 613-623-2602

3 BEDROOM, 2 STOREY, 2.5 BATHS, SOME HARDWOOD FLOORING, main floor family off eat in kitchen, recently refinished lower level, located in the country near Arnprior, Pakenham & White Lake. MLS#897444. Offered at $259,900. Call Donna or Mike Defalco 613-623-2602

CALL MIKE DEFALCO FOR DETAILS 613-623-2602 613-884-7303

Four bedroom, three baths, main floor family room and laundry room. Lovely view overlooking the Ottawa River and Quebec hills. In ground pool and outdoor hot tub. Hardwood floors and granite counter tops. MLS#900499 $599,000 Call Cheryl Richardson-Burnie 613-623-9222

OPPORTUNITY

TRIPLEX

WATERFRONT ON THE MADAWASKA RIVER AT CALABOGIE

GREAT LOCATION

FAIRBROOKE COURT

3283 RIVER RD.,CASTLEFORD

Large commercial building located in the heart of town, presently the residence of Lornes Electric. Very up dated offices and conference room, also large room for inventory. This building has many possibilities for usage. MLS# 894589. $499,000 Call Cheryl Richardson-Burnie

Tri-plex located in the heart of town. Fronting on two streets Elgin, and McGonigal . Two, two bedrooms and one, one bedroom. MLS# 891659. $249,900 Call Cheryl Richardson-Burnie

Lovely year round home with studio located on the river. Sun room with wood stove, large deck with hot tub, and 3 bedrooms. MLS #894055 $425,000 Call Cheryl Richardson-Burnie

Situated in Braeside this hi ranch has 3 bedrooms, finished basement, two baths, eat-in kitchen, large deck and an above ground pool. MLS# 882493. $224,900 Call Cheryl Richardson-Burnie

Located on Fairbrooke Ct this large town home has 3 large bedrooms, en suite bath and 2 other baths. Finished family room with fireplace. Priced to sell. MLS# 890766. $215,000

Multi Unit -$187,500. MLS# 891569. Call Donna Nych 613-623-7303

NEW LISTING

OTTAWA RIVER WATERFRONT

NEW LISTING

154 ARTHUR ST.,ARNPRIOR

MADAWASKA HEADPOND-4935 LUNNEY RD

87 Seventh Ave.,Arnprior 2+1 Bedroom Raised Bungalow In Family Neighborhood - Gas Heat, Central Air, Gas Fireplace, 2 Baths,Workshop, Fenced Yard. $234,500. MLS# 902810. Call Donna Nych 613-623-7303

6 Goodwin Lane Arnprior(Sandy Beach) 2 Bedroom Raised Bungalow With Cathedral Ceilings,Upgraded Bath,Gas Heat,Fireplace And A Safe Sand Beach. $389, 500. MLS#897954 Call Donna Nych

2 Edward Vince Evans Crt. Arnprior - Stunning 2+1 Bedroom Home In A Newer Subdivision.Designer Touches Are Evident Throughout This Lovely Home From The Gleaming Hardwood Floors To The Upgraded Lighting. $479,900. Mls# 901957. Call Donna Nych 613-623-7303

Quality Shows Throughout This 3+2 Bedroom Bungalow On A Premium Lot Backing Onto A Ravine.Gleaming Hardwood,Granite Counters, 2 Fireplaces,Upgraded Baths And More.New $489,900. MLS# 877463. Call Donna Nych 613-623-7303

Pakenham Area 59 Acre Waterfront Retreat With A Lovely 2+1 Bedroom Brick Bungalow Tastefully Decorated And Immacuately Kept. $749,900. MLS#882610 Call Donna Nych

25 RIDGEVIEW DR., BRAESIDE (BY THE ARNPRIOR GOLF COURSE)

-Beautifull Executive Home On A 2 Acre Estate Lot Overlooking The Ottawa River And Within Walking Distance Of The Arnprior Golf Course.Many Many Features.3 Bedrooms,4 Baths And A Full Walkout Lower Level.Offers!Immediate Possession $799,000. Mls# 893068. Call Donna Nych 613-623-7303

58 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014

82 Toner Rd, Braeside

79 MADAWASKA ST., ARNPRIOR

Invest In Arnprior-Well Maintained Commercial Building In The Heart Of Downtown Arnprior With A Nice 2 Bedroom Apt. $329,500. Mls# 896360. Call Donna Nych 613-623-7303

BE READY FOR THE SPRING MARKET! CALL ONE OF OUR PROFESSIONALS TODAY TO FIND OUT HOW. 613-623-7303






  

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Connecting People and Businesses! ACCOUNTANTS

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

Dave H. Laventure, CPA-CGA

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APPLIANCE REPAIR

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327 Nieman Drive Arnprior, Ontario 613-623-6784

Kenwood Corporate Centre 203-16 Edward St. S., Arnprior

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TAXAMETRICS CORP.

Certified General Accountant

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ACCOUNTANTS

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ACCOUNTANTS

FOR ALL YOUR HEATING i AIR CONDITIONING NEEDS

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FOR 30 + YEARS

For Leasing call Michael 613-724-8260 DRYWALL

Call Al at 613-639-6309

Quality Workmanship Guaranteed! SENIOR DISCOUNT

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KEVIN CONEY

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

613-724-1079

THIS SPOT COULD BE YOURS!

YOUR DRYWALL SPECIALIST Complete Bathroom, Basement & Kitchen Renovations Ceramic, Marble, & Porcelain Tiles Suspended and Texture Ceilings Installations And Repairs

HANDYMAN

MR. FIX ALL

KANATA RESIDENTIAL REPAIRS SINCE 1995

Cell 613-447-4786

1032 Point Road White Lake, ON K0A 3L0 (613) 720-5890 vern@whitelakenetworks.ca www.whitelakenetworks.ca

CALL TODAY FOR DETAILS 613-623-6571

Jeff : 613 - 858 - 3010

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

Pick-Up and Delivery Available

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

Tile & Drywall

HANDYMAN

B0OK YOUR SNOWBLOWER REPAIRS

Computers, Network Installations & Services

Vern M. Orlik

c Farland

chris9charlebois@hotmail.com

ENGINES

WHITE LAKE NETWORKS

DRYWALL

Call Chris (613)724-7376

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Donald Banes, President

Over 25 years Experience

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DONALD BANES CLEANING SPECIALISTS LTD.

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CONSTRUCTION

HANDYMAN

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BRUCE MECHANICAL FOR LEASE CLARKE ELECTRIC & NETWORK ULTIMATE FITNESS GYMS

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FULLY LICENSED AUTOMOTIVE RECYCLER FORAUTOMOTIVE 30 + YEARS FULLY LICENSED RECYCLER

CALL EDâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

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613-277-0107

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53 James St

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SERVING: KANATA, STITTSVILLE, WEST CARLETON & ARNPRIOR

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3339 Farmview Road Kinburn, Ontario K0A 2H0

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APPLIANCE REPAIR

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APPLIANCE & REFRIGERATION

Professional Bookkeeping for small business including Government Reporting

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ACCOUNTANTS

SPRING DISCOUNTS



         

Call 613-566-7077

General Repairs & Maintenance Plumbing / Fixtures Electrical / Fixtures Flooring / Tiling / Laminate Baseboard / Trim / Door Painting Product Assembly Landscaping Caulking & Upkeep And much more...

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014 59






  

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154 Pine Grove Road Arnprior

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Axcell Painting

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SEPTIC SERVICES

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60 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014

ABdec Painting

Custom Mouldings & Custom Millwork www.tlsc.ca

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613-649-2716

Serving Kanata since 1993 UĂ&#x160; Interior and exterior painting UĂ&#x160; Drywall and Handyman Services UĂ&#x160; Free estimates and great prices UĂ&#x160; Fully insured UĂ&#x160; Winner of Kanataâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Readersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Choice Award NOW ACCEPTING VISA AND MASTERCARD

613-623-9173

599-4556 abdec@rogers.com

PAINTING

PAINTING Master Painters

20 years experience, Interior/Exterior,                  

 2 year warranty on workmanship FREE ESTIMATES

15% Spring Discount 613-733-6336 Website â&#x20AC;&#x201C; www.Brennan-brothers.com

al Your Loc Painter 613-623-7621 Dave Dejoode R0012597488

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Septic Systems

PAINTING

T.L. STEWART MOULDINGS

Fulcherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s EST. 1975

Are You Fed Up With Your Plumbing Leaks And Slow Drains?

ARLEN GAYLORD PERTH, ONT. 613-267-0066

A+ Accredited

PAINTING

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Safari Plumbing Ltd. The White Glove Plumberâ&#x201E;˘ 613-224-6335

Free Estimates

West: ROB 613-762-5577 East: CHRIS 613-276-2848 Free Estimates

HUNTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S Painting

Before you decide to call any plumber, make sure you know the facts. Find out what most plumbers hope you never find out! Avoid the 6 Costly Mistakes people make every day when choosing a plumber. Call our 24 hour pre-recorded Consumer Awareness Message at 1-800-820-7281.

ÂŹ

Pat Dupuis

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Free Estimates

Brick, Block, Stonework Block Foundations ÂŹ Chimney Repairs ÂŹ Basement Floors ÂŹ Garage Floors ÂŹ Steps & Walkways ÂŹ Cultured Stone ÂŹ

COMFORT ZONE INSULATION RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  INDUSTRIAL

MOULDING & MILLWORK

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Absolute Insulation:

Worry Free Guarantee

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

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613-592-5156

We aalso do Roof Shingling with lifetime Warranty on Shingles Sh and 5 year warranty on workmanship.

HOME INSULATION

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Professional Installations & Repairs Custom Homes & Renovations

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SEAMLESS EAVESTROUGHING

MURRAY SWAINE 61 Campbell Drive ARNPRIOR

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10% Spring Discount

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613-878-6144

613-324-2218

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Experienced Carpenters, & Trades people Finish basements, Build kitchens, Bathrooms, Decks All home renovations including:             

  

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Blitz

613-836-6888

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KANATA BAPTIST CHURCH (AZELDEAN2Ds  

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

3UNDAY3ERVICEAMAM Pastors: Jonathan Mills , Bob Davies & Doug Ward

kbc@kbc.ca

613-836-4756 www.gcuc.ca

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Christ Risen Lutheran Church 85 Leacock Drive, Kanata Sunday Worship 10:30 am Sunday School 9:15 am Adult Bible Class 9:30 am Lenten Services starting Ash Wednesday March 5th - 7:30pm

Holy Redeemer Roman Catholic Church



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44 Rothesay Drive, Kanata, ON, K2L 2X1

613-836-1764

Rev. Louis Natzke, Pastor

Email: parish@holyredeemer.ca Website: www.holyredeemer.ca

Office 613-592-1546 www.christrisen.com

Pastor: Rev. Pierre Champoux

 

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Weekend Mass Times: Saturday: 5:00 p.m. Sunday: 8:00 a.m., 9:30 a.m., 11:00 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.

Weekday Masses Monday, Tuesday, Thursday & Friday & 1st Saturday of the month 9:00 a.m. Wednesday 7:00 p.m

PASTOR STEVE STEWART

1600 Stittsville Main Street, Stittsville

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Sunday Services at 9:00 & 10:45 am

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Reconciliation: 1 hour before all weekday Masses and Wednesday: 7:30-9:00pm, Saturday: 4:00-4:45pm, Sunday: 6:00-6:45pm Exposition of Eucharist: 1 hour before each weekday Mass

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140 Abbeyhill Dr., Kanata Rev. Brian Copeland

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GLEN CAIRN UNITED CHURCH

Nursery, Children & Youth Programs, Small Groups OfďŹ ce: 613-836-2606 Web: www.cbcstittsville.com Email us at: cbcinfo@cbcstittsville.com Direction for life's crossroads

St. Thomas Anglican Church

HOLY SPIRIT CATHOLIC PARISH A Welcoming Community

Seventh-Day Adventist Church

Youth Group, Nursery & Sunday School, Open Table Dinner 3rd Saturday of the month at 5pm The Reverend Jane McCaig 1619 Stittsville Main Street 613-836-5741 email: stthoms@magma.ca www.stthomasstittsville.ca

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SUNDAY MASS TIMES Saturday: 5:00 pm Sunday: 9:00 am & 10:30 am Monsignor Joseph Muldoon, Pastor

3794 Diamondview Road, Kinburn

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A New Testament Church 465 Eagleson Road (also entrance off Palomino) 11 am Family Bible Hour (Nursery Available) Sunday School 6:30 pm Evening Bible Hour www.bridlewoodbiblechapel.ca 613-591-8514

Reverend Mark Redner

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BRIDLEWOOD BIBLE CHAPEL

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Rev. Karen Boivin 613-839-2155 www.stpauls-dunrobin.ca stpaulsunitedcarp@sympatico.ca

3760 Carp Road Carp, ON

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Service and Sunday School 10:30 a.m.

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We are a welcoming and friendly community that invites you to come and worship with us in our new church

Grace Baptist Church of Ottawa

Stittsville United Church 6255 Fernbank Road

2470 Huntley Road

(corner of Main St. & Fernbank)

Preaching the Doctrines of Grace

10:00 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Worship Service

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

www.gracebaptistottawa.com

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Mass: Saturday at 5:00 pm Sunday at 9:00 and 11:00 am Telephone: (613) 592-1961 E-mail: ofďŹ ce@stisidorekanata.com

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1135 March Rd., Kanata, ON. K2K 1X7 Pastor: Rev. M.M. Virgil Amirthakumar

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Youth and Small Groups during the week

ST. ISIDORE ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH

Sunday Eucharist

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St. Paul's Anglican Church

SABBATH SCHOOL FOR ALL AGES 9:15AM WORSHIP SERVICE 11:00 AM SERVING KANATA AND STITTSVILLE PASTOR: LYLE NOTICE 85 LEACOCK DRIVE, KANATA (THE CHRIST RISEN LUTHERAN CHURCH) 613-899-9793

MORNING WORSHIP 10 AM



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Parish ofďŹ ce - 613-836-8881 Fax - 613-836-8806

Friday Healing Service 7:00 p.m. Sunday Worship Service 10:00 a.m. 613-288-8120 www.cometotheoasis.ca

SATURDAY SERVICES

KANATA

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Welcome to all seeking spiritual refreshmentâ&#x20AC;? Holy Eucharist 8:30 & 10:30 am

1489 Shea Road, (corner of Abbott) Stittsville, Ontario K2S 0G8

www.holyspiritparish.ca

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Church Services

For all your church advertising needs email srussell @thenewsemc.ca Call: 613-688-1483

Rev. Grant Dillenbeck Church: 613-836-4962 email: suchurch@primus.ca Visit our web site: www.suchurch.com West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014 61


LITERACY

Connected to your community

News from the Pakenham Library Lifestyle - The Pakenham Public Library continues to increase its collections. Be sure to drop by the branch and check out the new items. There just has to be something for everyone. A few of the many new high-

lights this week include: Andrew’s Brain by E.L. Doctorow – Psychologically suspenseful – fiction; Possession by J.R. Ward – A novel of the Fallen Angels – fiction; Archangel’s Legion by Na-

lini Singh – A Guild Hunter novel – fiction; The Buckshaw Chronicles by Alan Bradley – The Sweetness at the Bottom of the Pie; The Weed that Strings the Hangman’s Bag; A Red Herring without Mustard – fiction.

The Pakenham Branch Library hours are Tuesdays to Fridays 2 to 9 p.m. and Saturdays 1 to 5 p.m. Visit the library’s website at www.mississippimills.ca/en/ live/library or call 613-6245306.

Human library project to help UW Lifestyle - On May 3-4 the Pakenham library will be one of several hosting a Human Library Project event in partnership with United Way Lanark County. Participating locals with an interesting story to tell will be available for rent, just like a regular library book.

Though the concept for the Human Library Project was started in Europe a number of years ago and has also been held in Ottawa three times, this is the first time that the event will be held locally. For more, visit the website at www.humanlibrary. webs.com.

R0012608037

62 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014


0320.R0012589689

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330 MOODIE DRIVE - OTTAWA 2014 CHRYSLER 200 Autostart included 20,374 kms Stk#cc1799

CASH PRICE

$17,899

EX DAILY RENTAL

2013 Mazda3 GS SKY Leather, Moonroof, 11,349 kms Stk#cc1769

2014 CHRYSLER 200 Autostart included 23,386 kms Stk#cc1798

CASH PRICE

$17,899

$18,950

2013 DODGE CARAVAN 47,809 kms, Stk#cc1760

EX DAILY RENTAL

2012 NISSAN SENTRA 58,262 kms, Stk#cc1746

$14,150

$13,950

2013 DODGE CARAVAN 37,830 kms, Stk#cc1762

CASH PRICE

$18,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

2012 NISSAN SENTRA 46,071 kms, Stk#cc1672

$14,210

EX DAILY RENTAL

PRE-OWNED

2010 MAZDA GS SPORT 2010 LINCOLN MKS Moonroof, Manual Transmission 33,735 kms, 74820 kms Stk#cc1786 Stk#cc1794 CASH PRICE

60,208 kms Stk#cc1783

CASH PRICE

$12,500

PRE-OWNED

2010 BMW 323I

$18,450

PRE-OWNED

2009 KIA SPECTRA5 66,876 kms Stk#cc1756

$8,495

$21,950

PRE-OWNED

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

$13,500

$8,950

PRE-OWNED

2012 MITSUBISHI RVR 21,313 kms, Stk#cc1655

$21,300

$20,990

EX DAILY RENTAL

28,787 kms Stk#1792

CASH PRICE

$15,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

2010 BMW 323I

PRE-OWNED

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

2005 CHEVROLET UPLANDER

$6,950

2012 MAZDA 3 CASH PRICE

$11,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

2011 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE GTP

Leather, Moonroof, Manual Transmission 36,855 kms, CASH PRICE Stk#cc1573A

$17,950

PRE-OWNED

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

$17,450 2013 DODGE JOURNEY SXT 23,166 kms, Stk#cc1721

$21,300 $12,500

PRE-OWNED

PRE-OWNED

2009 KIA SPECTRA 36,947 kms Stk#cc1771

$7,950

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

4x4, Leather, 78,445 kms Stk#cc1790 CASH PRICE

$35,490

2009 HYUNDAI SONATA GL 58,034 kms Stk#cc1755

$8,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

2011 LINCOLN MKX 67,391 kms, Stk#cc1785

$26,500

PRE-OWNED

60,507 kms Stk#cc1784

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

2009 KIA SPECTRA 35,448 kms Stk#cc1758

$7,950

PRE-OWNED

2009 KIA SPECTRA 31,863 kms Stk#cc1776

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

CASH PRICE

$7,950

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

2009 HYUNDAI ELANTRA CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

78,036 kms Stk#cc1763

$8,950

2013 CHRYSLER 200 Autostart included 36,982 kms, Stk#cc1722

CASH PRICE

$14,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

2012 TOYOTA YARIS 56,592 kms Stk#cc1650

CASH PRICE

$12,450

EX DAILY RENTAL

CASH PRICE

$18,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

2013 CHRYSLER 200 Autostart included 36,934 kms, Stk#cc1713

CASH PRICE

$14,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

CASH PRICE

$33,490

PRE-OWNED

35,268 kms Stk#cc1802

93,521 kms Stk#cc1631A

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

2005 VOLKSWAGEN TOUREG 132,708 kms Stk#cc1770A

CASH PRICE

$11,900

PRE-OWNED

2010 DODGE CARAVAN 37,929 kms Stk#cc1780

EX DAILY RENTAL

2012 HYUNDAI VELOSTER Leather, Moonroof, Manual Transmission 31,235 kms, Stk#6043ZZ

$17,950

CASH PRICE

EX DAILY RENTAL

59,753 kms Stk#6148P

CASH PRICE

$16,200

PRE-OWNED

PRE-OWNED

2009 KIA SPECTRA5 86,523 kms Stk#cc1765

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

2009 KIA RONDO

PRE-OWNED

$12,500

PRE-OWNED

2010 BMW 323I

$15,950

PRE-OWNED

2009 KIA SPECTRA5 85,728 kms Stk#cc1775

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

61,631 kms Stk#cc1777

CASH PRICE

$18,940

PRE-OWNED

2009 KIA SPECTRA5 52,897 kms Stk#cc1752

CASH PRICE

$8,495

PRE-OWNED

2009 KIA RONDO

63,962 kms Stk#cc1772

48,103 kms Stk#cc1773

CASH PRICE

$10,950

PRE-OWNED

CASH PRICE

CASH PRICE

CASH PRICE

$6,825

$10,950 56,783 kms Stk#cc1782

48,541 kms, Stk#cc1665A

$13,499

CASH PRICE

2010 DODGE CARAVAN

2010 CHRYSLER SEBRING

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

CASH PRICE

$10,950

PRE-OWNED

83,014 kms Stk#cc1735A

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

2005 HONDA CIVIC 145,804 kms Stk#cc1657A

$6,950

$15,495

PRE-OWNED

28,787 kms, Stk#cc1792

$13,950

$6,450

PRE-OWNED

100,000km warranty 37854 kms Stk#cc1797 CASH PRICE

CASH PRICE

$23,400

88,759 kms Stk#cc1728

85,053 kms Stk#cc1788 CASH PRICE

2013 KIA FORTE EX

2011 DODGE CARAVAN 2010 SUZUKI SX4

2011 GMC YUKON DENALI

$9,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

2011 DODGE RAM CREW CAB

2009 HYUNDAI ACCENT 2008 MAZDA CX7

2005 HONDA CIVIC

$6,950

$14,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

PRE-OWNED

80,077 kms Stk#cc1766 PRE-OWNED

41,030 kms, Stk#cc1747

2010 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN

2010 DODGE CARAVAN

$12,500

2013 DODGE CARAVAN

CASH PRICE

CASH PRICE

$19,950

$24,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

115,844 kms, Stk#cc1679 CASH PRICE

CASH PRICE

$7,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

2009 KIA SPECTRA5

70,677 kms Stk#cc1779

$8,725

CASH PRICE

$14,950

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

CASH PRICE

2013 CHRYSLER 200 Autostart included 40,224 kms, Stk#cc1717

$16,950 29,249 kms, Stk#cc1649

EX DAILY RENTAL

Leather, Moonroof, NAV 24,159 kms, Stk#cc1708 CASH PRICE

CASH PRICE

2013 DODGE DART

$21,995

CASH PRICE

90,888 kms Stk#cc1761A

$16,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

42,289 kms, Stk#cc1803

42,440 kms Stk#cc1731A

2010 DODGE CARAVAN

CASH PRICE

CASH PRICE

2013 FORD TAURUS

2010 FORD EDGE

19,592 kms Stk#cc1787 PRE-OWNED

47,007 kms, Stk#cc1750

2013 HYUNDAI SONATA GL

2012 DODGE RAM 5.7L LONGHORN

74,009 kms, Stk#6135X

CASH PRICE

$18,450

EX DAILY RENTAL

2010 BMW 323I

73,902 kms Stk#cc1791

98,706 kms Stk#cc1617

49,379 kms Stk#cc1757

150,379 kms Stk#cc1620A

$16,950

2009 HONDA ACCORD EX 2009 MAZDA 3

2009 KIA SPECTRA

$7,950

CASH PRICE

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

CASH PRICE

$9,950 CASH PRICE

EX DAILY RENTAL

CASH PRICE

80,013 kms Stk#cc1767

71,065 kms Stk#cc1604A

$29,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

2013 CHRYSLER 200

Hemi, Leather, Moonroof, NAV 23,670 kms, 13,893 kms, Stk#cc1732 Stk#cc1739 CASH PRICE

45,816 kms Stk#cc1781

2009 KIA RONDO

2007 TOYOTA MATRIX

2013 CHRYSLER 300 S

2010 DODGE CARAVAN

19,592 kms Stk#cc1787

CASH PRICE

$13,950

CASH PRICE

2010 BMW 323I

73,902 kms Stk#cc1791

CASH PRICE

2011 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN STOW & GO

CASH PRICE

$23,400

2010 DODGE CARAVAN

$13,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

43,888 kms, Stk#cc1729

CASH PRICE

4x4, 36,950 kms Stk#cc1801

PRE-OWNED

CASH PRICE

2013 FORD FIESTA

EX DAILY RENTAL

2011 DODGE RAM CREW CAB

$11,800

$16,990

EX DAILY RENTAL

2013 HYUNDAI SONATA GLS

40,683 kms, Stk#cc1591

CASH PRICE

CASH PRICE

EX DAILY RENTAL

Power Group, 27,245 kms, CASH PRICE Stk#cc1806

46,226 kms, Stk#cc1699

CASH PRICE

$18,950

2013 KIA RIO LX+

2013 FORD FIESTA

CASH PRICE

EX DAILY RENTAL

EX DAILY RENTAL

2013 TOYOTA COROLLA CE

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

CASH PRICE

$10,950

PRE-OWNED

2008 PONTIAC G6 GT 55,826 kms Stk#cc1794

$9,995

CASH PRICE

EX DAILY RENTAL

All prices are cash prices with only the HST extra. Other charges may apply if finance option chosen, such as PPSA or other fees charged by the finance institution, Carproof, lien checks, or other charges that may be incurred when trading in a vehicle, discharging lien, or financing a vehicle. Many clients with less than perfect credit may qualify for rates as low as 3.99% but rates may vary based on credit history from 3.99 to 29.99%. Many institutions charge fees in addition to PPSA and those charges are passed on to the consumer.

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014 63


the ultimate shopping experience

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Museum makeover Arnprior and District Museum officials and volunteers have been busy working on an overhaul of the second floor and the new look will be revealed at a special Sunday opening of the museum March 30 from 2-4 p.m. The Royal Ontario Museum’s travelling exhibit Northern Owls is also on display at the Arnprior Museum until April 11. Until that time the museum will be open Tuesday to Saturday from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.

Aviation museum works on adding new exhibition

LA

E SOL D SIGNS

Staff

GN ESI ND EVE

News - The Canada Aviation and Space Museum has scheduled two temporary closures for remodeling for a couple of weeks in the early spring. The museum will close April 22 to 25 to make changes to the main exhibition, including adding new features and elements for a focus on the cen-

tennial of the First World War. It follows a closing March 17 to 21. “The (museum) will feature a new exhibition with aircraft that have never before been on display to commemorate this event,” said museum director Stephen Quick. “As we enter into a period of significant milestones and commemorations, we take our responsibility to

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Parade of Fashions  Weekdays at 7pm, Weekends at 12pm & 2pm Angie’s Models and Talent International is back to present the latest designs from our talented Canadian designers.

Lucky Prize Draw, Ed Ambros Original Fill out a ballot at the show to enter for your chance to win an Ed Ambros original, valued at $1800. edambros.com

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64 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014

R0012612631-0327

‘never forget’ very seriously.” According to the museum, the remodelling will include adding more aircrafts of that era from the museum’s current collection as well as showcased important innovations and aircraft transformations to help characterize the period. Recently the museum announced the last remaining Hawker Typhoon, an aircraft that helped lead air operations over Normandy 70 years ago, will also be on display. After years in storage with the Smithsonian Institute, the Typhoon was returned to the Royal Air Force Museum in 1968. It became the centerpiece for the London museum in its D-Day commemorative display in 1994. The typhoon is on loan from that museum and will help commemorate the 90th anniversary of the Royal Canadian Air Force. The closure of the museum will not affect openings on the Easter long weekend.


ARTS

Connected to your community

Ring in spring at the Maple Run Studio Tour Community – The first signs of spring are beginning to appear as the birds return, the maple trees begin to run their sap and the Maple Run Studio Tour participants are geared up for its 12th season. It’s been a long cold winter and it’s time to shake off the winter doldrums and take a scenic drive on this Saturday, March 29 or Sunday, March 30 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Come to indulge on sweet maple products and meet local craftspeople and fine artists on this popular self guided studio tour, which takes place in and around Pakenham. The Maple Run Tour includes Fulton’s Pancake House and Sugar Bush and 10 studios featuring glass blowing, paintings in oil/mixed media/acrylic and watercolour, upcycled painted pots, fine wood working, photography, jewelry, pottery, miniature quilting, leather work, woven garments, and many more unique arts and crafts to be discovered. Tour-goers are sure to find artwork and crafts for their home and garden or for gifts. Enjoy seeing artists working in their studios and watch the glassblowing demonstrations all weekend long. No need to pack a lunch there are several stops along the way where meals and sweet treats are served. THIS YEAR’S ARTISTS

Studio 1 (Stonebridge Haven, 4839 Kinburn Side Rd.) At the first studio stop on the tour, Geoff Randall will showcase his woodworking talents featuring wooden boxes crafted from local and exotic woods. Mario Cerroni and his fine art photography, as well as Ian Paige’s pottery, will be on display. Studio 2 (Love That Barr, 2496 County Rd. 29) Nadine Sculland will be at this location with her miniature quilts based on traditional sized quilt blocks that are framed and ready to hang at home. Weaver Gérard Vermette’s creations will be displayed and Pippa’s Pots will offer painted creations on reclaimed pots and containers. Studio 3 (Judy McGrath’s home, 167 MacFarlane St. in Pakenham)

Guests can visit McGrath, who will showcase her landscape photography in a variety of different forms: note cards, matted and framed photos, as well as 500-piece puzzles. Studio 4 (Pakenham General Store, 2524 County Rd. 29) Clare Gallant of Clare’s Old Farm House Soap offers handmade bath and body products to nurture and pamper the skin. Studio 5 (Toby and Al Barratt’s home, 210 Waba Rd.) The Barratts will display their talents in their home at this stop. Toby is a mixed media artist specializing in a variety of subjects in mixed media on canvas, as well as functional wood pieces. Al will offer quality leather belts made by a well-known harness maker. Studio 6 (Jacquie Christiani’s home, 489 Barr Side Rd.) The watercolour artist opens her home to visitors on the tour. She will showcase meditations in watercolour and pencil. She has a few special guests at this location, including Joanne Desarmia of Jo Bling Creations, who uses dichroic glass to create unique jewelry pieces in silver or gold, and wood turner John Chamney. Studio 7 (Chris Van Zanten’s home, 2828 10th Concession Rd.) Van Zanten is a glass artist who will offer demonstrations of his craft all weekend long at his home. Studio 8 (Home of Paul Kealey, 540 Ski Hill Rd.) Kealey’s home will showcase the talents of Clement Hoeck, a porcelain and stoneware pottery artist, as well as Hyesuk Kim, who crafts traditional Korean paper craft textile items. Studio 9 (Carnivic Lodge, 158 Davison Cres.) At this stop, watercolour and acrylic artist Karl Kischel will display his work, inspired by exploring the diverse landscapes and heritage of the Ottawa Valley. He will be joined by glass jewelry artist Janet Potter (pendants, earrings, bracelets, brooches, barrettes, etc.); potter Lis Allison (pretty and practical stoneware pottery inspired by

PHOTOS SUBMITTED

Potter Lis Allison of Pine Ridge Studio will also be on hand at Carnivic Lodge. the garden); woodturner Lionel Bédard; and paper artist Maggie McGovern (hand-bound books, boxes, pendants and objets d’art created with handmade paper and gemstones). Studio 10 (St. Andrew’s United Church, 2585 County Rd. 29) At the 10th and final stop of the tour, the photography of Anita Schlarb will be featured, along with mixed media artist Bridgid McMahon, who uses abstract art incorporating mixed media, and handwoven clothing artist Heather Sherratt, offering new spring fibres, colours and designs in her clothing and accessories. Pick up a tour passport at the first stop to have it stamped at

Glass jewelry artist Janet Potter and her pendants, earrings, bracelets and brooches can be seen at the Carnivic Lodge stop. each studio to be eligible for one of three artists’ baskets. If you have your passport stamped from all nine studios, your name is entered twice for an extra chance to win. Maps and detailed tour destination descriptions can be picked up at Fulton’s Sugar Bush, any tour stop along the way (look for the green maple leaf sign), Pakenham General Store or by visiting www. mapleruntour.ca. For more information, call 613-624-2062.

R0012612752_0327

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, March 27, 2014 65


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