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West Carleton Review Proudly serving since 1980

April 17, 2014 | 56 pages

Inside COMMUNITY

OttawaCommunityNews.com

Class act

Students reunite to create music studio Derek Dunn derek.dunn@metroland.com

McKnight family thanks Liam’s supporters. – Pages 16-17

NEWS

Dunrobin woman receives ministry wildlife licence. – Pages 43, 45

EDUCATION

News - Adrian Moyes and Shawn McCauly could never have guessed, when taking music class at their rural elementary school, that one day they would return to create a recording studio in that very same room. “We both took music in this class,” McCauly said during a recent tour of their new business in the former Fitzroy Centennial School in Kinburn. “It’s nice to see the building being used again. It goes back to 1967, so it’s been around for a while.” The room is soundproof, so it doesn’t distract business located in other former classrooms. Plus they found old music sheets and other odds and ends left behind.

See STUDIO, Page 2

Spring flows spark students safety talk Jessica Cunha jessica.cunha@metroland.com

Students celebrate We Day with day-long event. – Pages 46-47

As much as they appreciate the past, though, the 20-something musicians are keen to offer a unique service to artists from around the valley and Ottawa’s west end. Levels Jam Space and Recording Studio is among the few studios that supplies almost everything a musician could want. That saves time (and rate fees) setting up and tearing down. “When I’ve gone to other studios, I’ve found most of your time is wasted getting set up. That costs you money and keeps you from rehearsing,” Moyes said. “We’ve really taken our time getting our equipment. That’s what I’m most proud of is the stuff you can do when you’re here.”

News - To emphasize the importance of spring water safety with students, Sarah O’Grady, education co-ordinator for the Mississippi Valley Conservation Authority, brought out a cooler

filled with partially melted ice cubes sitting in water. The temperature of the liquid sitting in the red bucket is about the same as the water outside, she told the students at St. Michael School in Fitzroy.

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LUCY HASS/METROLAND

Happy Easter, everyone Twelve children enjoyed an Easter crafts day for kids is held at the Constance Bay Community Centre from 1 to 5 p.m. Saturday. Among them, ready to take their crafts home to enjoy, are Wally and Levon Lecente. See more photos and Easter preview coverage on pages 30, 33 and 37.

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Studio allows musicians to ‘achieve whatever sound you like’ Continued from front

The studio’s equipment includes: • Two 15-inch Tapco speakers; • One Wharfdale Pro powered drum monitor; • One 22-channel Mackie unpowered mixer; • One 8-channel Yamaha powered mixer; • Two Shure SM58 vocal microphones;

• Three Shure SM57 instrument microphones; • Full drum kit mics; • Public Address (PA) system All the sound equipment runs through the PA system to replicate a live club gig. Recordings of live floor jams are also available. “At Levels we have nothing but the best equipment to allow you and your band or your friends achieve whatever sound you

like,� Moyes said. A drummer himself, Moyes described in detail all the versatility available to the two drum kits. Also on site are two Fender Mustang cab and heads and a bass amplifier. Music has meant a lot to Moyes and McCauly over the years. Living within walking distance of each other growing up in West Carleton, it was something they saw as

drawing people together for positive and creative collaborations. “It kept us out of trouble. There’s not much to do living in a rural area, and so I was self-taught on the guitar,� McCauly said. “We used to book youth shows in Constance Bay and helped raise some money for the community centre. Music

let us focus our energy.� Rental fees are $25 per hour, $50 per three hours, and $80 per five. OPEN HOUSE

Levels Jam Space and Recordings Studio will hold an open house Saturday, April 26, from 2 to 8 p.m. at 3765 Loggers Way, Kinburn, in the

former Fitzroy Centennial elementary school. Bring friends and musical instruments, or simply check out the new space and equipment in the one-time music class. For more information, find them on Facebook, call Adrian at 613-986-1754 or email adrianadrian_moyes@ adcor-tech.com.

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Shawn McCauly, left, and Adrian Moyes took music class as elementary school students at Fitzroy Centennial in Kinburn. Now with the school shut down, the two have gotten together again to open Levels Jam Space and Recording Studio in the very same room.

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2 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014


Connected to your community

NEWS

‘We want to make sure everybody is safe’ Hands shot in the air when she asked for two volunteers to plunge their arms into the freezing water, up to a maximum of one minute. Two students, Dominic Sbardella, in Grade 3, and Grade 8 student Asa Campbell, volunteered for the experiment. They plunged their arms in, up to the elbows, and kept them in for the full 60 seconds. As they pulled their arms out, the audience could see how red the skin turned from sitting in the frigid water. “That’s just one little example of how cold, cold water can hurt you,” O’Grady said. The body restricts the blood flow to areas that are submerged then rushes back in after the affected area is pulled out. Hypothermia can set in when the body’s temperature drops below 35 degrees Celsius. If a person falls into water during the spring thaw, it takes about five to 10 minutes before the body begins to shut down, said O’Grady. “The water is actually just sucking the energy out of you,” she said, adding youth and adults need to be reminded of the message. “It doesn’t matter how strong and fit you are,” she said. “It happens every single year to young kids and adults. They fall in and they die just by being exposed to such extreme temperatures. “We need everyone to spread the message.”

ice begins to thin and crack, making the ice unstable. As it melts, the water begins to flow much quicker creating a strong current and the temperature sits at just above the freezing mark. “You want to make sure you don’t get out and play in that water,” said O’Grady. “It’s freezing cold water that could physically hurt you.” She showed the students a video of a scientist going through the ice into frigid waters. It explained what to do if someone falls in and the best way to climb out. Tips included to keep as much of the body out of the water as possible, kick your legs to propel you forward and onto the ice, then to roll away from the hole to keep from falling through again.

SPRING THAW

During the spring thaw season, people need to be cautious and stay away from open bodies of water. O’Grady spoke with students at St. Michael School in Fitzroy on April 11 about the importance of water safety during this time of year. “We want to make sure everybody is safe,” she said, adding the waterways can be very dangerous in the springtime. During the thaw season, the

If a person sees someone else or an animal fall in, the best thing to do is call 911 for help. Don’t try to pull the person out, unless it can be done from a safe distance away. “You don’t want to be exploring spring water,” she said. “Water moves very, very quickly at this time of year. All that snow and ice turns into water, pushes it at a faster pace.” The Mississippi Valley Conservation Authority issued a flood watch for the Mississippi River from Innisville to Galetta on April 11, as well as for the Mississippi Lake, Clyde River and Dalhousie Lake. The watch was in effect until April 14. “Residents are strongly urged to stay off all ice covered water bodies and to remind children about the dangers of playing

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on or near ice covered surfaces or fast flowing water in ditches and smaller creeks,” said the flood watch. For more information on watershed conditions, visit mvc. on.ca.

Asa Campbell and Dominic Sbardella test how quickly cold water can affect the body during a presentation by the Mississippi Valley Conservation Authority at St. Michael School in Fitzroy on April 11.

JESSICA CUNHA/METROLAND

People to know, places to go, things to try, taste or buy! Each piece in Splurge is designed to showcase your business and to tell your story about what makes your business great! Your photos and editorial will be provided by a professional photographer and writer.

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Napol i’s C af’e

STITTSVILLE of 20TH YEAR IN For those heading out to enjoy an eveninag great

have Milad and Bassel Senator’s hockey, budget but that won’t blow the pre-game dinner perfection. A and is cooked to for only is long on flavour ining Italian meal fine-d course full threer what the to be a hit no matte $24.95! It’s sure game is. final score of the provides a Café i’s Napol lunch When it comes to e to celebrate their mid-day and again. civilized way to peopl has a dish for every taste weddings, menu gathering such as break. Their lunch e your daily makes For small intimate is priced to becom functions, Napoli’s and appetite and infrequent treat. It’s a perfect office groups or familyroom with comfortable rather than an event office friends private a with the easy it you er with family or 26 diners will make place to get togeth back to your day energized family seating for up to and you s lovingly se your friend and they will get hero of day becau their night out at Napoli’s se quality food that’s and satisfied becau well as the body. will be talking about come. Whether a business feeds the spirit as red to prepa time Café for some celebration, ay or anniversary luncheon or birthd every taste and diet on for there’s something specialize in gluten-free Napoli’s menu. They is home-made with hing dishes and everyt trust. ingredients you can

a warm Milad Khalil extend of fine g Brothers Bassel and looking for an evenin invitation to those t having to travel to Ottawa’s Italian dining withou g or traffic headaches, just downtown. No parkin home of everything nted a beautifully appoi dishes to us from traditional good and delicio back again nteed to bring you new recipes guara

Main Street, 1300 Stittsville Ottawa ON 613-836-7722 afe.com www.napolisc afe .com/NapolisC www.facebook

6

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Continued from front

Q and A WHAT IS YOUR SIGNATURE DISH? WH So m many to choose from, I like our veal Picata, it’s so tender te you can cut it with a fork. We only use best loins money can buy and serve with a side of fresh fre pasta and a combination of crispy market veget vegetables. On the other hand my brother likes our Cann Cannelloni. Like all of our dishes, this dish is made with home-made h pasta rolled out and stuffed with braise milk-fed veal, baked with Bolognese braised sauce and mozzarella. m Another favourite is our linguine di Pesce Pes which includes sautéed scallops, tiger shrim mussels, white wine, garlic, and your shrimps, choice of tomato tom or cream sauce. GUIL PLEASURE? GUILTY Our ho home made gluten free chocolate cake is to die ie for, for or our dream-bomba which is a peanut butter utter gelato surrounding a caramel center and covered vere with an outer layer of chocolate or our house use specialty tiramisu along with a fresh ground cappuccino. ppuc

PEOPLE ARE SURPRISED TO KNOW? How good our pizza is, maybe because we are a fine dining restaurant and people that don’t know our history or don’t realize that our parents owned one of Ottawa’s first pizzerias in the west end. Our parents have been serving the best since 1973. The other surprise for first-time customers is how pleasant, elegant and inviting our restaurant is. We are located in an easily-accessed strip mall and people don’t expect our high level of restaurant service and are pleasantly surprised. We can’t control misconceptions from outward appearance but we can sure control the mood and atmosphere on the inside.

house. When you enter our Napoli’s you are in our home. What we do best is make you feel at home. DON’T LEAVE YOUR BUSINESS WITHOUT TRYING? Our house Salad dressing, our meatballs, our Zucchini and of course our home made Ravioli appetizer. HOW DID YOU START YOUR BUSINESS? We started our business November 1993 and are celebrating our 20th anniversary in Stittsville. My brother Milad and I grew up in the restaurant Industry and we decided to branch out on our own along with our spouses and open in Stittsville. We had big ideas, passion and a good work ethic. We took over an existing but closed restaurant and made it into something wonderful. Here we are today, still full of excitement, energy and new ideas that make us a desirable restaurant and a destination spot in the community.

FAVORITE QUOTE? “We believe in what we create.” SECRET TO YOUR SUCCESS? It’s love, passion and the commitment to our craft that equals success and being able to recognize and appreciate and our clients and friends. We are owner-operated from the kitchen to the front of the

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NEWS

Connected to your community

Flood warning for Ottawa, Mississippi rivers john.carter@metroland.com

News – The warmer weather and rain has prompted authorities to issue flood watches for residents in the Ottawa, Mississippi and Clyde river watersheds. However, the expected heavy rainfall predicted for last weekend didn’t materialize in most areas and cold weather early in the week has slowed the melt, tempering concerns somewhat. Nevertheless, the Mississippi Valley Conservation Authority (MVCA) upgraded the flood watch to a flood warning Monday for the area from Dalhousie Lake to Galetta on the Mississippi Rriver. Rainfall over the weekend coupled with the remainder of the snowmelt has caused flows and levels to increase significantly, reports the MVCA. Additional rainfall on Tuesday and Wednesday was expected to exacerbate the conditions across the eastern portion of the Mississippi River watershed. The Ministry of Natural Resources’ Pembroke office advised area residents that a Watershed Conditions Statement - Flood Outlook is in effect in the district. Residents along the Ottawa River and its tributaries are encouraged to keep a close watch on conditions, regularly check updated messages and stay away from fast-moving

rivers and streams. ed to rise 10–15 cm before they The MNR points out that peak later this week. Levels in stream flows across the south- the river from Carleton Place ern region of the province are through to Galetta responded moderately high due to recent quickly to the rainfall over the and continuing snow melt and weekend. rainfall. Environment Canada The river is not expected to also recommends residents, es- peak until the end of next week pecially those with waterfront with conditions slightly above property, keep a close watch on those experienced in 2008. local conditions and weather Daily water levels and flows forecasts. are available on the MVCA Residents are strongly urged website at www.mvc.on.ca/wato stay off all ice covered water ter-levels. bodies and to remind children Environment Canada bulabout the dangers of playing letins can be found at http:// on or near ice covered surfaces weather.gc.ca/. The Surface or fast flowing water in ditches Water Monitoring Centre puband smaller creeks. lic webpage can be found at The Carp River continues to www.ontario.ca/flooding. recede and is not expected to increase substantially for the remainder of this spring. On Dalhousie Lake water levels have in     creased about 35 centi  

metres over the weekend and were expected to increase at least another 20–25 cm this week depending on rainfall over that same time frame. Levels are expected to 

   

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The Mississippi River near Blakney Municipal Park rolls along at high speeds during the spring thaw season.

Waste Management of Canada Corporation COMMUNITY INFORMATION SESSION Zoning By-Law Amendment Application West Carleton Environmental Centre (WCEC) Tuesday, May 6, 2014 6:30 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. NeXT Restaurant 6400 Hazeldean Road, Stittsville Waste Management of Canada Corporation is holding a Community Information Session regarding its Zoning By-law Amendment application to the City of Ottawa for the West Carleton Environmental Centre (WCEC). The lands subject to the Zoning Bylaw Amendment application are shown below At 6:30 p.m., the Session will begin with displays on the Company’s Zoning By-law Amendment application and supporting studies. At 7:00 p.m., representatives from Waste Management and its consulting team will present information on the application and supporting studies. At 8:00 p.m., representatives from Waste Management and its consulting team will answer questions related to the Zoning By-law Amendment application and supporting studies. The session will conclude at 9:00 p.m. City Councillors and City of Ottawa staff members have been invited to attend the Community Information Session.

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Correction News - The photograph that accompanied the story in last week’s West Carleton Review that reported Todd Nicholson will be inducted into the Ottawa Sports Hall of Fame was not of Nicholson. It’s a picture of another Canadian sledge hockey veteran, Jamie Eddy. The Review apologizes for the error.

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To review the documents, please go to this link – http://app01.ottawa.ca/postingplans/appDetails.jsf?lang=en&appId=__924L3M For more information, please contact: Cathy Smithe Community Relations Waste Management of Canada Corporation 613-836-8612 csmithe@wm.com

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*Selling price is $43,320 // $52,120 on a new 2014 Acura RDX (TB4H3EJN) // 2014 Acura MDX (YD4H2EJN). 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 RDX (TB4H3EJN) // 2014 Acura MDX (YD4H2EJN) available through Acura Financial Services, on approved credit. Representative lease example: 1.9% (4.55% informational APR) // 1.9% lease rate for 36 months (78 payments). Bi-weekly payment is $268 // $318 (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 $20,904 // $24,804. Offer includes EHF tires ($29), EHF ďŹ lters ($1), air conditioning tax ($100), OMVIC fee ($5) and PPSA ($29). 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 agent’s fee are due at time of delivery. †$4,750 // $4,000 Cash Purchase Credit is available on remaining new 2014 Acura MDX Technology and Elite // 2014 Acura RDX models when registered and delivered before April 30, 2014. Total cash incentives consist of: (i) $2,750 // $2,500 that cannot be combined with lease/ďŹ nance offers; and (ii) $2,000 // $1,500 that can be combined with lease/ďŹ nance offers. All cash incentives will be deducted from the negotiated selling price before taxes. Some terms/conditions apply. Models shown for illustration purposes only. Offers end April 30, 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, April 17, 2014 5


NEWS

Connected to your community

Carp church infused with fresh energy New musical director ‘regenerating our whole culture’: member Jessica Cunha jessica.cunha@metroland.com

News - St. Paul’s United Church in Carp has been revitalized with a fresh energy thanks to the new musical director. Ryan Phelps, of Gatineau, joined the congregation in November last year and has worked to bring a more upbeat and dynamic sound to the church’s choir. “I think it’s revitalized the church, I feel like the church has a signature presence with this kind of music that illuminates us,” said Camille Boivin, a volunteer and member of the church. “Not only does he work with the traditional hymns, he���s also introducing quite a few new voices. “They’re more dynamic, more alive. The choir is really a solid choir.” Phelps has more than 10 years of musical experience as a director and accom-

plished pianist. Already, he’s brought a number of musical guests in to perform with the choir. “He has a circle of influence in the music world,” said Boivin. “He’s bringing in a whole lot of new influence and music. It’s very upbeat.” The Easter Sunday service will include jazz and rhythm and blues performer Rebecca Noelle Abbott, one of the first finalists on Canadian Idol. “Becky will be singing with the choir and she and I will be doing some solo stuff as just a duo,” said Phelps. “For Easter I wanted to do something special.” The music at the Easter service will have more of a “southern gospel” feeling, said Phelps. He’s also worked to infuse jazz and contemporary Christian music into the church’s regular service repertoire, along with the traditional hymns. “When I play at church, I’m quite happy. I think we

get these gifts and to share them and be able to give back a bit is really important,” said Phelps. “I always feel quite good doing the music at the church. It’s quite fulfilling.” He said with a new minister – Rev. Karen Boivin (no relation to Camille) – and new music, the church is hoping to attract new members, more youth, and people interested in taking part in the choir. “It’s a new environment and a new energy. The church is in the process of building momentum right now. It’s a fun place to be involved in,” said Phelps. “I’d like to see if we can grow the attendance and see if we can get a bit of a younger crowd in there as well through music appeal, make it a venue for special musical happenings. “We’re definitely recruiting choir members. We have a lot of fun.” No experience is necessary to join and all ages are welcome. Phelps said he’ll be teaching conditioning and how to read music over the summer. As well, high school students who want to take part will be given their volun-

teer hours for rehearsals. The choir gets together on Thursdays, at 7:45 p.m., to practice its selections. At the moment, the choir has about 10 members. Phelps said he’d like to see that number double. “If we could have double that that would be great; just 10 more would round out the sound wonderfully,” he said, adding the choir is short on tenors and altos. “There’s lots of fun, lots of smiles. The people that are there are growing as singers,” Phelps said. “I believe that the church is really redefining our mission and our vision, to be more close to the community, to be more relevant to the community,” said Camille. “It’s regenerating our whole culture here.” “There’s a new vibration, a resonance. The only way you can experience it is to drop in.” St. Paul’s United Church is located at 3760 Carp Rd. For more information on the choir or to volunteer, contact Phelps at rytphelps@gmail. com or by phone at 613-2293898.

SUBMITTED

Ryan Phelps is the new musical director for St. Paul’s United Church in Carp.

24th Annual

Golf Tournament Presented By: Formerly the Kanata Chamber of Commerce

Partial auction proceeds to:

Tuesday, May 27th Loch March Golf & Country Club Fabulous prizes and contests Individual Golfer from $185 Foursome from $740 Registration includes: 18 Hole Green Fees & Power Cart Lunch, Dinner, Gift Bag & more!

Details at WestOttawaBoT.com 613.592.8343 R0022641537-0417

6 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014


NEWS

Connected to your community

Tax deadline extended to May 5

MPP’s bill to see business on escarpment derek.dunn@metroland.com

News – Local MPP Jack MacLaren’s bill related to the Niagara escarpment made it through seconding reading last week. Tabled April 10, the Bob Mackie Act would allow an exception be made to the Niagara Escarpment Commission’s rules to allow for an archery business. Bob Mackie, a friend of the Carleton-Mississippi Mills MPP, died of a heart attack on Feb. 8 after a lengthy legal battle to keep his business open. “He’s a brave man who stood up for principle and died as a result,” MacLaren said. “It bled him dry, financially, and he was in court until the day he died.” An ecologically-sensitive area, the Niagara Escarpment is a refugee against most private businesses. However, MacLaren insists the target-shooting business safely backed onto the escarpment

(not a neighbour’s), was quiet, provided a valued service and contributed to the tax pool. “He was not hurting anybody and everyone enjoyed having his business,” said MacLaren, who became friends with Mackie while both held high-profile positions in the Ontario Landowners Association. He admits Mackie was in the wrong when it came to a building on his property, but opposed the commission when it passed an order prohibiting archery after a neighbour complained. Although Mackie’s property, near Beamsville, is zoned agriculture and not commercial, MacLaren’s bill would allow for this one exception to the escarpment’s planning and development act. “It’s a tribute to a poor man who died fighting many years for what he felt was right,” MacLaren said. “He represents people all over the province suffering from (government interven-

the painstaking process of analyzing other fragments of data, some that may relate to businesses, that were also removed.” The CRA is sending registered letters to those whose SINs are compromised. No phone calls or emails will be sent. The RCMP is investigating. In a statement Sunday, the agency said that “individuals, businesses and representatives

are now able to file returns, make payments, and access all other e-services available through the CRA’s website.” Because the system was down for a week, the CRA has extended the tax filing deadline from April 30 to Monday, May 5. “Our systems are back online,” said Treusch. “We apologize for the delay and the inconvenience it has caused to Canadians.”

JACK MACLAREN tion). I’d be happy if any small person called me for help.” Once per year backbench MPPs are allowed to table a private member’s bill. They usually fail to pass, but give the MPP a chance to voice their opinion in the legislature on a pet issue. The Bob Mackie Act could reach third reading, but a spring election is expected; that would kill all bills. MacLaren said the act would not affect the Carp Escarpment. He was unaware of the Huntley Highlands group attempting to bring rules to the Carp ridge area.

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Welcome Dr. Amanda Spielman

R0012625920

The Doctors of the Kanata Optometry Centre are pleased to introduce and welcome Dr. Amanda Spielman to their practice. Dr. Spielman has been successfully practising in Ottawa since 2005 and is now accepting new patients. She provides full scope optometric care for patients of all ages, which complements the services presently in place.

Dr. Amanda Spielman, B.Sc., O.D.

613-836-6888

WWW.WIGNEYHOMES.COM

R0012648647/0417

Derek Dunn

News - The income tax filing system was back online this week after the Canada Revenue Agency delt with a security risk from the Heartbleed bug. The CRA said around 900 Canadians’ social insurance numbers were stolen from its system over a six-hour period “by someone exploiting the Heartbleed vulnerability” said Andrew Treusch, commissioner, in a press release. “We are currently going through

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3. Buy your dream car. West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014 7


OPINION

Connected to your community

EDITORIAL

Scrap the Fair Elections Act

T

he most serious flaw among the many, many flaws in the Fair Elections Act is its author, MP Pierre Poilievre. The entire exercise should be scrapped because he is unfit to draw up such a bill, let alone maintain his position as democratic reform minister. Poilievre’s unprecedented attack on Chief Electoral Officer Marc Mayrand’s integrity, impartiality, and motives – saying the referee shouldn’t be wearing a team jersey – was compounded when he claimed Mayrand is trying to pad his power and budget. “He wants more power, a bigger budget and less accountability,� Poilievre told the Senate legal and constitutional affairs committee on April 8. It’s a baseless claim, of course. It even runs contrary to Mayrand’s past actions (always a good indicator of future actions). Instead, Poilievre’s bill reveals his party wants a bigger war chest, less accountability and more power to win elections by preventing non-Conservatives voters from casting their ballot. It encourages bigger contributions to larger parties by making campaign financing loopholes, creating less accountability from a weakened Elections Canada that uncovered the in-and-out scandal and other dirty tricks.

Mayrand aside, Poilievre also levelled baseless attacks against provincial chief electoral officers, scholars, public intellectuals, columnists, experts from various countries around the world, and protesters armed with petitions delivered to 25 MPs’ offices in Canada, including his own. Perhaps conservative Preston Manning, who recently criticized the bill, is next. The point is that elections experts are attacked en masse and without cause by Poilievre. He’s not politely pointing out a difference of opinion he has with critics – he’s questioning their motives. Since he is presumably an expert on elections, as he is the democratic reform minister and spent some time thinking about the bill before drafting it, that is reason enough to disqualify him from penning it. Elections experts, according to his reasoning, ought to leave the Fair Elections Act up to someone with less specialized knowledge and, say, more common sense. Poilievre has proven that he is not intellectually capable of addressing arguments against the bill. Personal attacks are the surest sign of a flawed intelligence. It’s time to scrap the Fair Elections Act.

COLUMN

‘Social engineering’ or not, we’re better off

A

ttempts by government to change the way people behave are often criticized as “social engineering� and often the criticism is justified. But sometimes the attempts actually help. This is what we draw from an event last week where the city and Ottawa Public Health dropped some statistics on smoking. It’s way down in Ottawa. After stalling for a few years, the smoking rate has dropped to 11 per cent. It was 15 per cent three years ago. According to Ottawa Public Health, ours is the lowest smoking rate in the province. The city can’t claim full credit for this. What has happened here is part of a nation-wide trend that has been going on for decades. In 1999, the smoking rate was 23.2 per cent. In 1985, it was 35 per cent. Some of these figures come from different sources, so comparisons aren’t exact, but you get the idea: in the last 30 years, the percentage of smokers has been halved, or declined by two-thirds, depending on which numbers you use. That’s a significant change of behaviour, one of the most significant ever in our country. If you are old enough to remember when everyone smoked, you know the difference. It is common now to be at parties where everyone

West Carleton Review -C'ONIGAL3T7EST !RNPRIOR /. +3,

613-623-6571 Published weekly by:

CHARLES GORDON Funny Town in the room used to smoke and none of them do now. A lot of that has to do with peer, rather than governmental, pressure. Suddenly, it was not socially acceptable to light up. Suddenly, people became more fitness conscious. Suddenly, your children were at you about smoking. Suddenly, people weren’t smoking on television. Suddenly, there were no ashtrays in people’s houses. Things like that would have a big effect on us. But governmental action, both through regulation and education has made a difference too. The kids who nagged at you to quit probably picked that up in school. Good for the schools and good for governments at all levels that kept pumping the health statistics out at us.

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

Distribution Supervisor #HRIS0AVELEY  EXT ADMINISTRATION: $ONNA4HERIEN   DISPLAY ADVERTISING: 3ALES#OORDINATOR#INDY-ANOR   'ISELE'ODIN +ANATA   $AVE0ENNETT /TTAWA7EST   $AVE"ADHAM /RLEANS   #INDY'ILBERT /TTAWA3OUTH   'EOFF(AMILTON /TTAWA%AST   6ALERIE2OCHON "ARRHAVEN   *ILL-ARTIN .EPEAN   -IKE3TOODLEY 3TITTSVILLE   *ANINE+IVELL /TTAWA7EST   2ICO#ORSI !UTOMOTIVE#ONSULTANT   3TEPHANIE*AMIESON 2ENFREW   $AVE'ALLAGHER 2ENFREW   0AULA)NGLIS  

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8 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014

Of greater significance, though, were the changes made in where smoking was allowable. It got to be really inconvenient to smoke, which was an incentive to quit. It also got to be really expensive, thanks to higher and higher taxes. A pack of cigarettes costs something like $8 now. That’s a deterrent, particularly to young people. But the inconvenience might be even more important. In the days when cigarettes were cheaper, they were also much more visible. You would see people smoking them in grocery stores, on airplanes, in bars, in shopping centres, in theatres, in restaurants, at work. Then the rules began changing. Cigarettes disappeared from the workplace, the stores, airplanes and trains. Then, with considerably more controversy, smoking was banned in bars and restaurants. This may have hurt bar and restaurant owners, but it made a big difference both to non-smokers and to smokers who were thinking of quitting (which, I can say as a reformed smoker, is all of them). The jury may be out on the economic impact of banning smoking in restaurants and bars. But it can be argued that those who want to smoke can step onto the sidewalk. Meanwhile, bars and restaurants have gained new customers who had previously stayed away because they didn’t like to be in a smoky environment.

In short, people who were inclined to quit anyway found they had a greater incentive to do so because smoking had become not just an unhealthy and expensive pastime, but a pain in the neck. Here, there was more help at the governmental level in the provision of anti-smoking programs at clinics and hospitals. Last year, more than 4,300 people took part in stop-smoking programs offered by Ottawa Public Health. There is still muttering about social engineering, particularly as smoking bans spread out of doors. But you can’t argue with the fact that we’re better off for it.

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, 8 McGonigal St. West, Arnprior, ON, K7S 1L8.

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Read us online at www.ottawacommunitynews.com


LETTERS

Connected to your community

Heartfelt message to the owner of a dog killed on the highway To the Editor:

On the morning of Wednesday, April 2, I stopped on the side of Hwy. 417 eastbound near the Kinburn overpass. I had heard via the Ottawa and Valley Lost Pet Network

(OVLPN) that there was a small black and white dog that had been hit the day before and was deceased. I hated the thought of it lying there on the cold road, as well as wondered about who could be missing it. I pulled over as cars and 18-

chip, but he did not have one. (I filed reports with the local vet clinics, animal control and the Ottawa Humane Society.) Arnprior Humane Society was kind enough to transport him to the vet clinic for safekeeping while we tried to find the owner. Several days later, I was notified through the OVLPN that the owner had been found as he was canvassing the area where the dog went missing. It was treatments are installed in the a very sad story that I will not water system after the house is built. If the city can be trusted to take dirty water from the Ottawa River and treat it to serve all the urban and suburban citizens of the city, surely a rural homeowner can be trusted to treat the water from his own well if required. The task is much easier and we’ve been doing it for years and years and years. The next meeting of ARAC is to be held in West Carleton on Monday, May 5. Let us hope that by then the councillors realize how unfair they are being in not trusting rural residents to be responsible for their own wells and drinking water. wheelers flew by, and waited for a break in traffic before running out, wrapping the dog in a blanket and placing it in my car. I brought him to the Arnprior Humane Society where they scanned him for a micro-

Rural Affairs meeting undemocratic To the Editor:

Your political reporter, Laura Mueller, is to be commended for her coverage of the Agricultural and Rural Affairs Committee (ARAC) held in Osgoode on April 4. It was one of most undemocratic meetings I have ever attended. As a speaker I felt that my words and those of every other speaker were totally ignored and the councillors’ solution was one they had committed to before we went to the meeting. The fact that they were prepared to read a letter written before the meeting with the action they were committed to following proves that our words went in one ear and out the other. Our presentations were inconse-

quential, a total waste of time. In the end the councillors agreed to send a letter to the province asking them to update the Ministry of the Environment’s D-5-5 Water Guideline. There is absolutely nothing wrong with the Guideline. The acceptable levels of minerals and other substances in our water is the same today as the day the guideline was written. The Guideline is fine if it used as a guideline and not imposed as a regulation on which single lot severances can be denied if the water doesn’t meet every single parameter when it comes out of the ground. Modern technology enables homeowners to meet the recommended levels of all the health and aesthetic parameters mentioned in the guidelines. These

elaborate on here. I wanted to contact the gentleman, but due to privacy policies, neither the shelter nor the vet were able to give me his contact information. So, I am hoping that someone reading this will know who this man is, and tell him the following: I am so deeply sorry for the loss of your dog. I wish I knew his name. I have thought about him every day since that day. I want you to know that I

wrapped him in a blanket, I stroked him and spoke to him when he was safe in my car. He was lovingly treated by both the shelter and vet staff. I wish this had not happened, but am glad that you at least have closure. I had wanted to contact you to tell you this in person, but I am hoping that somehow this message will reach you. Natalie Gaanderse Braeside

Adele Muldoon Dunrobin

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.

Tuesday, April 22 Planning Committee 9:30 a.m., Champlain Room Wednesday, April 23 City Council Meeting 10 a.m., Andrew S. Haydon Hall R0012606045

Thursday, April 24 Environment Committee 1 p.m., Andrew S. Haydon Hall R00126476020417 Ad # 2013-12-6057-2863

Too many clothes & nothing to wear? Cash in your closet at TrendTrunk.com

www.TrendTrunk.com West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014 9


R0012652055

Church Services KANATA BAPTIST CHURCH 3UNDAY3ERVICEAMAM Pastors: Jonathan Mills , Bob Davies & Doug Ward

kbc@kbc.ca

613-836-4756 www.gcuc.ca

www.kbc.ca

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Pastor: Rev. Pierre Champoux

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

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

THE OASIS

Reverend Mark Redner 3794 Diamondview Road, Kinburn

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

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

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

R0011949236 R0012276301-0829

Holy Redeemer School

R0011952448

mail@libertychurch.ca

Grace Baptist Church of Ottawa 2470 Huntley Road

Preaching the Doctrines of Grace

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

www.gracebaptistottawa.com 10 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014

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Equator coffee avail. after service.

 

Historically, Good Friday has been a day that has divided Christians and Jews, but what did the crucifixion of Jesus mean in its original first century Jewish context? Come hear from Bible teacher, Alan Gilman. Hot cross buns and various snacks following the service.

EASTER SUNDAY Celebration – 10:00am

Pastor: Luke Haggett Chapel Ridge Free Methodist Church 5660 Flewellyn Road, Stittsville 613-831-1024 email: office@chapelridge.ca www.chapelridge.ca

ST. PAUL’S UNITED CHURCH (CARP) DUNROBIN UNITED CHURCH Come and experience the Good News of the Resurrection.

Christ Church Huntley 3008 Carp Rd., Carp Sunday Service 9 am St James The Apostle Carp 3774 Carp Rd., Carp Sunday Service 10:30 am

St John’s Sixth Line 1470 Donald B Munro, Carp First Sunday of Each Month 4pm Second to Fifth Sunday 11am Weekly Wed. Service 10 am at St James Carp 613-839-3195 www.huntleyparish.com

A Jewish Look at GOOD FRIDAY – 10:30am

R0012643217



 Tel: 613.447.7161

We Welcome Prayer Requests

The Anglican Parish of Huntley

For freedom Christ has set us free

Sunday Morning 10am

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R0012636549

3123 Carp Rd. near Carp Airport info@wocc.ca (613) 839-7528

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

Sunday Service 10am

R0012619997

75 McCurdy Drive, Kanata

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

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Becoming Whole Through the Power of Jesusâ&#x20AC;? R0011952459

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

St. Paul's Anglican Church *!' $! &C

 

www.stpaulshk.org

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WELCOME to our Church St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s United Church, Carp

Sunday Eucharist

SATURDAY SERVICES

KANATA

ST. ISIDORE ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH

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

3760 Carp Road Carp, ON

OfďŹ ce: 613-836-2606 Web: www.cbcstittsville.com Email us at: cbcinfo@cbcstittsville.com Direction for life's crossroads



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Service and Sunday School 10:30 a.m.

Sunday Services at 9:00 & 10:45 am

Nursery, Children & Youth Programs, Small Groups

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BRIDLEWOOD BIBLE CHAPEL

1600 Stittsville Main Street, Stittsville

Seventh-Day Adventist Church

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Parish ofďŹ ce - 613-836-8881 Fax - 613-836-8806 R0011952442

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

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HOLY SPIRIT CATHOLIC PARISH A Welcoming Community

PASTOR STEVE STEWART R0012390502

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Rev. Louis Natzke, Pastor Office 613-592-1546 www.christrisen.com

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

Presentation of the passion of Jesus as recorded in Johns Gospel, interspersed with anthems which enhance the readings

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

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Easter Sunrise Service - Dunrobin U.C. 8:00 am Easter Communion Service - Dunrobin U.C. 9:00 am - St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s U.C. 10:30 am St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s U.C., 3760 Carp Rd., Carp / Dunrobin U.C., 2701 Dunrobin Rd., Dunrobin Minister: The Reverend Karen Boivin More info: 613-839-2155 or stpaulsunitedcarp@sympatico.ca

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LETTER

Connected to your community

Public debate usurped by city council, rural concerns ignored Effectively, Mr. Moser recommends that council transfer approval authority for rural severances from the Committee of Adjustment to planning staff, an obvious attempt to claim more power for the planning department. All the brouhaha on this issue started back in 2009 with a single public comment submitted to the Official Plan Review process (OP 76). Yes, a single comment. When asked who submitted the comment, staff will spurn your inquiry and state that it is not relevant. Seriously? This one comment caused a policy wording change and has lead to staff’s misapplication of 18-year old guidelines, to enormous public outcry. ARAC members and staff have received hundreds of emails, phone calls and letters from angry rural residents. Town hall meetings on the issue have exceeded capacity. Councillor Thompson attempted to explain why the issue had been bumped ahead to the April meeting in Osgoode from May. “It’s procedural, but we’re making an exception given the significant public interest,” he explained, going on to divulge

how busy the May meeting agenda in West Carleton was going to be anyway. No one in attendance was buying the explanation. The reality is, in moving the issue to the earlier meeting in Osgoode, many additional concerned residents could not attend. After presenting staff’s report (with loud discord from the crowd), Mr. Thompson opened the floor for public comment. Nine people spoke to the matter including a professional planner, a retired engineer, a geologist, two citizen groups, a retired councillor, a water treatment specialist and concerned individuals. All spoke at length against staff’s application of the policy, step-

ping down from the podium to resounding applause from the packed hall. Mr. Thompson attempted several times to subdue the crowd’s enthusiasm. The committee heard witness to the personal and financial hardship of rural residents, loss of rural cultural heritage, engineer’s reports, treatment technologies and landowner rights and responsibilities. Amongst the compelling arguments presented, the testimony was supported by MOE staff comments to MPP Jack MacLaren confirming that the guidelines were not intended to apply to single-lot rural severances. See COMMITTEE Page 19

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like ... typical well water. This, despite the fact that the water passes all health-related criteria and is approved by an engineer. The report, written by John Moser, head planner with the City, begins by making a gross misrepresentation of a February presentation made to ARAC by concerned citizens groups on the issue (many of whom were present). Mr. Moser states that rural residents believe they “no longer require the availability of good drinking water” and the report goes on to recommend to committee and council that strict adherence to D-5-5 aesthetic parameters be maintained. Bizarre. Millions of rural Ontario residents and their families have been drinking well water for generations. However, planning staff in their utopian world, manipulate the guidelines as nowhere does it prescribe to council to apply D-5-5 to single-lot rural severances. In contrast, what it does prescribe is that the guidelines would only apply to rural subdivision applications (communal wells), if council were to pass such a motion.

Last Thursday evening, more than 150 taxpayers filled the community hall in Osgoode to attend an Agricultural and Rural Affairs Committee meeting (ARAC). The City of Ottawa website states that ARAC is “responsible for ensuring that the unique interests and requirements of the City’s rural areas are taken into account in the decisions made by the City of Ottawa. The committee will make recommendations to council on issues and programs pertaining to the agricultural and associated industries, the rural economy, rural residential communities, land development and landscaping, transportation, water and wastewater services, and environmental protection.” At the meeting, the majority in attendance were residents of West Carleton and Goulbourn wards. Dozens were from Osgoode Ward and a handful represented other rural Ottawa communities. Sitting at committee were Councillors Doug Thompson (Osgoode), Eli El-Chantiry (West Carleton-March), Scott Moffatt (Rideau-Goulbourn),

Shad Qadri (Stittsville) and Steven Blais (Cumberland). Doug Thompson chaired the meeting. On the agenda were a dozen items pertaining mostly to Osgoode Ward. However, the committee selected this particular meeting to table a report released by city staff that was intended for the upcoming May meeting in West Carleton. The agenda issue was staff’s strict adherance to the Ministry of Environment’s (MOE) 1996 Water Quality Guidelines (D-5-5 ) and how the city now applies well water aesthetic parameters to rural single-lot severances (through 2009 Official Plan Policy, now under review by the Minister of Municipal Affairs and Housing). In these severance applications, the landowner is required to spend tens of thousands of dollars to drill a well, produce surveys and perform legal, planning and engineering work. Then, after all this work is complete and the severance is approved by the Committee of Adjustment (COA), staff deny the landowner the severance, based on well water that looks or smells

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OPINION

Connected to your community

Monsanto vs. Schmeiser: The case of the accidental farmer Lifestyle - â&#x20AC;&#x153;Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t judge each day by the harvest you reap but by the seeds that you plant.â&#x20AC;? - Robert Louis Stevenson. My daughter bought me tickets to the theatre for my birthday. It was a busy week so I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have time to sit down and research the play before the show date, but I had heard it was getting great reviews. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Seedsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; is an original play by Annabel Soutar of Montreal. When we sat down at the NAC and I opened the program, I was thrilled to see that Eric Peterson of â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Corner Gasâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; was the lead. And as the play began, I realized I was familiar with the story.

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Seedsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; was developed out of a series of interviews with key players in the Monsanto vs. Schmeiser drama. Soutar was fascinated with the story of the Saskatchewan canola farmer sued by the biotechnology giant Monsanto. The company claimed Schmeiser â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;stoleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; their genetically modified seed, which is resistant to the pesticide â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Roundupâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; and allows farmers to spray entire fields, killing all weeds and leaving healthy canola plants behind. They said tests of his crop showed over 60 per cent GM canola, so he likely purchased it from a licensed neighbour and cultivated it in his own fields illegally. Schmeiser claims that first

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crop in 1997 blew in off a passing truck and planted itself. In 1998, realizing what he had, Schmeiser kept and replanted the super-seed. Monsanto claimed the old farmer had broken patent law. Schmeiser said his field was forever contaminated by the genetically modified seed, and he was just going about his business, exercising his rights as a farmer to replant his own seeds. The play was built upon a series of interviews with key players in the courtroom and canola field drama. Eric Peterson does a fantastic job in the role of Schmeiser, the canola farmer and

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member of municipal council in the small town of Bruno, Saskatchewan. The legal debate, of course, is about far more than the presence in Schmeiserâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fields of genetically-modified seeds containing a patented, pesticide-resistant gene. The case asks the question, where do you draw the line? If the gene is patented, fine, but itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s in the seed. And the seed produces a plant. And by the way, the seeds are pretty hardy and able to grow without a lot of human intervention. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s quite plausible that they would take root and germinate on their own if spilled onto fertile ground.

Schmeiser stood up for the rights of farmers to cultivate their land and everything that grows on it. And with that course, he sparked the debate about genetically modified organism (GMO) food. Turns out it may not be all that good for us. That is a touchy subject, to be sure. If you ask a farmer who makes his livelihood on GM crops, he isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t going to be very receptive to your opinion. But the point is technology can be dangerous if it is allowed to proceed without testing and preparation for â&#x20AC;&#x153;unintended consequences.â&#x20AC;? Where do we draw the line between stronger, disease-resistant crops and our own health? What about the steroids and antibiotics that we put into feed for beef and chicken? They may help farmers to grow bigger, better animals, but when we ingest the additives somewhere down the

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food chain, how do they affect us? Is our desire to scientifically alter our food so that it grows bigger, produces more and lasts longer, linked to the increasing prevalence of cancer, autism, Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and other health issues? Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not saying it is. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m just saying, to use an old farming term, it sounds to me like weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve put the cart before the horse. Biotechnology is awesome. Scientists have made such advancements in food production that we may be able to one day eradicate world hunger. But at what cost? Is it too much to ask that our science must also be socially responsible? As in the case of many documentary films and pieces of investigative journalism, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Seedsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; asks the hard questions. Because we donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to become a victim of our own unintended consequences.

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014 13


Connected to your community

NATURE

The early bird gets the … Lifestyle - What a difference a week makes! It seems we have gone from the dead of winter to full blown spring in the blink of an eye. Chipmunks are bounding around stuffing their cheeks with seeds fallen from winter birdfeeders. Female wasps that have survived the winter are busily looking for recesses in which to build their paper nests. And a chorus of bird song now greets the breaking of the day. As most of you know, Amer-

ican Robins stayed behind in good numbers this winter due to the large fruit crops of last fall. However, most of the singing members of that species are newly arrived from wintering sites farther south. Joining their cheerful songs are the stuttering melodies of Song Sparrows and the pugilistic songs of Red-winged Blackbirds. Not all new arrivals sing with the same celebratory gusto. The vocal offerings of Common Grackles are not un-

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like the complaints of a rusty gate. A little more pleasant is the name-giving, repetitious songs of Eastern Phoebes. These flycatchers have just come back and if their distinctive sounds do not reveal their identity, the their tail wagging certainly should. But some returning birds make very little if any sound. Great Blue Herons utter only the occasional deep croak while Turkey Vultures remain silent. Tree Swallows are also just back and their soft twitters are best heard at close range. Although these speedy in-

The first flycatchers to return are Eastern Phoebes, which sing their names and wag their tails.

Michael Runtz Nature’s Way sect-eaters look nothing like Great Blue Herons or Eastern Phoebes, or sound like those

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Tree Swallows readily nest in bird houses.

other birds, they do share one thing in common with them. The swallows have returned as early as possible in order to achieve a common goal. And that is to find a good nest site. Phoebes stick their nests in rock crevices and often nooks and crannies under bridges and porch roofs are found to be suitable substitutes Herons place their haphazard stick nests atop dead trees surrounded by water, which they often find in beaver ponds. Tree Swallows also like dead trees, but they build their nests inside a cavity either created by woodpeckers or where decay had eaten away the wood of a tree. Great Blue Herons are able to find food in any bit of open water that houses fish, so their early return doesn’t pose much hardship for them. But Phoe-

bes and Tree Swallows only eat flying insects, so obviously coming back later in the spring would benefit them. So why do they not do that? The answer is simple: a shortage of good nest sites. For all three birds, their type of nest site is not found in large quantities, so if they came back later, all good sites could be taken. Therefore, they are programmed to return as early as possible to get the upper hand on attaining a proper site. That is not unlike the way many people stand in line for many hours before opening time when a store offers incredible sale prices. So just like bargain hunters, many birds operate on a firstcome, first-served basis! The Nature Number is 613387-2503; email is mruntz@ start.ca.


Wine Cheese

40th Anniversary

C E L E B R AT I O N

Friday May 9th from 7-9 pm Come and see how we’ve grown! Calling on all KMS alumni and KMS families to come and celebrate 40 years providing a great experience for our students… many of whom now have children of their own. Join us for an evening of relaxed fun, music and all sorts of activities to encourage us to reconnect with friends past and present. Food and drinks will be available. Listen to some great music. Drop by anytime from 7-9 and see what our little school has become… just the biggest and best independent school in Kanata and we want you to come and see for yourself.

Bring a photo of when you attended KMS as a student and help us build the KMS 40 year timeline.

An evening of relaxed fun: • • • •

photo booth slide show live music finger foods and drinks

• school tours • games and prizes for all • KMS alumni time line

is restricted Please note this event e and to guests high school ag RSVP @ older and we ask you to i.com info@kanata-montessor

Door prizes donated from local restaurants & businesses.

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014 15


Connected to your community

NEWS

McKnight family thanks firefighters, supporters for young Liam’s benefit Mandy McKnight

News - Thank you so much to Fire Station 63 for hosting the spaghetti dinner fundraiser for Liam April 5 at the West Carleton Legion. This community is absolutely amazing! We wanted to say a special thanks to Laila and Craig Labelle, Vic Jannack and all guys and gals from Station 63; all of the wonderful folks at the West Carleton Branch of the Royal Canadian Legion; all of the donors for the raffles; Walt Wallace for his wonderful music; Grenfell Catering Delights who donated all the bread and desserts; and a huge thank you to Alf Currie who graciously cooked all of the incredible food. Last but not least a huge shout-out to all of you in the community who came out to support Liam. We can never say thank you enough. Liam had a seizure and we had to leave early and suddenly, so if we may have left without having had the opportunity to thank you personally. One of the questions we get asked the most regarding Liam’s illness is will he outgrow his seizures. It seems that everyone knows someone who had febrile seizures as a baby, but they outgrew the seizures

and now they are fine. Febrile seizures are actually quite common in infants. Unfortunately for Liam, this is not the case. Liam has a genetic mutation in a gene called the SCN1A. We all have mutated genes. For example mutated genes give us our eye colour and our hair colour. However, sometimes genes that are an integral part of our body’s function mutate and suddenly our body’s ability to function normally is impacted. The SCN1A gene plays a key role in our body’s ability to generate and transmit electrical signals; essentially this inability is what causes Liam’s seizures. For Liam, the gene mutates in his body thousands and thousands of times from the tip toes to top of his head. For this reason, kids with Dravet Syndrome are not candidates for surgery and the seizures are resistant to medications. Seizures are the most obvious symptom of the mutation, because we can see them, but doctors do not know the impact on the rest of his body, especially his heart. For Liam, he began having seizures at nine months of age. The seizures are often prolonged that require medical intervention to stop.

They have resulted in many 9-1-1 calls, multiple ambulance trips, multiple air ambulance emergencies and countless hospital stays. Liam is developmentally delayed and is so medically fragile he can only attend kindergarten with the assistance of a full-time nurse who accompanies him from home to school via special transportation and is then met at school by an educational assistant who has been assigned to him 100 per cent of the time he spends there. Because of these safety protocols, Liam has an opportunity to attend school with other kids his age and just be a kid. Liam turned 6 years old on April 8. Over the course of the past five years, the seizures continue to increase in severity despite our efforts to control them with several antiepileptic medications. He suffers prolonged severe seizures on a daily basis and hasn’t had a day without having several seizures since Jan. 4, 2013. As a result of continuous seizures and the side effects of the multiple medications, he has severe developmental delays and is constantly at risk of having intractable seizures causing permanent damage or death.

Support for Liam ‘blows our mind’: family Continued from page 16

MANDY MCKNIGHT/SUBMITTED

The dinner crowd at the spaghetti dinner fundraiser hosted by Fire Station 63 as a benefit for Liam McKnight at the Constance Bay Legion April 5. Young Liam poses for a photo with his mother Mandy. Despite what we call the ‘doom and gloom’ of what the doctors tell us and what we read on the Internet, we know we are one of the lucky families. A couple of years ago, when we were feeling a little sorry for ourselves, we attended our first family conference for Dravet Syndrome in Minnesota and it really opened our eyes. There were so many amazing kids in wheelchairs, some completely non-verbal, never have spoken a word, others fed only by tubes, and

it really opened our eyes. We had a happy, chatty, mobile little guy at home and we then realized things could be so much worse. We try to live each day as it comes and not look too far in the future. Living with the unpredictability of the seizures is probably the most difficult of this illness. The seizures happen at anytime and anywhere and you have to learn to roll with them when they do. See SUPPORT, page 17

Think you know everything La-Z-Boy makes? Think again.

We know some families that rarely leave their house because they cannot live with the stress of not knowing when the seizures will come or they do not have the community support to help them cope, and I don’t blame them one bit. This illness is relentless, but we refuse to become prisoners to Dravet Syndrome. We choose instead to live. We have worked tirelessly to find a treatment that will simply give our son a break – to just be a kid. Our life, to most people, is an immeasurable, constant state of emergency and Liam’s life is constantly at stake. The support that Liam receives from this community, for lack of better words, blows our mind. Liam’s seizures started eight weeks after we moved to Constance Bay and we can honestly say we cannot imagine going through this without you, this community. You are always there for Liam, whether it’s the first responders to our house in an emergency, his school support, volunteers when we are planning the Dravet Walk for a Cure in the Fall, sponsorships for fundraisers, a supportive voice on his Face-

Developers could be tapped to build city parks Laura Mueller laura.mueller@metroland.com

MANDY MCKNIGHT/SUBMITTED

Walt Wallace provides musical entertainment at a fundraising dinner hosted by Fire Station 63 for Liam McKnight. book page, friendships, neighbours and the kindness of strangers. The list is endless. “Life is not measured by the number of breaths we take, but by the moments that take our breath away.” Hilary Cooper

News - The city is looking at getting out of the business of building new suburban parks and instead letting developers do the work. That’s a proposal being looked at as part of an internal review of the City of Ottawa’s development charges bylaw. Developers already pay for the parks to be built - it’s part of the charge for development, which covers the construction of new infrastructure and facilities needed to support the larger population when a new development goes in. Now the city is questioning whether it makes more sense to let builders take the lead in planning and constructing parks in a schedule that better suits their plans for building new communities, mainly in the suburbs.

“Should the city continue to collect development charges for parks, or should the developers just build the parks themselves?” asked John Moser, the city’s general manager of planning and growth management. “There has been a lot of interest from the development community to do that.” It’s something Moser and his staff are considering proposing to the city’s planning committee and council next month. While it’s just one part of a larger review of how the city collects fees to cover the cost of expanding services to accommodate development, it would be the most significant shift, Moser said. “If that comes to fruition, it would be a big change in the bylaw,” he said. Since the planning and construction of new parks in the urban core works

differently than a masterplanned new suburb, planning staff are considering keeping a fee for parks in the development charge for downtown construction. One reason the developers are interested in constructing the parks themselves instead of paying the city to do it is they would be able to build parks faster, Moser said. The city has to wait until it collects enough money from development charges as different phases of homes in a new community are built, so the park often isn’t put in until residents have been living there for some time. Letting the developers do it would give them the flexibility to put in a park before residents move in, which is something builders prefer to do because it’s a good selling feature, Moser said. Many builders ask the city for “front-ending agreements” to hand over

more of the money the developer will eventually owe to the city upfront so the park can be built sooner. But that will also mean the city wouldn’t know which new parks were going to be built each year. Right now, there is a list of upcoming park projects, but that responsibility could be shifted over to the development industry if the changes are recommended and approved. “Whatever is built has to be built to city standards,” Moser said. “We would see the same quality of parks. They’ll just be built on a more timely basis,” he added. “I think the only think that will change is: ‘Gee, it’s done.’ It’s quicker.” A background study on the revisions to the development charges bylaw will be posted on ottawa.ca a few weeks before it will be considered at a May planning committee meeting.

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98,706 kms Stk#cc1617

PRE-OWNED

EX DAILY RENTAL

CASH PRICE

$16,950

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

18 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014

BE APPROVED BEFORE YOU SHOP! Call 1-888-237-0483

2013 CHRYSLER 300 S

$29,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

CASH PRICE

$24,494

EX DAILY RENTAL

$14,210

CASH PRICE

EX DAILY RENTAL

90,888 kms Stk#cc1761A

CASH PRICE

$12,500

PRE-OWNED

58,099 kms, Stk#cc1823A

PRE-OWNED

$7,950

2010 FORD EDGE

2005 HONDA CIVIC 93,521 kms Stk#cc1631A

$6,950

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

EX DAILY RENTAL

2013 DODGE

CASH PRICE

$21,995 42,289 kms, Stk#cc1803

CASH PRICE

$19,950

PRE-OWNED

$11,490

2009 KIA SPECTRA 31,863 kms Stk#cc1776

$7,950

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

EX DAILY RENTAL

CASH PRICE

$16,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

2012 NISSAN SENTRA 58,262 kms, Stk#cc1746

CASH PRICE

$14,150

EX DAILY RENTAL

PRE-OWNED

CASH PRICE

$18,950

PRE-OWNED

WE BUY CARS TOO!!!!! 2009 KIA RONDO

$11,900

PRE-OWNED

2013 HYUNDAI SONATA SE

$17,990

$18,950

Auto, A/C, Power Windows and Leather, Roof, Buletooth, Heated Seats, locks, 27,881 kms, 18” Wheels 42,828 kms, Stk#cc1833 CASH PRICE Stk#cc1900 CASH PRICE EX DAILY RENTAL

Autostart included 40,224 kms, Stk#cc1717

CASH PRICE

$14,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

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

CASH PRICE

$14,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

$10,950

CASH PRICE

$13,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

2012 HYUNDAI VELOSTER 2012 DODGE Leather, Moonroof, Manual RAM 5.7L LONGHORN

Transmission 31,235 kms, 4x4, Leather, 78,445 kms Stk#6043ZZ CASH PRICE CASH PRICE Stk#cc1790

$17,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

2010 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN 88,759 kms Stk#cc1728

59,753 kms Stk#6148P

PRE-OWNED

2010 CADILLAC SRX 113,350 kms, Stk#cc1786

CASH PRICE

$18,950

CASH PRICE

$10,950

PRE-OWNED

ASK ABOUT OUR

200,000KN WARRANTY

PRE-OWNED

2009 KIA SPECTRA5 85,728 kms Stk#cc1775

$6,825

EX DAILY RENTAL

2010 SUZUKI SX4

CASH PRICE

$13,950

$35,490

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

2009 KIA SPECTRA5 52,897 kms Stk#cc1752

$8,495

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

48,103 kms Stk#cc1773

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

CASH PRICE

$10,950

PRE-OWNED

2009 KIA SPECTRA5 80,077 kms Stk#cc1766

$7,950 2005 HONDA CIVIC 145,804 kms Stk#cc1657A

$6,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

2009 KIA RONDO

63,962 kms Stk#cc1772

$11,490

CASH PRICE

2013 HONDA CIVIC LX

40,683 kms, Stk#cc1591

Power Moonroof, Alloy Wheels, 49,87 kms, Stk#cc1829 CASH PRICE

132,708 kms Stk#cc1770A

EX DAILY RENTAL

2013 KIA RIO LX+

2009 HYUNDAI ELANTRA TOURING SPORT

2005 VOLKSWAGEN TOUREG

$16,950

2013 CHRYSLER 200

113,350 kms, Stk#cc1786

PRE-OWNED

CAR PROOF HISTORY REPORT ON EVERY VEHICLE

$15,905

2010 CADILLAC SRX

42,440 kms Stk#cc1731A

PRE-OWNED

PRE-OWNED

CASH PRICE

$15,950

CASH PRICE

CASH PRICE

5 to choose from 19,855 kms, Stk#cc1830

CASH PRICE

Auto, Moonroof & more 49,778 kms, Stk#cc1829 CASH PRICE

$11,950

2013 MAZDA 3 GX

48,541 kms, Stk#cc1665A

PRE-OWNED

Cruise Control, Bluetooth 20,570 kms, Stk#cc1821 CASH PRICE

EX DAILY RENTAL

2010 CHRYSLER SEBRING

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

$17,950

$23,320

2013 HONDA CIVIC CRV LX 2013 HYUNDAI Auto, AC, Power Group SONATA GL 36,518 kms, Stk#cc1843

2013 MAZDA 3 GX

Leather, Moonroof, 27,320 kms, CASH PRICE Stk#cc1822

Hemi, Leather, Moonroof, NAV JOURNEY SXT 13,893 kms, 23,166 kms, Stk#cc1739 CASH PRICE Stk#cc1721

2011 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE GTP

35,448 kms Stk#cc1758

2009 HONDA ACCORD EX CASH PRICE

EX DAILY RENTAL

46,071 kms, Stk#cc1672

2009 KIA SPECTRA

70,677 kms Stk#cc1779

$8,725

$17,905

2010 FORD FUSION SEL 2009 HUNDAI ELANTRA Leather, Moonroof TOURING SPORT

CASH PRICE

$21,300

CASH PRICE

2012 NISSAN SENTRA

2010 DODGE CARAVAN

2007 FORD F150 FX4 4x4 2005 CHEVROLET 193,896 kms UPLANDER Stk#cc1779

PRE-OWNED

19,592 kms Stk#cc1787

Stk#cc1757

CASH PRICE

CASH PRICE

2010 BMW 323I

2009 HUNDIA ELANTRA 2009 KIA SPECTRA 49,379 kms TOURING Auto, AC, Power Group 73,909 kms Stk#cc1834

67,391 kms, Stk#cc1785

PRE-OWNED

73,902 kms Stk#cc1791

$13,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

$11,950

2010 DODGE CARAVAN

2010 BMW 323I

61,631 kms Stk#cc1777

$18,940

$33,490

CASH PRICE

CASH PRICE

2011 LINCOLN MKX CASH PRICE

46,226 kms, Stk#cc1699

74,009 kms, Stk#6135X

EX DAILY RENTAL

115,844 kms, Stk#cc1679

$18,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

2012 MAZDA 3

CASH PRICE

2011 GMC YUKON DENALI

CASH PRICE

2013 FORD FIESTA

56,592 kms Stk#cc1650

$12,450

EX DAILY RENTAL

2013 HYUNDAI SONATA 2013 DODGE CARAVAN

2012 TOYOTA YARIS

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

$17,905

EX DAILY RENTAL

$16,905

EX DAILY RENTAL

2013 CHRYSLER 200 LOW PRESSURE

CASH PRICE

Cruise Control, Bluetooth 21,130 kms, Stk#cc1828 CASH PRICE

CASH PRICE

41,030 kms, Stk#cc1747

Stk#cc1820

2013 MAZDA 3 GX

20,522 kms, Stk#cc1826

2013 DODGE CARAVAN

2013 HYUNDAI SONATA GLS 2013 HYUNDAI SONATA GLS 2013 CHRYSLER 300 38,755 kms, 38,755 kms, TOURING

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

CASH PRICE

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.


LETTER

Connected to your community

Committee members not sticking up for their rural constituents Continued from Page 11

In another communication, Municipal Affairs and Housing (MMAH) staff assured Mr. MacLaren that the Provincial Policy Statement on water quality standards are outcome-based, meaning that if the guidelines are met through treatment technology, the Ministry is supportive. Most astonishing was an OMB decision reversing a staff denial of a rural severance right here in the City of Ottawa. All those attending were asking the committee to represent their concerns to City Council to correct the mistake and overturn the Official

L E T ’ S

Plan policy. Given ARAC’s published mandate, the committee’s handling of this issue is dumbfounding. Councillor El-Chantiry was the only committee member to respond to the presentations. He asked Tim Marc, the city lawyer, if it was possible to amend Amendment 150, now at MMAH for review and approval, to incorporate new water quality guidelines. Loaded question. After much procedural jargon, Mr. Marc responded that it was not. Mr. El-Chantiry threw up his hands and shook his head as if to gesture ‘it’s out of our hands, there’s

M A K E

For information about cancer, services or to make a donation

nothing we can do’. He tried to look perplexed. Very bad acting. It was obvious the committee was shucking its responsibilities and mandate to represent the rural taxpayer. This issue is very clearly a municipal council decision, not MOE’s or MMAH’s and the guidelines do not apply to single-lot rural severances anyway. Whose side are these guys on? This is when Mr. Thompson dropped the bombshell. “I have here a letter that I had drafted to the Ministry of the Environment.” Silence.

C A N C E R

“I will now read it to you.” The room erupted in thunderous outcry. What? The committee came to this meeting with a pre-determined decision Mr. Thompson began to read the letter. In it, he asks the MOE for an updated D-5-5 guidline. Again the crowd hissed and jeered. Shame! How dare you! What insult! Mr. Thompson tried to bring the meeting to order. It was too late. The crowd was on its feet, scolding committee members for usurping public debate. Condemnation and disgust filled the community hall.

To suppress the clamour, Mr. Thompson adjourned the meeting for 15 minutes. Upon return, the committee politely listened to another agenda matter (unrelated to D-5-5), at the conclusion of which he hastily asked Councillor Qadri to second a motion to bring the meeting to a close. “Aye” said Mr. Qadri. It was the first word he said all night. However, his silence spoke volumes. Gord Turcotte, Shirley Dolan West Carleton

H I S T O RY

1-888•939•3333 • www.cancer.ca

RAISING FUNDS TO HELP KIDS WITH CANCER THIS YEAR’S EVENT WILL BE HELD AT THE CANADIAN WAR MUSEUM & LEBRETON FLATS WITH

LANE REDUCTIONS/ROAD CLOSURES IN EFFECT:

OTTAWA RIVER PARKWAY 6 AM - 1 PM | Booth St. to Island Park Dr. OTTAWA RIVER PARKWAY 8 AM - 12:30 PM | Island Park Dr. to Carling Ave. WELLINGTON STREET EASTBOUND (Booth St. to Lyon St.) 8 AM - 11 AM | Eastbound lane reduction Booth St. to Lyon St. WELLINGTON STREET WESTBOUND (Sussex St. to Booth St.) 10 AM - 1 PM | Westbound lane reduction Sussex Dr. to Lyon St. PORTAGE BRIDGE 10 AM - 1 PM | Closed both directions LYON STREET (Wellington St. to Laurier Ave.) 8 AM - 10 AM LAURIER AVENUE (Lyon St. to Queen Elizabeth Dr. on ramp) 8 AM - 11 AM | Lyon St. to Elgin St. closed to all but crossing traffic LAURIER AVENUE 8 AM - 11 AM | Eastbound lanes Elgin St. to Nicholas St. (Partial Closure) QUEEN ELIZABETH DRIVE 8 AM - 11 AM PRINCE OF WALES DRIVE 8 AM - 11:15 AM | Northbound lane Preston St. to Heron Rd. (Partial Closure)

SUNDAY MAY 4 2014

6 AM – 1 PM

HERON ROAD (Prince of Wales Dr. to Riverside Dr.) 8 AM - 11:30 AM | Lane reductions Prince of Wales Dr. to Riverside Dr. VINCENT MASSEY PARK ACCESS 8 AM - 11:30 AM RIVERSIDE ROAD (Heron Rd. to Hogs Back) 8 AM - 11:30 AM | Southbound lane reduction Heron Rd. to Hogs Back Rd. HOGS BACK (Riverside Dr. to Prince of Wales Dr.) 8:30 AM - 11:30 AM | Westbound lane Riverside Dr. to Colonel By Dr. COLONEL BY DRIVE 8:30 AM - 12:15 PM SUSSEX DRIVE 9 AM - 12:30 PM | Rideau St. to Rockliffe Pkwy. Local access to Notre Dame Basilica from St. Patrick St. ROCKCLIFFE PARKWAY 9 AM - 12:30 PM | Sussex Dr. To St. Joseph Blvd. Local access to Aviation Museum and Rockliffe Flying Club from Aviation Pkwy. CUT OFF LOCATIONS Laurier St. @ Elgin St. Queen Elizabeth Dr. @ Preston St. (Dows Lake) 11 AM Colonel By Dr. @ Rideau St. Governor General Roundabout

R0012603351

REGISTER TODAY! West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014 19


CLEANING / JANITORIAL A Clean Home is a Happy Home. Weekly, Biweekly, Monthly. Safe products for you and your pets. References available. 613-832-9251.

HORSE SALE EASTER SATURDAY April 19th. Tack 10 am. Equipment Noon. Horses Sell at 2 pm. 3340 Galetta Side Road, 1/2 hr West of Kanata. 10 min East of Arnprior. To consign call 613-622-1295

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

FARM

FOR RENT

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 We pay top dollar for scrap vehicles. Free pickup Cleaning and reorganizing, for old appliances, lawn we can leave your house mowers, trailers, etc. 1 & 2 Bedroom Arnprior, renovated, beautiful winsparkling clean and orga- 613-256-7597. dows for natural light, nized. 20 years experience. FARM hardwood, equipped, launReferences. Call Sonya and Roberto Hay for Sale- 2013 4x5 dry on site, non-smoking, pet-free environment, Riv613-254-7366. hard core round bales, erview, meticulously mainfirst cut grassy and stored tained. $800-920 inside -contact 613-206-1437. 613-296-4521 ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES

GARAGE SALE

Ottawa Military Heritage Show. Sat. April 26, 2014, 9-3. Nepean Sportsplex, 1701 Woodroofe Ave., Ottawa. Peter 613-256-1105. (Free Appraisals).

Almonte Antique Market, 26 Mill St. in historic downtown Almonte. 613-256-1511. 36 vendors. Open daily 10-5.

AUCTIONS

AUCTIONS

Hungerford Gate Apartments Kanata 1 & 2 bedroom apartments available for immediate occupancy; include fridge, stove, storage, parking, and ceramic flooring; security cameras, rental agent and maintenance person on site; laundry room; located near parks, buses, shopping, schools, churches, etc. To view, call 613-878-1771. www.brigil.com

Pakenham, 2 bedroom apartment, fridge, stove, 2 BEDROOM apartment. treated water, parking, Fitzroy Harbour, $800+hydro. Available im$725/month +utilities. mediately, 613-297-4888 819-647-5362, APART8 1 9 - 6 4 7 - 2 6 5 9 , RETIREMENT MENTS, ALL INCLUSIVE 819-647-5512. Meals, transportation, activities daily. Short Leases. Monthly AUCTIONS Specials! Call 877-210-4130

Plus Antiques & Collectibles. Shop Tools. Yard Equipâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t. Good Appliances. Household Furnishings. for the late Jessie Gamble @ 300 Dufferin Rd., Perth, ON K7H 3B8 (quietly located just off Hwy. 7) on Sat., April 19, 2014 @ 10 am Property to be auctioned @ 11 am

CL451953_0403

REAL ESTATE

~ Delightful First Home or Retirement Home ~

CANCEL YOUR TIMESHARE. NO RISK program. STOP Mortgage & Maintenance Payments Today. 100% Money Back Guarantee. FREE Consultation. Call us NOW. We can Help! 1-888-356-5248 HELP WANTED - LOCAL FishAquarium 55 Gal- PEOPLE NEEDED!!! lon. Includes rocks, Simple & Flexible Homefilter and heater.. Excel- Based work. 100% Genulent condition, asking ine Opportunity. F/T & P/T. $225.00 or best offer Very Easy No experience 613-823-4205 Required. Income is Guaranteed! No Fees HOT TUB (SPA) Covers www.AvailableHelpWantBest Price, Best Quality. ed.com All shapes & Colours HELP WANTED!! Available. Make up to $1000 A Week Call 1-866-652-6837. Mailing Brochures From w w w . t h e c o v e r - Home! guy.com/sale Helping Home Workers Since 2001! Jukebox for sale- 1956 Genuine Opportunity! NO Wurlitzer -excellent sound, Experience Required! includes records Start Immediately! $4900.00. Call www.TheMailingHub.com 613-267-4463 after 5:30. House Cleaning company seeking immediate reliable Queen size custom made and long term female emhardwood bookcase head- ployee to work on a team. board w/drop down side 30-40 per week Tuesday tables $100. 613-832-2093 Friday Occasional Mondays. Please contact Natalie at 613-292-5189. STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS UP TO 60% Lone Star, Kanata, OFF!30x40, 40x60, 50x80, Now Hiring. Full time line 60x100,80x100 sell for experienced, balance owed! Call: cooks. Apply to: 4048 1 - 8 0 0 - 4 5 7 - 2 2 0 6 Carling Avenue. Comwww.crownsteelbuild- petitive Wage. Come join the great Lone ings.ca Star Atmosphere. 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.

Top Floor, 2 bedroom, 1 bathroom, parking $1200/month, Stittsville, excellent location. Granite, HELP WANTED hardwood. 613-435-5155 or Abbey Landscaping, www.sairalmas.wix.com/ rentalcondo Landscaping company with over 30 years experience seeking Lead Hand FOR SALE and Crew Members. We HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. need someone with a Best Price, Best Quality. strong back and solid All Shapes & Colors work ethic. Valid drivers Available. licence a must. ExperiCall 1-866-652-6837 ence is an asset. Tim www.thecover613-839-3399. guy.com/newspaper

GARAGE SALE

GARAGE SALE

STREET FLEA MARKET

Convenient location, only a few minutes to Perth having economical Drum. N/E Twp taxes ($2,000.00 +/-). Zoned Residential. Surveyed 100â&#x20AC;&#x2122; frontage x 244â&#x20AC;&#x2122; depth (0.56 acres) having 2 road accesses (Dufferin & at end of no-through Morris Rd). Presenting a quality, terra-cotta bricked, 3 bedroom bungalow (spacious master has his/ her closets). Complimented by a front foyer w/ double closet, Hanover kitchen & adjacent dining area. Large formal living room. 4 pce bath. Upscale parquet & cushion flooring, some fresh paint & newer windows on main level. Attached, double-duty heated mud room to oversized single car garage/workshop w/ concrete floor. Big & roomy finished basement family room w/ dry bar, boasting a tasteful, accent 1/2 bricked wall. Includes Regency freestanding natural gas fireplace (heats house, has elec. basebd backup). Large bedroom w/closet. Laundry & service room includes w/d hookup, water softener, 200 amps on breaker & tons of storage space. 3 year old roof. Entertaining back deck. Garden shed. Ideal yard for children and pets. Underground hydro. High speed internet. Paved drive. On well & septic. For private viewing, terms & conditions, please call our office at 613-267-6027. A noteworthy auction sale. The home is in respectable condition and in a prime location. There is a wide variety of well maintained items. Bring a lawn chair & participate in the bidding to settle the estate. Terms on chattels; Cash, Cheque, Debit, M/C & Visa.

Auctioneers & Qualified Appraisers JIM & TREVOR HANDS: THE VOICES OF EXPERIENCE Phone: (613) 267-6027 www.jimhandsauction.com 20 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014

CL453985_TF

Year Round

HELP WANTED

FOR SALE

FOR RENT (Arnprior) Spacious 3 bedroom homes, gas heat, children welcome, big yard, references please, starting at $1050+utilities. fschuck@xplornet.ca 613-451-7728 (text)

Long Island Marina, Kars 6 1 3 - 4 8 9 - 2 7 4 7 www.longislandmarine.com 2 positions available: Yard Assistant includes boat handling & yard maintenance. Boating experience and forklift experience preferred. April to December. Waterfront Operations: Includes reception, sales gardening, cleaning and boat detailing. May to October. Both positions up to 35 hours a week and include weekend shifts. Email (preferred) Attn: D a w n info@longislandmarine.com

And

CHRISTMAS SHOPPE!

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

OPEN

AUCTIONS

AUCTIONS

Permanent Part-Time Secretary for Family Doctors Office. 16 hrs/wk. Any type of office experience an asset but not required. Mail/Drop off resume to: Dr. Selwyn de Souza 1-1907 Baseline Rd. Ottawa Ont. K2C OC7

AUCTIONS

TWO DAY AUCTION

HELP WANTED

HUNTING SUPPLIES

Labourer-Landscaping /Grounds Maintenance (NOC 8612-D) Employer & Location of Work: Pinecrest Remembrance Services Ltd. 2500 Baseline Road, Ottawa On K2C 3H9 Job Description: Assist with landscape construction, weed, prune & trim trees and plants, cut grass, rake and collect refuse, remove litter and garbage, cart & spread topsoil & other materials, lay sod or seed, plant bulbs, flowers shrubs and trees, apply fertilizers, water lawns & gardens, snow removal(manually, mechanized equipment, truck or scraper) & dig cemetery graves. Salary: $14.00 per hour for 40 hours per week; (salary reviewable after 12 months of employment); Benefits: Assistance in finding affordable housing Hours of Work: daytime shifts Number of Positions Available : 6 positions (full-time non seasonal) Languages required: English Job Requirements: Experience and asset. No specific educational requirement. Must be able to carry out physically demanding work. Should have experience in operating ground maintenance machinery and tools (i.e. chain saw, tractor, mower, weed trimmer/edger, roto-tiller, backhoe, small engine equipment) Steel toed safety boots required. Work Environment: Outdoors (4 seasons) Deadline for Applications: July lst 2014 Note:We are always recruiting for skilled groundskeeper and cemetery labourer positions. Applications to be sent by email to: info@pinecrestremembrance.com

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

WORK OPPORTUNITIES & TRAVEL Childcare positions in United States, air fare, medical, etc provided. Childcare in Holland, New Zealand, Australia, Spain, England, China, etc. Different benefits apply. Hotel jobs in England. Teach in South Korea, air fare, medical etc provided. Apply at: 902-422-1455. Email: scotiap@ns.sympatico.ca

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

BIRTHDAY

FIREARMS: SATURDAY APRIL 26TH, 10:00 A.M. MILITARIA: SUNDAY APRIL 27TH, 12:00 NOON

LEGAL CRIMINAL RECORD? Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t let your past limit your career plans! Since 1989 Confidential, Fast Affordable - A+ BBB Rating EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM Call for FREE INFO BOOKLET 1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) w w w . R e m o v e Yo u r R e cord.com

LIVESTOCK For sale. 3 purebred yearling Limousin bulls, quiet. 613-257-2522 or 613-623-3363.

MORTGAGES

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

FINANCIAL / INCOME TAX CHRONICLE DIAMOND AWARD WINNER SATURN ACCOUNTING SERVICES 613-832-4699 Income Tax ........ e-filer with CRA, GST/HST QuickBooks Sage Simply Payroll .. Corporate Tax AccountingBookkeeping (613) 591-0000 Individual Income tax returns preparation at affordable prices. Evenings and weekend appointments are available. We provide bookkeeping, GST returns, payroll services and corporate tax return preparation services. Please Contact 6 1 3 - 2 6 1 - 8 3 1 3 bharatidesai@gmail.com for appointments.

PERSONAL

www.emcclassiďŹ ed.ca PETS

VEHICLES

2011 Chev Impala, Dog Walker (also loving stereo/CD player, air, dog owner). Available cruise control, power seat, Dayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s call Karen mirrors, windows and 613-294-5325 door locks. Tilt steering, auto start. 3.5 V6 engine. Doggie Daycare for 83,000 km. Red jewel. small breeds. Retired $11,750 certified. Dealer Call breeder, very experi- serviced. enced. Lots of referenc- 613-283-1350 leave a es $17-$20 daily. Call message. Marg 613-721-1530 Assortment of used tires, 12, 13, 14, 15 and 16.5. Gorgeous Registered Summers, all-season and Shiloh Shepherd puppies snows. Also used car for sale. Two female, 9 parts. Gord 613-257-2498. weeks old. Vaccinated, Micro-chipped and WORK WANTED Registered. www.shiloh-shepherds.com Certified Mason. 12 years e m a i l : experience. Chimney restephanie@camtag.com pair, restoration, parging, repointing. Brick, block Yorkie Poo pups, non- and stone. Small/big job shedding, first shot, health specialist. Free estimates. certificate, 3 females, 2 613-250-0290. males, assorted colours. $400 each. Parents on Experienced housecleansite. 613-832-2334. ing service, very professional and reliable. Free REAL ESTATE estimates. Call Alissa (613)866-1166. Port Elmsley,â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Pinesâ&#x20AC;? Three bedroom bungalow, Send A Load to the dump, new bathroom & flooring, cheap. Clean up clutter, high efficiency gas fur- garage sale leftovers or nace, natural gas furnace, leaf and yard waste. 2 fireplaces, attached brick 613-256-4613. garage, large bright family room & games room, well Spring Finally. Clean that maintained, move-in garage, will haul all junk ready, includes appliances, away, paint floors, fix not for rent. $239,000. cracks. Remove unloved 613-285-6989. articles. Bob 613-256-1270.

TRAVEL/VACAT/COTTG White Cedars Tourist Park Seasonal full service trailer sites. Large lots, quiet family park, laundry facilities, sand beach, play structure, social committee, store, clean lake, great fishing. Also: 2 or 3 bedroom cottages. Weekend, week, moth or Season. Fully equipped, waterfront, indoor plumbing, BBQâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, and fire pits. More info at www.whitecedars.ca Viewing by appointments only 613.649.2255 Quiet Adult Campground. All services, near Merrickville, Ontario. Rideau River, tennis, fishing, telephone. $1,200 per season. 613-269-4664.

VEHICLES

Meet singles right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now: 1-800-590-8215

2004 LincolnTown Car ultimate edition, only 100 kâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, mint condition, $11,995 certified, e-tested. 613-430-5661.

BIRTHDAY

BIRTHDAY

BIRTHDAY

!T3WITZERS!UCTION#ENTRE (IGHWAY3OUTH "ANCROFT /. FROM COLLECTIONS & ESTATES, SATURDAY: COLLECTIBLE, TARGET AND HUNTING. MANY NEW AND USED, RIFLES, SHOTGUNS, HANDGUNS, ANTIQUE HAND GUNS RIFLES & SHOTGUNS CROSSBOWS, AMMUNITION, EDGED WEAPONS. FEATURING: PRISTINE 1902 MAUSER BROOMHANDLE, SIMSON CO. SUHL LUGER, ANTIQUE â&#x20AC;&#x153;SENDâ&#x20AC;? RIFLE (A GIFT FROM THE LAST KING OF AFGANISTAN. SUNDAY: A LIFELONG COLLECTION! FEATURES: WWI, WWII, KOREA AND VIETNAM MEDALS, AWARDS, BADGES, BOOKS, HOLSTERS, DATED AMMUNITION, P.O.W. TAGS, DOG TAGS, COMPLETE DETAILS AND PHOTOâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S AT:

www.switzersauction.com VIEW PHOTO GALLERY AT:

www.proxibid.com/switzersauction

CL455493

AUCTIONS

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.

CLASSIFIED

PHONE:

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

CHECK BACK FOR REGULAR UPDATES. WE HAVE ROOM FOR YOUR QUALITY CONSIGNMENTS IN THIS AND FUTURE SALES TERMS: Cash, Visa, Master Card, Inter-ac, 10% Buyers Premium Onsite, 15% on Proxibid

Paul Switzer, Auctioneer/Appraiser    s   OREMAILINFO SWITZERSAUCTIONCOM

HAPPY BIRTHDAY HAPPY BIRTHDAY Jack Gemmill Carolyne Kennedy April 21st April 26th Love your family Love your family and friends and friends XOXOXO XOXOXO

HEINKEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S TURNING 70! The family of Heinke Brodersen invite you to join us in celebrating her 70th birthday. An open house will held on Sunday, May 4th, 2014 from 1pm-4pm at the Carp Mess Hall, 2240 Craig Side Road. Your friendship is the greatest gift.


DEATH NOTICE

CLASSIFIED

DEATH NOTICE

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

HELP WANTED

FOR SALE

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

PHONE:

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

www.emcclassiďŹ ed.ca

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

SLATER

LOOKING FOR CHURCH ADVERTISING? LOOKING TO BOOST YOUR BUSINESS? HIRE NEW STAFF? HAVE STUFF TO SELL?

CENTRAL BOILER OUTDOOR W ES WOOD FURNACES Starting at

KANATA

5,990 0

$

Godfrey, ON 613-374-2566

CL415120

THE

FOR RENT

KANATA Available Immediately

100 Varley Lane

613-592-4248 www.taggart.ca

613-831-3445 613-257-8629

SLOAN, Rosemary Anne Beloved wife of Derrick and mother of Tyler, and long time resident of Kanata, Rosemary passed away peacefully in Florida on March 1st, 2014. Rosemary will be fondly remembered by her many colleagues at the Public Health Agency and Health Canada, and by her friends throughout the Ottawa area. Friends are invited to the visit Beechwood, Cemetery and Funeral Services, 280 Beechwood Ave. (East of Vanier Parkway) Saturday May 3, 2014 for a Graveside Service at the National Military Cemetery of the Canadian Forces at 2 p.m. followed by a reception in honour of Rosemaryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Life at the Hall of Colours of the Beechwood National Memorial Centre.

Fax: 613-741-3153 Email: hr@drainall.com

www.rankinterrace.com

FOR RENT

FOR RENT

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

613-623-7207

for viewing appointment

Drain-All Ltd. offers a competitive salary,group beneďŹ ts and RRSP program. If you possess the necessary skills andambition required to join our team pleasesubmit a detailed resume, CVOR and Drivers Abstract to: Drain-All Ltd. Attention: Personnel OfďŹ cer 1611 Liverpool Court Ottawa, Ontario K1B 4L1

CLR470344

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

Beautiful treed views. 8 Ares of Park Setting. Secure 24hr monitoring.

â&#x20AC;˘ A strong focus on our clients â&#x20AC;˘ Be professional and positive â&#x20AC;˘ Self motivated to ensure timelines and expectations are met â&#x20AC;˘ Strong regard for safety and safe work practices â&#x20AC;˘ A secondary school diploma â&#x20AC;˘ Minimum two (2) years working and driving experience â&#x20AC;˘ Minimum a DZ class license â&#x20AC;˘ A clean driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and CVOR abstract

FOR RENT

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

CL448846_0410

CLR485604

FOR RENT

FOR SALE

FURNACE BROKER

613-722-6559

Our specialized Operators are considered to be a key part of our team and are in contact with our clients. Successful candidate must be knowledgeable and possess the following:

Call Sharon Today 613-688-1483 or Email srussell@thenewsemc.ca

FOR SALE

LOCATION â&#x20AC;&#x201C; OTTAWA, ON STATUS â&#x20AC;&#x201C; FULL TIME

Hydro Vac and/or Industrial Equipment Operator Required

Why not advertise in your Local Community Newspaper Today! Online Advertising Also Available!

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

CREDIT & COLLECTION SPECIALIST

CLR514193

Suddenly at the Civic Hospital on Sunday, April 6, 2014 at the age of 90 years. Predeceased by her beloved husband Harold George. Loving mother of Sharon SlaterSchellenberg (Lyle), Debi Vienneau and Mark Slater all of Ottawa. Much loved grandmother of Peter (Tammy), Pamela, Robbie and Samantha. Special thanks to the First Responders, the Emergency Unit, Dr. John Sauve, Nurse Faye, and the staff of the ICU at the Civic Hospital for their compassionate care. Friends were received at the Garden Chapel of Tubman Funeral Homes, 3440 Richmond Road, (between Bayshore and Baseline Rd.), Nepean on Wednesday, April 9, 2014 from 1 to 3 and 6 to 8 p.m. Funeral Service was held at Kanata Baptist Church, 465 Hazeldean Road, Kanata on Thursday, April 10, 2014 at 1:30 p.m. Those wishing may make donations to the Heart and Stroke Foundation. Condolences, donations or tributes may be made at www.tubmanfuneralhomes.com.

FOR RENT

Absolutely Beautiful 1&2 bedroom apartments

CLR504258

Dorothy Florence (nee Fellowes)

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

Call 613-720-9860 or 613-823-1694 0425.CLR430551

Best Theratronics Ltd. is a Canadian company of TeamBestâ&#x201E;˘. We became a member of the Best family in May 2008. We manufacture external beam therapy units and self-contained blood irradiators. We have created a new product line of cyclotrons (B14p, B35p and the B70p) for radioisotope production. The team brings with it a diverse range of knowledge from around the world. TeamBestâ&#x201E;˘ is driven by one primary goal - to provide the best products and services to customers. KEY RESPONSIBILITIES: Reporting to the Director of Finance, the Credit & Collection Specialist will be responsible for all matters relating to accounts receivable, export financing, cash management and establishing procedures that can promote profitable sales growth. Responsibilities include: t 3FTQPOTJCMF GPS EFWFMPQJOH DVTUPNFS ĂśOBODJOH proposals working in conjunction with government and financial institutions and the Companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sales and Marketing department. t 3FTQPOTJCMF GPS SJTL NBOBHFNFOU EFDJTJPOT including leveraged payment terms, Export letters of credit, FX instruments, cross border guarantees and receivable/guarantee insurance. t %FWFMPQT  NPOJUPST BOE FYFDVUFT UIF $PNQBOZ processes with respect to letters of credit, bank guarantees, foreign exchange exposures and hedging strategies. t 3FTQPOTJCMF GPS UIF DPMMFDUJPO PG BMM $PNQBOZ receivables. t %FWFMPQTSFMBUJPOTIJQTXJUI$PNQBOZCBOLFSTBOE other financial institutions as necessary. t .BOBHFTBMMCBOLJOHTFSWJDFTBOEMPBOGBDJMJUJFTGPS the Company. t "TTJTUT UIF %JSFDUPS PG 'JOBODF BT OFDFTTBSZ BOE provides backup SKILLS AND QUALIFICATIONS: t 5IF QSFGFSSFE DBOEJEBUF XJMM IBWF B #BDIFMPST %FHSFF JO #VTJOFTT "ENJOJTUSBUJPO PS 'JOBODF  plus a graduate and/or enrolled in Certified Credit Professional Program (CCP), plus a minimum of 5 years direct experience in credit/financial management required. t &YDFMMFOU &OHMJTI WFSCBMXSJUUFO DPNNVOJDBUJPO skills essential t .VMUJMJOHVBM DBQBCJMJUJFT o 'SFODI PS 4QBOJTI BO asset t .VTUIBWFFYQFSJFODFSFWJFXJOHOFHPUJBUJOHUFSNT and export letter of credit t .VTU CF BCMF UP XPSL JOEFQFOEFOUMZ BOE XJUIJO B team environment t $PNQVUFS MJUFSBUF JO .JDSPTPGU &YDFM BOE PUIFS Microsoft applications required. t &YDFMMFOU PSHBOJ[BUJPOBM TLJMMT BOE BCJMJUZUP IBOEMF multiple priorities and meet strict deadlines "MMBQQMJDBOUTTIPVMEBQQMZJOXSJUJOHXJUIBDPWFS letter and resume to Human Resources: Email: jobs@theratronics.ca or Fax #: (613) 591-2176 NOTE: Only successful candidates shall be contacted for interviews. CLR515756-0417

CLR516979

Please Volunteer Today. 1-800-267-WISH

www.childrenswish.ca West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014 21


COMING EVENTS

COMING EVENTS

COMING EVENTS

COMING EVENTS

COMING EVENTS

COMING EVENTS

ALL-U-CAN-EAT

PETS

THE

CLR515499

CLR515153

Breakfast

JOIN US

EASTER WEEKEND

Visit the Easter Bunny and See the Little Farm Animals on display

Egg Hunt $14.99 per basket Wagon Ride $4.99 (free w/basket purchase) Pony Rides $4.99 (10am-2pm) Egg Hunts: 10am, 11am, 12pm & 1pm

www.smithvalestables.ca 3664 Carling Ave, 2km West of Moodie Dr.

CASH ONLY, no debit or credit cards accepted

613-828-2499

PETS

POOP SQUAD Dog Waste Removal Specialists

Fri, Sat, Sun 9am-2pm Adults $11.99 Children 4-10 yrs $5.99 Children 3under FREE

Egg Hunt â&#x20AC;&#x201C;TREATS & PRIZES April 18th, 19th,20th

www.emcclassiďŹ ed.ca

SCOOPING SINCE 1996

Has your dog turned the yard into a mineďŹ eld?

Let us clean it for you! Spring clean-up and weekly maintenance available. Also offering Lawn Cutting

Sign Up Early and SAVE! Email: info@poopsquad.ca www.poopsquad.ca

          ! !"! ##$!%& '()*+,*-+*,.(/ 000&$ $#$1&

613-271-8814

CLR512896-0403

COMING EVENTS

CLASSIFIED

PHONE:

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

Call us and reclaim your yard.

FL

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

Network FOR SALE

#1 HIGH SPEED INTERNET $32.95/Month Absolutely no ports are blocked Unlimited Downloading Up to 11Mbps Download & 800Kbps Upload

BUSINESS OPPS.

ADVERTISING

COMING EVENTS

$$$ MAKE FAST CASH - Start Your Own Business - Driveway Sealing Systems, Lawn Aerating Units, Possible payback in 2 weeks. For More Information CALL Today Toll-Free 1-800-465-0024. Visit: www.protectasphalt.com.

REACH MILLIONS OF CUSTOMERS IN ONTARIO WITH ONE EASY C A L L ! Yo u r C l a s s i f i e d A d o r Display Ad would appear in weekly newspapers each week across Ontario in urban, suburban and rural areas. For more information Call Today Toll-Free 1-888-219-2560, Email: k.magill@sympatico.ca or visit: www.OntarioClassifiedAds.com.

25th Annual HAVELOCK COUNTRY JAMBOREE - Alan Jackson, Dierks Bently, Josh Turner, Joe Nichols, Kellie Pickler, The Maverics, Suzy Bogguss & Many More. Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Largest Live Country Music & Camping Festival - AUG. 14-17, 2014, Over 25 Acts - BUY TICKETS 1.800.539.3353, www.HavelockJamboree.com.

VACATION/TRAVEL

MORTGAGES 1st & 2nd MORTGAGES from 2.45% VRM and 3.15% FIXED. All Credit Types Considered. Let us help you SAVE thousands on the right mortgage! Purchasing, Re-financing, Debt Consolidation, Home Renovations...CALL 1-800225-1777, www.homeguardfunding.ca (LIC #10409).

CALL TOLL-FREE: 1-866-281-3538 SEE THE WILD HORSES OF SABLE ISLAND A once-in-a-lifetime trip aboard a fabulous ship Offered this year only June 2014 SAVE $500 - Space is Limited Quote Ontario Newspapers! www.adventurecanada.com TOLL-FREE:

STEEL BUILDINGS STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS 60% OFF! 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, 80x100 sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-457-2206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca

DRIVERS WANTED LAIDLAW CARRIERS VAN DIVISION requires experienced AZ licensed drivers to run the U.S. Premium mileage rate. Home weekly. New equipment. Also hiring Owner Operators. 1-800-263-8267

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

For more information contact your local newspaper.

www.acanac.ca or

Restless Leg Syndrome & Leg Cramps? Fast Relief In One Hour. Sleep At Night. Proven For Over 32 Years. www.allcalm.com Mon-Fri 8-4 EST 1-800-765-8660

FOR SALE

ADVERTISE ACROSS ONTARIO OR ACROSS THE COUNTRY!

ORDER TODAY AT:

SAWMILLS from only $4,897 - MAKE M O N E Y & S AV E M O N E Y w i t h your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT.

FOR SALE

1-800-363-7566 14 Front St. S. Mississauga (TICO # 04001400)

CAREER OPPS. CRIMINAL RECORD? Pardon Services Canada, Established 1989. Confidential, Fast & Affordable. A+BBB Rating. RCMP Accredited. Employment & Travel Freedom. Free Consultation 1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866972-7366) RemoveYourRecord.com.

AS SEEN ON TV - Need a MORTGAGE, Home Equity Loan, Better Rate? Bad Credit, Self-Employed, Bankrupt? Been turned down? Facing Foreclosure, Power of Sale? CALL US NOW TOLL-FREE 1-877-733-4424 and speak to a licensed mortgage agent. MMAmortgages.com specializes in residential, commercial, rural, agriculture, farms, & land mortgages. Vi s i t : w w w. M M A m o r t g a g e s . c o m (Lic#12126). $$$ 1st, 2nd, 3rd MORTGAGES Debt Consolidation, Refinancing, R e n o v a t i o n s , Ta x A r r e a r s , n o CMHC fees. $50K you pay $208.33/month (OAC). No income, bad credit, power of sale stopped!! BETTER OPTION MORTGAGES, CALL TODAY Toll-Free 1-800-282-1169, www.mortgageontario.com (LIC# 10969).

Going Turkey Hunting? Carry $3 million  public liability insurance.

VACATION/TRAVEL

FREE & AUTOMATIC when you join.

WORLD CLASS CRUISING CLOSE TO HOME!

ofah.org/membership call 1.800.263.OFAH

The hassle free way to travel 3,4,5 or 6 Nights in Private Staterooms INCLUDES:           AND MUCH MOREâ&#x20AC;Ś StLawrenceCruiseLines.com TOLL-FREE 1-800-267-7868 253 Ontario Street, Kingston, Ontario (TICO # 2168740)

WANTED WA N T E D : O L D T U B E A U D I O EQUIPMENT. 40 years or older. Amplifiers, Stereo, Recording and Theatre Sound Equipment. Hammond organs. Any condition, no floor model consoles. Call Toll-Free 1-800-9470393 / 519-853-2157.

Connect with Ontarians â&#x20AC;&#x201C; extend your business reach! www.networkclassified.org 22 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014

RECREATION

PERSONALS SUMMER IS TOO SHORT to be single & alone...MISTY RIVER INTRODUCTIONS can find you a life partner to spend this the summer & the rest of your life with. CALL (613)257-3531, www. mistyriverintros.com. DATING SERVICE. Long-term/shortterm relationships, free to try! 1 - 8 7 7 - 2 9 7 - 9 8 8 3 . Ta l k w i t h single ladies. Call #7878 or 1 - 8 8 8 - 5 3 4 - 6 9 8 4 . Ta l k n o w ! 1-866-311-9640 or #5015. Meet local single ladies. 1-877-804-5381. (18+) TOP REAL PSYCHICS Live. Accurate readings 24/7. Call now 1-877-3423036; Mobile #4486; http://www.true psychics.ca.






  

G%%&'+*'%)*

Connecting People and Businesses!

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

Dave H. Laventure, CPA-CGA

289387

AIR CONDITIONING/HEATING

APPLIANCE REPAIR

Gilles Renaud Heating Ltd. WIN

-FHBhP!MMIF>K@B2BM>FO

/ILs'ASs0ROPANE

APPLIANCE & REFRIGERATION

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1500

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613-836-4082 DAN BURNETT

$ CASH BACK*

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PAINTING MALL BUSINESS

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

  613-623-6619

 www.edsautoparts.ca

www.edsautoparts.ca

R0011952675

FOR 30 + YEARS

R0012435498

CALL EDâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

For Leasing call Michael 613-724-8260

(613) 226-3308

ELECTRICAL

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

Cell 613-447-4786

KANATA DRYWALL & RENOVATIONS Over 25 years Experience

Quality Workmanship Guaranteed! SENIOR DISCOUNT

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

613-761-0671

s$RYWALL s0LUMBING"ATHROOMS s4APING s#USTOM"ASEMENTS s3TIPPLED#EILINGs&RAMING#ARPENTRY 2EPAIRS s2EPAIRSOF!LL+INDS s0AINTING s.EW!DDITIONS'ARAGES Call Chris (613)724-7376

chris9charlebois@hotmail.com

G%%&'%'.%,,

EAVESTROUGHING

ENGINES LAWNMOWER REPAIRS

c Farland

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

DRYWALL

Â&#x2122;8jhidbBVYZ9ZX`h Â&#x2122;GZY8ZYVg!EgZhhjgZIgZViZY

R0012062715

   

IBSSJTCVJMU!HNBJMDPNXXXIBSSJTDPOTUSVDUJPODB

Waterways

Tile & Drywall

SEAMLESS EAVESTROUGHING              

Pick-Up and Delivery Available

KEVIN CONEY R0012200478

R0012537681-0206

R0011950175

YOUR DRYWALL SPECIALIST

Jeff : 613 - 858 - 3010

Donald Banes, President

R0012506176-0116

Call Al at 613-639-6309

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

DONALD BANES CLEANING SPECIALISTS LTD.

DECKS

$VTUPN)PNFTr3FOPWBUJPOTr(FOFSBM$POUSBDUJOH RENFREW 613.433.9118

Complete Bathroom, Basement & Kitchen Renovations

(

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

DRYWALL

613.623.0576 www.sandybeachcabinetry.com DECKS

CONCRETE R0051950488

CONSTRUCTION

613-277-0107

CLEANING Kitchens Vanities Mantels California Closets Commercial Custom

   CASH ON PICK UP www.edsautoparts.ca

SERVING: KANATA, STITTSVILLE, WEST CARLETON & ARNPRIOR

CABINETRY

FULLY LICENSED AUTOMOTIVE RECYCLER FORAUTOMOTIVE 30 + YEARS FULLY LICENSED RECYCLER

BRUCE MECHANICAL FOR LEASE CLARKE ELECTRIC & NETWORK ULTIMATE FITNESS GYMS

r4FSWJDFUPNPTUNBLFTBOENPEFMTPGBQQMJBODFT r'BTU DPVSUFPVT QSPGFTTJPOBMTFSWJDFCZBDFSUJĂąFEUFDIOJDJBO

R0011952656

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

1 2 3 4

Operating since 1987

0URCHASEANEW!#UNITWI TH INSTALLATIONINTHEMONTHOF !PRILOR-AYANDLUCKYW INNERS WILLBECHOSEN #ALLTODAYFORDETAILS *Certain conditions apply.

53 James St

FOR 30 + YEARS   

Personal & Corporate Tax Returns 12 Meadowmist Crt Stittsville 613-270-8004 www.taxametrics.ca

0913 R001167286

APPLIANCE REPAIR

Professional Bookkeeping for small business including Government Reporting

R0011967544

327 Nieman Drive Arnprior, Ontario 613-623-6784

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

R0021954748_0313

TAXAMETRICS CORP.

Certified General Accountant

s#HARTERED0ROFESSIONAL !CCOUNTANT s#ERTIlED'ENERAL !CCOUNTANT

613-623-3181

ACCOUNTANTS

G%%&&.*'+(+

DAVE H LAVENTURE PROFESSIONAL CORPORATION

ACCOUNTANTS

0206.R0012533053

ACCOUNTANTS

R0012617347-0403

ACCOUNTANTS

613-623-9973

Free Estimates Fully Insured Workmanship Guaranteed

Locally Owned and Operated by B. Sullivan, Arnprior

R0011982701 R0011315164

462214

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014 23






  

G%%&'+*'%)+

Connecting People and Businesses! HANDYMAN

MR. FIX ALL

HANDYMAN PLUS

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

613-875-1200 FREE ESTIMATES 24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE AVAILABLE

R0012634129

KANATA RESIDENTIAL REPAIRS SINCE 1995

HANDYMAN

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

UĂ&#x160; >Ă&#x20AC;ÂŤiÂ&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160; UĂ&#x160;Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x152;VÂ&#x2026;iÂ&#x2DC;Ă&#x2030; >Ă&#x152;Â&#x2026;Ă&#x160;/Â&#x2C6;Â?Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;} UĂ&#x160;*>Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;}Ă&#x160;

R0012607449

4"-&4r4&37*$&r*/45"--"5*0/

613-566-7077

HOME IMPROVEMENT

HOME IMPROVEMENT R0012580942

Blitz

R0012636789

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HOME IMPROVEMENT

Finish basements, Build kitchens, Bathrooms, Decks All home renovations including:             

  

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10#PY 4UJUUTWJMMF 0/,4#

HOME INSULATION

10% Spring Discount

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

613-733-6336 Website â&#x20AC;&#x201C; www.Brennan-brothers.com We

HOME INSULATION

COMFORT ZONE INSULATION 0509.R0012080556

UĂ&#x160;-Â&#x2026;i`Ă&#x192; UĂ&#x160;-Ă&#x2022;Â&#x2DC;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x153;Â&#x153;Â&#x201C;Ă&#x192; UĂ&#x160;Â&#x153;Â?`Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;}Ă&#x192; UĂ&#x160; Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x153;>Â?Â?

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Professional Installations & Repairs Custom Homes & Renovations

RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  INDUSTRIAL

ARLEN GAYLORD PERTH, ONT. 613-267-0066

Ă&#x153;Ă&#x153;Ă&#x153;°LĂ&#x192;Ă&#x152;>Â?Â&#x17D;Â&#x2C6;i°VÂ&#x153;Â&#x201C;

613-878-6144 INSULATION

613-843-1592 Toll Free 1-855-843-1592 www.insultech.ca

Protecting Ottawa and Valley Area Homes against Rising Energy Costs

KITCHENS 0320.R0012599251

R0012643210

Absolute Insulation:

itchens inc.

Special Pricing

631 DAVID MANCHESTER ROAD Carp, ON

Free in Home Estimates & Design the ďŹ rst 25 customers will receive

FREE:

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SPORTS

Connected to your community

Carp athlete among ski racingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s rising stars Anne Lefebvre

Calabogie Ski Racing Club

ANNE LEFEBVRE/SUBMITTED

Jack Alexander of Carp having fun at the CanAms in Sugarloaf, Vermont.

Sports - Two of Calabogie Ski Racing Clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s athletes have taken their skiing to the next level. Jack Alexander of Carp and Sam Duff of Pembroke, after experiencing success at Provincials, qualified for CanAms. This year, the U14 Provincials were held in Mount St. Louis Moonstone near Barrie. Provincials bring together the top 15-20 racers from each division all across Ontario. The racers compete in three events - giant slalom, slalom, and dual slalom. Racers who place in the top 15 in two or more races then qualify for CanAms. The U14 CanAms were held at Sugarloaf, Vermont. This huge race pits the most elite-level skiers from the Eastern Canadian provinces and eastern Amer-

ican States against each other for North American glory. Following U14 Provincials, the only two athletes from the National Capital Division of alpine racing to qualify for CanAms this year were CRSCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s own Duff and Alexander. Duff capped off his Provincials with a win in the slalom, and placed third overall. Alexander placed 10th in the dual slalom and 15th in the giant slalom which is quite an achievement considering he is in his first year of U14. Both boys then travelled to Sugarloaf March 28-30 as Alpine Ontarioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s NCD representatives. Duff pushed through a painful lower leg sprain and placed third in the slalom - a podium result against skiers from all across eastern North America. Alexander held his own against competitors who were larger and older than him. CSRC is very proud of these athletesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; accomplishments.





  

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SPORTS

Connected to your community

West Ottawa U12 boys soccer team to play in England ing experience and I’m really excited to be able to represent my club and city,” agreed teammate Ryan Jetten. The other players include Alexander Burnie, Matthew da Costa, Darius Deaveiro, Tiernan Debeau, Tristan Kereluk-Roy, Seydou Kone, Reece Laroche, Simon Ludington, Michael Millross, Luke Rosettani, Ajay Sandhu, Tristan Smith and Caleb Zhang. The players have been busy raising funds to support their travel costs and wanted to gratefully acknowledge the “tremendous support” shown by local businesses and backers. The following sponsors have provided financial or in-kind services: • Gold sponsors - Mastron Mechanical, Myers Automotive Group, Nepean Optometric Clinic and Strew Investments; • Silver sponsors - Gold Medal Plates, General Electric and Smile Care Dentist Centre;

• Bronze sponsors - Capital Dodge Chrysler, Capital Orthodontics, RoadDeAveiro Hoop Skills, Hurley’s Sportsbar and Grill in Kanata, Kanata Sports Club, Kerr Karpentry, Marc Roy, Nepean Optometric

It will be a great learning experience and I’m really excited to be able to represent my club and city.

SUBMITTED

A squad of 16 U12 soccer boys, including several from West Carleton, will be heading to London, England May 1-10 to learn, train and compete against some of the world’s best soccer athletes.

RYAN JETTEN

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Clinic, Ronald J. Boivin Barrister and Solicitor, Scotia McLeod (Wally MacDonnell), State Farm (Ken McCafferty), West Ottawa Soccer Club Elite Summer Camp, and York Downs Golf and Country Club. People interested in making a donation can purchase raffle tickets – there are still many great prizes available.

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Sports – A squad of 16 U12 soccer boys, including several from West Carleton, will be heading to London, England May 1-10 to learn, train and compete against some of the world’s best soccer athletes. The ‘ultimate soccer experience’ brings together some of West Ottawa Soccer Club’s most talented athletes, parents and coaches in support of their ongoing development as athletes and leaders. “We are thrilled to be able to bring this great group of soccer athletes to train in London,” said Steve Rosettani, one of the team’s coaches. “This kind of learning experience at this stage in their development will provide these athletes with motivation to pursue their individual soccer goals and shape their future dreams.” “I can’t wait to head over to London to actually see some of my favourite soccer stars compete in person,” said athlete Avery Harris. “It will be a great learn-

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Notice of Intention to Designate The City of Ottawa on March 26, 2014 established its intention to designate 478 Albert Street under Part IV of the Ontario Heritage Act for its cultural heritage value. Description of Property The building at 478 Albert Street is a three storey residence with a high basement that is located on the south side of Albert Street, to the west of the intersection of Bronson Avenue and Albert Street. Statement of Cultural Heritage Value or Interest The house at 478 Albert Street is significant for its design value as an excellent example of the Second Empire style, historical value for its association with Thomas Seaton Scott and contextual value as part of a cluster of historic nineteenth century buildings on Albert Street. The building at 478 Albert Street was constructed circa 1874, in the Second Empire style, which was popular in Canada between 1860 and 1900. The architectural features of the building which are characteristic of the ornate Second Empire style include its mansard roof, ornate entrance, prominent second storey elliptical porch, distinct triangular bay windows and intricate dichromatic brick work. The building at 478 Albert Street was designed for and likely by, Thomas Seaton Scott, the first Chief Architect of the Department of Public Works. Scott was a well known Canadian architect whose work in Ottawa included the 1874 design for the west block of Parliament and the Drill Hall at Cartier Square. Later residents of the building included noted Canadian author William Dawson LeSueur, the Victorian Order of Nurses and the Sisters of Service. The building is associated with the former Ashburnham Hill neighbourhood in the west end of Uppertown. Ashburnham Hill was an early residential neighbourhood which was settled by members of Ottawa’s English-speaking elite from the mid- to late-nineteenth century. This building is one of four remaining nineteenth century buildings located on the south side of Albert Street that has preserved its original low–scale residential character. The cluster of historic buildings on Albert Street stands out amongst the surrounding high-rise apartments and offices. The house at 478 Albert Street is significant for its contribution to the historic residential character. OBJECTIONS Any person wishing to object to this designation may do so by letter, outlining the reasons for the objection and any other relevant information. This letter must be received by the Clerk of the City of Ottawa either by registered mail or personally delivered within 30 days of the publication of this notice. When a notice of objection has been received, the Council of the City of Ottawa will refer the matter to the Conservation Review Board for a hearing and a report. For more information please contact:

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014 27


Legacy gift to CHEO generates $4.6 million As CHEO gets ready to celebrate its 40th anniversary this year, it is natural to reflect back to the early days of the hospital. It was a dream that was built on sheer will and determination by a community that was committed to providing the best health care for its children and youth. During the late 1960’s and early 70’s, physicians, elected officials, parents and the community at large joined forces to establish a special and distinct hospital to serve the children and youth of eastern Ontario and western Quebec. This group raised $4 million from the community which was a formidable sum for the times.

When Mr. Cochrane died in 1985 the CHEO Foundation received $540,000 from his estate. The Foundation established the Weldon Cochrane Endowment Fund with his gift as directed in his Will. Much has happened and changed at CHEO in the nearly 30 years since Mr. Cochrane’s death, and in that time his legacy gift has generated $4.6 million in interest which has benefited generations of patients and families at CHEO. In 25 years from now based on a conservative interest rate of 6% The Cochrane Endowment Fund will be valued at $19,742,605; in 50 years it will be $84,732,710 and in 100 years it will have reached $1,560,789,584.

THE IMPACT OF MR. COCHRANE’S GENEROUS GIFT IS PROBABLY BEYOND WHAT HE COULD HAVE EVEN IMAGINED WHEN HE MADE IT OVER 30 YEARS AGO. HIS LEGACY LIVES ON AND CONTINUES TO MAKE A DIFFERENCE IN THE LIVES OF YOUNG PATIENTS AT CHEO TODAY, AND FOR FUTURE GENERATIONS. In 1980, when the Children’s Hospital of Eastern Ontario (CHEO) was only just 11 years old, Weldon Cochrane, an Ottawa chartered accountant and partner with the accounting firm of Coopers and Lybrand (now PriceWaterhouseCoopers) was also the Treasurer on the CHEO Foundation Board. Mr. Cochrane had an appreciation for the importance of leaving a legacy and understood how to make an impact. With that in mind, he made a gift in his Will to CHEO leaving the residual of his estate with instructions for it to be endowed; meaning that the capital would be preserved in perpetuity and the annual interest would be used to fund the important work at CHEO. He was predeceased by his wife, Adrienne Cochrane and his only child, Delma Grace Cochrane.

With these funds CHEO will be able to continue to purchase state of the art equipment, fund lifesaving research while continuing to provide the best in pediatric care for the children and youth of our community. His legacy lives on at CHEO every day through the children and families that benefit from his generous and forward thinking.

As CHEO marks this major milestone, we look back and honor those in our community who made our local children’s hospital a reality and donors like Mr. Cochrane who made children a priority in their lives. Donors like him have helped to ensure that CHEO will be here forever. Why not honour what is most important to you during your lifetime by considering a gift in Will to CHEO. Our children, youth and families deserve to always have excellent health care, to benefit from lifesaving research and be provided with the support programs to live happy and healthy lives now and forever.

WHAT IS FOREVER CHEO? Forever CHEO is a way to ensure that CHEO will always be here to provide excellent care, lifesaving research and invaluable support to children and their families every day by making a gift from your estate. When you leave a gift in your Will to CHEO you have the option of designating it to address immediate needs within the Hospital, the Research Institute or the Forever CHEO Endowment Fund. This fund will preserve the full amount of your gift and disperse the interest to CHEO annually. Since the fund will live on in perpetuity, so will your gift to future generations of children at CHEO. This is a way to leave a permanent and meaningful mark on your community.

If you are interested in finding out about how you can leave a CHEO legacy, please contact R0012641245-0417

28 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014


FOREVER CHEO IS AN ENDOWMENT FUND THAT WILL ENSURE EXCELLENCE IN HEALTH CARE FOR FUTURE GENERATIONS AND SUPPORT LIFE SAVING RESEARCH FOR HEALTHIER CHILDREN AND YOUTH IN OUR REGION AND BEYOND. Marty Clement is the Leader of EY’s Professional Services Practice specializing in providing Canadian income tax, GST/HST and business advisory services to various professionals and private companies including charities. “CHEO provides family focused care from infancy through adolescence which requires support that goes far beyond the traditional physician/patient relationship. I believe that helping families make informed decisions about treating a child’s injury or illness will always be one of the most important roles to play. Supporting Forever CHEO will ensure that families will always have access to a resource that is truly precious.” Marty Clement marty.clement@ca.ey.com | (613)-598-4894

The CHEO Foundation is proud to work with many professionals in our community who help their clients make meaningful and lasting

our Forever CHEO Legacy Advisory

“I am very thankful for the excellent care provided by the medical professionals at CHEO. As a parent, it is very comforting to have access to such wonderful services as our children depend on us. I am grateful for the good ideas, treatments and research that Forever CHEO supports. Every day they are giving deserving kids a healthier start in life.”

Committee. This group of dedicated

Denis Sicotte dsicotte@sicotte.ca | (613) 830-5300

donations through estate planning. We are pleased to introduce a few of those professionals who make up

professionals are always available to William H. Hinz B.Comm., LL.B. CFP© has over 20 years experience in management, accounting, law and financial services and is currently practicing in the area of estate, tax and succession planning, corporate law and financial planning. “I am forever grateful to the doctors and staff at CHEO for their outstanding care of various members of my family. We are so fortunate in the Ottawa community to have access to the wonderful team of caring, compassionate and exceptionally-skilled professionals at CHEO.” Will Hinz whinz@brazeauseller.com | (613) 237-4000 ext. 249

Denis Sicotte, LL.B. is a founding partner of Sicotte Guilbault LLP which he established in 1993 and was previously licensed as a Chartered Accountant. As a Chartered Accountant and lawyer, Denis is able to provide both strategic business and legal advice to clients.

talk with you about how including charitable giving in your estate will not only help your favourite charities, but will help you and your family as well.

Paul B. St. Louis, LL.B, TEP VicePresident, Doherty & Associates Ltd., Investment Counsel began his professional career as a practising lawyer and subsequently spent the next 15 years in private wealth management with two of Canada’s largest financial institutions specializing in estate planning, estate settlement and fiduciary management. “Forever CHEO is important to me because we are incredibly lucky to have CHEO serving our community. It is so easy to be inspired by the commitment to health care and compassion that every staff member has at CHEO, particularly when the situation becomes more serious. It is a privilege to help out in some way to encourage charitable support for such a worthy community institution.” Paul St. Louis paul.stlouis@doherty.ca | (613) 238-6727 x 7107

Jessica Houle, LLP is an associate at Sicotte Guilbault J.D. and a member of the Business Law Group as well as the Franchise and Distribution Law Group. Jessica is fluently bilingual, and her practice focuses primarily on commercial law (including Franchising), employment law and wills and estate law.

Shawn Ryan, CFP, TEP Partner and Senior Insurance and Estate Planner with Scrivens Insurance and Financial Solutions has over 25 years experience in the financial services industry and has his CFP (Certified Financial Planner) and his TEP (Trust and Estate Practitioner) designations.

“Health care and research adds remarkable value to society and Forever CHEO ensures that the invaluable care and research provided by the doctors and staff at CHEO continues into the future. I am very grateful for CHEO staff and the considerable difference they make in the lives of young patients in our community.”

“Forever CHEO is important to me because our children are the future. I want to ensure that our local philanthropic population understands their charitable options and therefore will empower them to make better and more informed decisions on how they may donate their gift to this wonderful and invaluable cause!”

Jessica Houle jhoule@sicotte.ca | (613)-837-7408, ext. 260

Shawn Ryan sryan@scrivens.ca | (613)-236-9101

Megan Doyle Ray at megandoyle@cheofoundation.com or (613) 738-3694

R0012641384-0417

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014 29


Local events and happenings over the coming weeks — free to non-profit organizations Fax: 613-623-7518, E-mail: sherry.haaima@metroland.com

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

CARP April 17

Carp Agricultural Society’s Men’s Night. Social hour at 6 p.m., dinner at 7 p.m. Guest speaker Senator Vern White. Tickets $20 available from the fair office or by calling 613-839-2172

April 19

The Easter Market is set for this Saturday. Gates open at 8 a.m. and stay that way until 2 p.m. Fifty-plus vendors will be on hand with the freshest premium quality local products. There’s a food court to keep up flagging energies, lots of hassle free parking, a chance to contribute to the West Carleton Food

Bank with a non-perishable food donation or by buying a 50/50 ticket, and friendly vendors who are ready to help you through your preholiday stress, rain or shine.

April 23

A Talk on the ‘Future of Communities and Cities using Collaborative Economies’ with community advocate Richard Longworth, 7 p.m. at St. Paul’s United Church, 3760 Carp Rd. For businesses and entrepreneurs, community service providers and developers, residents of Carp and neighbouring communities. Addressing many of our societal, employment, environmental and market issues. For more information, contact richardlongworth@ rogers.com,

April 25

Carp Agricultural Society’s Ladies night with the band Ambush. Happy hour at 6 p.m. and dinner at 7 p.m. Cover charge of $50 includes entry into draw for a diamond. Call 613-839-2172 to reserve tickets. A portion of

proceed will be donated to the Eastern Ontario Make A Wish Foundation.

April 26

Huntley Centennial Grade 8 Grad Bottle Drive. Drop off empties at Huntley Centennial Public School on Langstaff Drive from 9 a.m. to noon. If you can’t make it to the school, we can come to you. For pick-up, email grade8gradbottledrive@gmail. com. All proceeds to graduation ceremony and dance. The Diefenbunker’s first ever artist-in-residence presents a series of site specific, mixed media artworks throughout the Bunker. Join us for an artist-led tour followed by the exhibition launch. Light refreshments will be served. Artist-led tour 2-3 p.m., exhibit launch 3-4 p.m. The exhibition continues to Aug. 31. For more information, call 613-839-0007 or www. diefenbunker.ca. The Spring Fling 2014 charity concert featuring the Mick Armitage Band is set for 8

p.m. at Irish Hills Golf Club, 3248 Carp Rd. Special guests include Gail Gavan, Louis Schryer, and Kaitlyn Schryer. Tickets cost $25. For more, see mickarmitageband.com or call 613-226-9178.

CONSTANCE BAY April 19

Annual community Easter egg hunt at the Constance Bay and Buckham’s Bay Community Centre at 1 p.m.

April 20

Family Easter party 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Constance Bay Community Centre with an Easter egg hunt at noon.

CORKERY

April 23

April 26

Corkery Community Association Clean up the Capital Day 9 a.m. to noon around the community centre and nearby roads. Form a team and start at the community center with

For Our Annual

Bethel United Church United Church Women fashion show at 7:30 p.m. at the Kinburn Community Centre. Fashions by Vamos from Almonte. For tickets call Judith at 613-8393400.

April 26

Levels Jam Space and Recordings Studio will hold an open house Saturday, from 2 to 8 p.m. at 3765 Loggers Way, Kinburn, in the former Fitzroy Centennial elementary school. Bring friends and musical instruments, or simply check out the new space and equipment in the one-time music class.

MARCH-KANATA April 26

Rideau Valley Home Educators’ Association Community’s 24th annual Home Educators’ Conference 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Kanata Baptist Church (465 Hazeldean Rd.). Keynote speaker is Dr. Jay L. Wile. Seminars on a variety of topics will benefit individuals considering homeschooling as an alternative, those new to homeschooling, and seasoned homeschoolers. Large vendor hall hosts Eastern Ontario’s largest exhibition of homeschool resources. For information, visit www. rvhea.org.

Hike FOR Hospice Sunday, May 4, 2014

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Children’s Easter party at 1 p.m. at the West Carleton Legion.

SUPPORTING SPONSORS

Saturday April 19 th

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

PATRON SPONSOR

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coffee and muffins at 9 a.m. and return around noon for a barbecue. Kits available of rubber gloves, large garbage bags and some leaf and trash bags. Full bags can be left on the roadside for pick-up. Participants are asked to send their name, address, telephone number and the road they would like to clean to Andrew McIsaac cleanupdayincorkery@corkerycommunity.ca.

All money raised will directly support the programs and services that Hospice Care Ottawa offers to the greater Ottawa area without charge. Register and collect pledges on online at www.hospicecareottawa.ca or pick-up a pledge sheet at one of our hospice sites.

Come and hike with us! R0012635565

30 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014


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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014 31


2010 Infiniti G37x Premium AWD Sedan

2013 Infiniti Ex37 AWD Premium+Bose+ y 19Inch Alloys+360 Camera

STK#Q1924A STK#X0554

Here’s an almost new SUV , traded in just after a year and serviced at our Dealership. The 2013 Infiniti EX, while technically a crossover SUV, delivers the superior driving dynamics and confident road manners that will convince you it’s a sport wagon.EX receives a new 3.7-liter V6 that produces 325 horsepower, 28 hp more than last year’s 3.5-liter V6. 24,150KMS

$37,995*

Serious horsepower, refined manners, and excellent handling make the G37X sedan strong player in the luxury market. Why buy new and save thousands as it comes with all the service history.

00 0Down 4.9% $318 72 Months Bi-Weekly +HST**

$25,995*

2012 Infiniti Ex35 Premium AWD 19 inch Alloys+Bose+ Aroundview Camera

CERTIFIED EXHILARATION It’s a sensation unlike any other. The Infiniti Certified Pre-Owned program is crafted to offer you the full Infiniti experience of craftsmanship, luxury and performance at an exceptional value. Canada’s #1 Infiniti Certified Dealer

STK#XQ02 STK# STK#XQ0295 XQ0295 95

Here’s an early lease return bought and serviced at our Dealership .2012 EX35 AWD Premium with Bose audio, memory seating, 19 inch alloys, custom leather, and more.The EX35 name signifies the 3.5-liter V-6 under the hood a power plant that makes 297 horsepower and 253 pound-feet of torque. 31,000KMS

$36,995*

00 0Down 4.9% $310 72 Months Bi-Weekly +HST**

2011 Infiniti Ex35 Premium AWD Navigation 360 Camera w/19 inch alloys and Bose Wagon

STK#WQ0440

The Infiniti EX is one of the best vehicles to drive in the growing compactluxury-crossover segment, and the price is right. This package includes 19-inch alloy wheels, adaptive xenon headlamps, driver memory functions, an eight-way power passenger seat, a power-folding backseat and upgraded interior trim. 26,000km.

$33,995*

• 160 Point Inspection • Coverage up to 96 months / 160,000 km • CarProof Vehicle History Reports • 24 Hour Roadside Assistance • 10 Day / 1,500 km Exchange Policy Financing available from 0.9%

www.tonygrahaminfiniti.com

00 0Down 4.9% $285 72 Months Bi-Weekly +HST**

2008 Infiniti G37 Sport Coupe

2011 Infiniti G25x Premium AWD Navigation Rearview Camera Sedan

2012 Infiniti M56x AWD Navigation Deluxe and Touring Sedan

00 0Down 4.9% $218 72 Months Bi-Weekly +HST**

2011 Infiniti G25x Luxury AWD+Sunroof Sedan

STK#XQ0296

Don’t need all that HP that the G37X has to offer, than this 2011 G25X is the perfect alternative. Looks and drives like its bigger motor bother but has better fuel economy and a smaller V6 33,800kms

$25,995*

00 0Down 4.9% $218 72 Months Bi-Weekly +HST**

2011 Infiniti G37x Sport AWD Navigation+Tech Sedan

STK#WQ0441

Fire up Infiniti’s famous 3.7-Liter VQ37VHR and it rumbles to life as it settles down to a smooth, low idle. Pushing out 332 HP at 7000 RPM and 269 lb-ft of torque at 5,200 RPM through a quick shifting 7-speed automatic with shift paddles ,it’ll thrust you into the horizon by doing naught to 60 in a whopping 5.4 seconds 58,124km.

$31,990*

00 0Down 4.9% $368 72 Months Bi-Weekly +HST**

2008 Infiniti G35 RWD g Premium+Navigation Sedan

STK#Q1923A STK#Q1932A STK#Q193 STK# Q1932A 2A

One owner trade bought and serviced here from day one. 2008 Infiniti G37S Sport Coupe under 72,000km’s and automatic transmission. This car is flawless when both inside and out. 72,000KMS

$21,995*

STK#WQ0421

STK#X0548

00 0Down 4.9% $217 60 Months Bi-Weekly +HST**

Here’s a car with full service records as it was bought and serviced with us. The 2012 G25X is a less-expensive alternative to Infiniti’s mainstay G37, yet it offers much of the sporty, athletic driving experience we’ve come to love in that car. Navigation , reverse camera, memory seats, intelligent key, sunroof leather and more. 60,100km.

$25,995*

00 0Down 4.9% $218 72 Months Bi-Weekly +HST**

One owner trade bought and serviced here. Very rare 2012 M56X Deluxe Touring with under 24,000km’s Here’s car that sold new for $68,800++ This car has every option imaginable. Infiniti’s first product 20 years ago, the Q45, was such a luxury-sedan category killer that it put the competition from Lexus and Acura to shame. Their latest big bullet sedan, for 2012, is the beautifully turned out M56X

$44,995*

00 0Down 4.9% $377 72 Months Bi-Weekly +HST**

Bought here Preowned and serviced with us. 2008 Infinti G35 RWD Premium Navigation Sedan with automatic transmission. Sport-focused, welldesigned and attractively priced, the 2008 Infiniti G35 is an excellent choice for an entry-level luxury sport sedan. 114,365KMS

$14,995*

00 0Down 4.9% $148 60 Months Bi-Weekly +HST** R0012550527-0213

Infiniti - Aren’t you glad Tony Graham sells it! E A S T E R N O N TA R I O ’ S P R E M I E R E I N F I N I T I D E A L E R

2185Robertson Robertson Rd. 155 Rd. Just 5 mins West of Bayshore Shopping Centre

1-800-NEW-INFINITI 613-596-1515 *Plus HST. Anti-theft etching included.

32 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014


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West Carleton Review

EASTER

Classifieds

Business Directory

THURSDAY APRIL 17, 2014

Walk of the Cross to be held Good Friday

PHOTOS BY LUCY HASS/METROLAND

Crafty kids in Constance Bay Russell Willoughby and Quinn Cullen show off the crafts they made during the Easter crafts session Saturday at the Constance Bay and Buckham’s Bay Community Centre. At right, Hailey Scrivens is one of 12 children getting into the mood for Easter. The community centre will be the site of Easter events on Saturday and Sunday this weekend.

West Carleton church joins in joint Good Friday service Community – The West Carleton Christian Assembly is participating in a march with the cross and joint service on Easter Good Friday in Arnprior. The Christian Assembly is one of eight members of the group Arnprior Churches Together in Service (ACTS), involved in organizing the service. Everyone is welcome at the service being hosted by the

churches on April 18 at Glad Tidings Pentecostal Church on Baskin Drive in Arnprior. There is also a processional with the cross and special joint service in Kanata (see related story). The Arnprior service aimed at “lifting up the significance of Good Friday” will begin at 10:30 a.m. Participants are invited to gather at 9:45 a.m. at the Canadian Tire parking lot on Daniel Street for the processional car-

rying of the cross to Glad Tidings church. Marchers are encouraged to pray and reflect on the importance of Good Friday for Christians and they walk to the service. Easter Friday is the day when Christians commemorate the crucifixion of Jesus Christ, who they believe died for their sins so they could saved. This year’s joint service has a couple of differences from the

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last couple of years. The service is being held in a local church and not the Nick Smith Centre. There is also just one gathering location for the processional instead of three this year. The participating churches are The River of Life, The Rock, Elgin Street Baptist, Grace-St. Andrew’s United, St. Andrew’s Presbyterian, Glad Tidings Pentecostal, Arnprior Wesleyan and West Carleton Christian Assembly.

Community – The annual ‘Walk of the Cross’ marks its 29th anniversary this Friday, April 18. Twenty-nine years ago the Christian churches in the community of Kanata decided to hold a symbolic interdenominational event on Good Friday. The church ministerial group met and, with the help of the Kanata InterChurch Council, an annual event began. The Christian churches hosted a symbolic procession through community streets with participants carrying a wooden cross, stopping at significant spots for scripture readings and reflection. A member of Holy Redeemer Parish, Tom Flood, made the original wooden cross that is still used today. Each year a different church hosts the walk. This year the hosting church is St. John’s Anglican of South March. Celebrating the 175th anniversary of its founding throughout 2014, St. John’s congregation is honoured to be hosting this year for the first time. The event will begin at noon and last about an hour and a half. It will start with a short welcome by the Rev. Karen Coxon, Incumbent of the Anglican Parish of March in Briarbrook, North Kanata. Participants will then proceed to South March

Public School at 1032 Klondike Rd., Kanata; Fellowship Baptist Church at 1078 Klondike Rd. pass Blue Heron Co-Operative Homes at 750 March Rd., and continue to Chartwell Kanata Retirement Residence at 20 Shirley’s Brook Drive, before returning to the point of origin at St. John’s Anglican Church to enjoy fellowship and refreshments. The walk takes place, rain or shine, and begins with a group of about 10 men, women, children or teenagers being asked to carry the cross as a group for the first segment of the walk. After each reading, another group takes up the challenge. People of all ages and denominations are invited to take part. The event regularly brings out a significant number of people – last year more than 200 participated. The walk has taken place every year since its initiation in 1985. For those who may be unable to walk this distance, the Way of the Cross will take place on St. John’s indoor labyrinth at the same time as the outdoor procession. “Kanata’s walk is unique in the way it comes together with many churches and denominations participating to commemorate a most significant day in Christianity,” say organizers.


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Connected to your community

THEY’LL BE

KICKING

LUCY HASS/METROLAND

Cookies in Carp Selling cookies for the 1st Carp Guides and Brownies at Alice’s Village Café in Carp for Girl Guide Day in Ontario Saturday are, front left, 2nd Carp Brownies Elizabeth Miller, Emma Croucher and Tegan Price.

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34 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014

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COMMUNITY

Connected to your community

Diefenbunker art exhibit created as a ‘warning’ for Canadians

Lifestyle - Happy Easter everyone! If the Easter Bunny doesn’t remember to drop off a good book, you’ll have to remember to get your own at the library. Can’t wait to see you. A few of the many new highlights at the Pakenham library this week include: Be Careful What You Wish For by Jeffrey Archer – New York Times Bestselling Author – fiction; Death on Blackheath by Anne Perry – New York Times Bestselling Author – fiction; Beasts by Jeffrey Moussaieff Masson – What animals can teach us about the origins of good and evil – nonfiction; Blood Will Out by Walter Kirn – The true story of a murder, a mystery, and a masquerade – non-fiction. The Pakenham Branch Library hours are Tuesdays to Fridays 2 to 9 p.m. and Saturdays 1 to 5 p.m.

EMERGENCY 24H SERVICE thing said by tour guide and museum collections manager, Doug Beaton: The bunker was here to warn other Canadians. This refers to the role the bunker played in housing elements of the federal government in the event of a nuclear attack. Signals are a human element. “The Cold War, a sustained state of global political and military tensions between East and West Blocs of power, is often given beginning and ending dates that nicely contain a still existing nuclear threat. Named by George Orwell after the dropping of the first atomic bombs in 1945, ‘cold war’ describes the experience of nuclear destruction held in delicate suspension by the avoidance of direct military combat,” added Bourgeois. “The atmosphere of fear and suspicion of the post-war period has reemerged in the form of an unseen but keenly felt enemy. My reflection on

this takes the form of art pieces meant to create a space for reflection; another look at what is familiar.” Bourgeois holds an MFA from Concordia University. She is a founding member of Powerhouse Gallery (La Centrale) in Montreal and founded or formed part of a dozen artists’ collectives. Her multidisciplinary practice is drawing-based. Her themes and methods of working express the tension between academic knowledge and more experimental forms of knowledge based on her interest in collective practices and community engagement. The public is invited to the free opening day for the exhibit with those interested asked to RSVP to marketing@diefenbunker.ca by this Sunday, April 20. For more information, call 613-839-0007, ext. 227.

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Arts – Gail Bourgeois, the Diefenbunker’s first ever artist-in-residence, is presents a series of site specific, mixed media artworks throughout the Bunker. The artist will open the exhibition with a tour and launch Saturday, April 26. The artist-led tour will run from 2-3 p.m., with the launch festivities to follow from 3-4 p.m. at the Dienfenbunker in Carp. The exhibit, which continues to Aug. 31, is designed to share with Canadians the lessons of the Cold War. “This type of program allows for deeper reflection based on prolonged exposure to the site, its messaging and its people,” explained Diefenbunker executive director, Henriette Riegel. “Gail has gained profound and intimate knowledge of the Diefenbunker through extensive research in her six months here, consultation with our archives, and knowledge of the construction, engineering and architecture of this unique underground piece of industrial heritage. Gail’s art has been created specifically for the Diefenbunker and as a direct response to her experience here.” “To warn other Canadians is a research and exhibition project that will present art works among the museum’s exhibition spaces,” said Bourgeois. “The title is borrowed from some-

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Connected to your community

ARTS Spring into Art The West Carleton Arts Society held its Spring into Art festival at the Carp Memorial Hall Saturday. The conference and luncheon at the Carp Memorial Hall explored the creation and promotion of art. Organizer Cheryl Poulin (earmark@guidelineict.com) lined up five speakers for the day: Christina Lovisa on Finding Your Fit in the Art World, Hilde Lambrechts, Founding of Figureworks.org; Paula Murray on the evolution of porcelain sculpture; ReSoMe founder Shawna Tregunna onn personal brands and business networking for artists; and Doug Purdon of Winsor & Newton Oil Paints. Check out www.westcarletonartssociety.ca. for more. About 40 people attended. From left are, Cheryl Poulin, Karen Mackay, Hilde Lambrechts, Jennifer Anne Kelly, web master Catherine Gutsche, JoAnn Zorzi and Paula Murray.

PHOTOS BY LUCY HASS/METROLAND

Jennifer Anne Kelly opens Saturday’s Spring into Art 2014 art conference and luncheon with an address titled Finding Your Fit in the Art World. Her focus was on the business of art, exploring such areas as revenue streams, yearly income calculation, pricing one’s work and wholesale versus retail.

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COMMUNITY

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Arnprior going to the dogs in May Organizers note the event has been dubbed “one of the cleanest and most exhibitor friendly shows in Ontario.” The grooming area will offer free electrical outlets and complimentary coffee and donuts in the morning courtesy of Treasure Coast Pet Products. Plenty of parking is available for both exhibitors and campers. Water and electricity is

included with the camping fee. There will be special Mother’s Day treats Sunday. In promoting the show, the association calls Arnprior “a quaint town in the Ottawa Valley with a variety of restaurants, shops, hotels, and motels on the Madawaska River.” For more visit the association’s Facebook page.

Lifestyle – There will be two Easter egg hunts at the Constance Bay and Buckham’s Bay Community Centre this weekend. Dave Graham is holding his annual Easter egg hunt on Saturday, April 19 at 1 p.m. There will be plenty of eggs hidden around the side field, and door prizes as well. There will also be an Easter egg hunt at noon on Sunday, April 20 at the community centre. It is being held in conjunction with Easter festivities from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and the 1 p.m. children’s party at the Constance Bay Legion.

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Lifestyle – The Arnprior Canine Association is hosting its annual dog show on the Mother’s Day weekend. The show includes four all-breed show May 9 to 11 at the Nick Smith Centre in Arnprior. The association will take over both arena surfaces for the full weekend, with one dedicated to the shows rings and vendors and one just for grooming.

Two Easter egg hunts in the Bay

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014 37


NEWS

Connected to your community

Area contractor jailed, ordered to pay $6,000 to customers News â&#x20AC;&#x201C; An area contractor has been sentenced to two months in jail followed by two yearsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; probation and ordered to pay $6,000 restitution. Philip Slobodzian of Renfrew, operating in the Ottawa area as Country Comfort Living, pleaded guilty on March 20 to several charges under Ontarioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Consumer Protection Act. In May 2013, a consumer entered into an agreement with Slobodzian for the installation

of vinyl siding on his home. They agreed on a price of more than $12,000 and the consumer gave Slobodzian a $6,000 deposit the court heard. Slobodzian never started the work and when the consumer cancelled the agreement, his deposit was returned by Slobodzianâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s business partner, at his own cost. Justice of the Peace Brian Mackey of the Nepean Provincial Offences Court convicted

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Dating scams on the rise in region, OPP warn News – Fraud committed through romance and dating scams continue to rise, reports the Ontario Provincial Police (OPP) Anti-Rackets Branch. The OPP warn that the criminals go online to seek their potential victims, generally single or recently unattached people. Usually this occurs through singles and dating-related ‘meet’ websites, social media platforms or e-mail blasts. In some cases, prolonged interaction with individuals has cost some victims tens of thousands of dollars before the ‘relationship’ ends, usually without ever meeting in person. According to the Canadian AntiFraud Centre (CAFC), in 2013 there were 1,728 complaints from Canada of romance fraud - a year-over-year increase of nearly 300. Of those complaints, 1,149 victims - often female - were identified and their combined financial losses exceeded $15.6 million - more than any other identified financial loss due to fraud. Although police say all types of fraud are under-reported, the romance scam is also an emotional roller coaster. Therefore, a victim is dealing with severe financial hardship and the personal embarrassment and torment after realizing they have been taken advantage of. Tips to avoid being a victim of a romance/dating scam include: • Checking website addresses carefully. Scammers often set up fake websites with very similar addresses to legitimate dating websites.

• Never send money, or give personal credit card or online account details to anyone you do not know and trust. A request to send money to a foreign country to someone you have never personally met should be a red flag. • Don’t give out any personal information in an email or when you are chatting online. Educate yourself. Check the person’s name, the com-

pany name, and the addresses used. • Ask yourself – ‘Would someone I have never met really declare their love for me after only a few letters or emails?’ If the answer is no, report it to police. “The impact of romance fraud, personally and financially, is staggering - and is unfortunately trending upwards,” said OPP Deputy Com-

missioner Scott Tod. “Only give out your personal information where it is absolutely necessary and when you trust the person with whom you are dealing.” “Like any scam, use your computer or wireless device to your advantage and educate yourself,” added OPP Detective Inspector Paul Beesley. “Those who use social media and dating websites need to ensure their

personal and financial security before committing money to someone in the online world they think they can trust.” If you suspect you or someone you know has been a victim of romance fraud, or if you have already sent funds, don’t be embarrassed – you’re not alone, stress OPP. Contact your local police service or Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-8477 (TIPS).

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ARTS

Connected to your community

Artists prepare to open houses for studio tour Tyler Follett tyler.follett@metroland.com

Arts - As a founding member of the Kanata Artists Studio Tour, Allison Fagan didn’t open her studio to the public for the first time last year. A recurring repetitive strain injury from her artwork led to doctor’s orders to take a break

from her art, which she did her best to take in stride. “It was the first time I got to take the tour and it was so interesting,” said Fagan. “Every house has a different feel, work presented differently, it was lovely.” Fagan will be returning as a host this year as the tour enters its 23rd year.

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A coloured-pencil artist, she has adjusted her style as a result of her injury. “Because my body was telling me to stop for a while, I took some mixed-media classes, which combines painting and whatever else you want to incorporate,” said Fagan. “I can do the main object in coloured-pencil and paint the background and add texture.” Fagan teaches colouredpencil classes out of her home studio. The artists on the tour provide a variety of themes and forms of art. Each artist has a unique style. “All of us have recognizable styles that people notice, and that’s part of the joy in it,” said participating artist Elizabeth Potvin. “You develop your style and people can recognize your paintings without a name.” Her specialty is watercolours, especially of birds and flowers. As another founding member of the event, she has had the opportunity to watch the tour grow. “It’s become so popular over the years,” said Potvin proudly. One of her favourite parts about the tour has become the

inquisitive children who take part. “We ask them what their favourite is and you can just see them get so excited,” she said. “It’s a wonderful, non-threatening way to introduce them to art.” The artists take pride in their studio environments, especially in contrast to art galleries. “It’s important for people to see art in the home setting too,” said Potvin. Janis Miller Hall, who is opening her studio to the public for the upcoming tour, agrees that the presentation is a big part. “To walk into a home and see the things on the wall, it really does go well,” said Hall. “It allows them to picture it in their own home, rather than gallery settings which can be intimidating.” She uses oils and pastels to do landscapes and contemporary realism. Like Fagan, Hall instructs classes in the area. She has taught drawing and painting at Wallack’s in Bells Corners. RicharD Murphy is the first photographer to join the studio tour. The professional photographer has been eagerly await-

TYLER FOLLETT/METROLAND

Artists, from left, RicharD Murphy, Elizabeth Potvin, Allison Fagan and Janis Miller Hall will take part in the Kanata Artists Studio Tour from May 2 to 4. ing the departure of snow. “I’ve been doing a lot of rocks and trees lately, trees in particular seem to have a mysterious effect on people,” said Murphy. “My last winter piece was frost on a window, so I didn’t even have to go outside,” he added with a laugh. Last year Murphy was a guest artist of longtime gallery member Judy Miller. It was a positive experience, one that helped prepare him for his own studio tour this year. “I had a great weekend with Judy and we got a lot of traffic too,” he said. “I’m looking for-

ward to this year.” This year’s featured artists include Violeta Borisonik, David Farrar, Susan Goold, Karl Kischel, Beulah McLellan, and Judi Miller, along with Fagan, Potvin, Hall and Murphy. Guest artists include Susan Ukkola and Amie Talbot. The studio tour takes place May 2 from 5 to 9 p.m. and May 3 and May 4 from 10 a.m. to 5 pm. Admission is free. For more information, including maps and brochures visit kanataartists.com, email studiotour@kanataartists.com or call 613-580-2424, ext. 33341.


ENTERTAINMENT

Connected to your community

Valley Heritage annual Radiothon ready to roll Sunday Lifestyle - Valley Heritage Radio is gearing up for its biggest fundraiser of the year. The non-profit community-owned station that has listeners throughout Renfrew and Lanark counties, West Carleton and the Pontiac is holding its annual Radiothon starting this Sunday, April 20. For 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 365 days a year, Valley Heritage Radio is on the air. For seven of those days – beginning April 20 – there is more than great classic music flowing across the airwaves of the station. There is also a clear message for members of the community that their help is needed and appreciated. “Community memberships and annual donations are crucial to keep Valley Heritage Radio on the air,” said station manager Jason Marshall. The fundraising membership drive begins Easter Sunday (April 20) and continues for a week. Volunteers and on-air personalities will be in communities across the Valley Monday through Friday, as part of the annual ‘Out & About’ visits. They’ll be bringing with them local musicians, to make it more of a

JASON MARSHALL

Gerry Letang entertains at last year’s Valley Heritage Radioathon’s round-up dance at the Renfrew Armouries. party atmosphere. “We love getting out to all areas in the Valley, and we know some people want to support Heritage 98-7, but can’t physically make it out to the station,” said Marshall. “So we’re happy to come to them.” Also during Radiothon Week, there will be three nights of live music at the sta-

tion (3009 Burnstown Rd.). On April 21, there will be a live country show featuring Ball & Chain, and Lorne Daley and the Ricochet Riders. April 23 will feature a night of live bluegrass gospel music with Concession 23 and Maple Hill. Friday, April 25 will be Fiddle Night with Dennis Harrington bringing in a stage full of some of the

Valley’s top fiddlers. “The live shows at the station are free and we encourage everyone to come out and catch the fever of the Radiotohon live and in person,” said Marshall. The fundraising drive wraps up Sunday, April 27 with the annual Valley RoundUp Dance at the Renfrew Armouries. There will be five hours of live music guaranteed to keep everyone’s toes tapping, and a light lunch. Featured talent includes the Douglas Connection, Unwound and Mike Fahey & Classic Country Revue. “It’s perfect way to wrap up an intense week of fundraising,” said Marshall. “What better way to enjoy a spring Sunday afternoon than with great friends and great music.” Woven into the week of great music is a pledge drive where members of the community are encouraged to purchase or renew memberships to the station, or make donations, said Marshall. “We are a non-profit station with more than a hundred volunteers and a handful of paid staff who work tire-

lessly to keep the station running day in and day out,” said Marshall. “Our community membership sits at more than 1,800 members and without those supporters and their generosity, we wouldn’t be able to stay on the air.” Each day throughout the

Radiothon, listeners will hear the usual blend of music and the regular shows, but there will be daily messages encouraging the listeners to support the station in any way they can, said Marshall. See HERITAGE, Page 53

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ARTS

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Councillor Eli El-Chantiry

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NICOLE D’ENTREMONT/SUBMITTED

Ward 5 West Carleton-March EASTER FUN IN WARD 5 There are number of Easter related events happening throughout Ward 5 and a few are noted below: s

Carp Farmers’ Market Easter Market: This Easter market is taking place on Saturday, April 19, from 8am-2pm at the Carp Fairgrounds. There will be two buildings full of vendors as well as some vendors outside. There will be a free draw for an Easter basket of gift items donated by our vendors, and a 50-50 draw for The West Carleton Food Bank. Visit the hostess booth in the Rotunda for free draw and 50-50 tickets. You are also encouraged to bring along non-perishable food items for the Food Bank. As always, parking is free and the market is wheelchair-accessible.

s

Easter Egg-Stravaganza at the Diefenbunker: With hundreds of places to hide treats in the Diefenbunker’s 100,000 square foot bunker, help is needed to find all of the eggs left behind by the Easter Bunny. Join the hunt and make an Easter craft! The fun takes place on April 19 from 11am-4pm. Included in the cost of admission. For more information call 613-839-0007 or visit www.diefenbunker.ca.

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Horaceville Hop: If you’re looking forward to a fun way to celebrate Easter and the arrival of spring, then make sure to take part in Horaceville Hop at the Pinhey’s Point Historic Site (270 Pinhey’s Point Rd). Festivities take place on Saturday, April 19 from 10am-4pm. This is a fun-filled family event where you can check out the petting zoo, start seeds for your garden, make sock bunnies and a have a turn with balloon artist. Make sure to also check out the information hidden in the giant carrots! Cost to attend is $6/person, $10/pair and $16/family.

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Easter Fun in Constance Bay: On Sunday, April 20, the Constance & Buckham’s Bay Community Association and the Constance Bay Legion are co-hosting Easter fun for kids. Starting at 10am, there will be a chocolate chip pancake breakfast ($2.50/kids and $5/adults), followed at noon by the annual Easter egg hunt with lots of chocolate and great prizes. Then, at 1pm it’s time for everyone to move on over to Legion for the annual children’s Easter party which will include lunch, crafts and treats from the Easter Bunny. This is a free event provided by the CBBCA and Legion and everyone is welcome.

On a related note, residents should be aware that there will be some schedule hanges regarding City of Ottawa services during the Easter holiday on April 18 (Good Friday) and April 21 (Easter Monday). Of particular importance, there will be no curbside green bin, recycling or garbage collection on Good Friday and Easter Monday. Good Friday’s pick up will take place on Saturday, April 19 and Easter Monday’s pick up will take place on Tuesday, April 22. In addition, the collection of green bin, recycling materials and garbage will be delayed by one day for the week of April 21. A full listing of changes can be found on ottawa.ca.

ARCTIC CHAR DINNER AND DANCE The 27th Annual Carleton Masonic Lodge Arctic Char Dinner and Dance is taking place on Friday, May 2, at the Carp Agricultural Hall, 3704 Carp Road. The event starts at 6pm with dinner at 7pm, followed by dancing at 9pm. There will be DJ and cash bar. Tickets are $35 each and must be purchased in advance as there will be no ticket sales at the door. For more information call Peter Pregel at 613-2231239.

Playing around in Constance Bay The Rural Root Theatre production team for ‘The Things My Mother Taught Me’ include, from left, Kellie Shrimpton as assistant director, Jennifer Boucher as director, and stage manager Amanda Sauvé. The production opens April 30 and runs to May 3 and again on May 8 and 9 at the Constance and Buckham’s Bay Community Centre. Ticket prices are $15 for Friday and Saturday nights, and $12 for all other performances. Shows start at 7:30 p.m. For tickets, visit ruralroot.org/tmmtm.

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SPRING FLING 2014 CHARITY CONCERT On Saturday, April 26, come out to Irish Hills Golf Club and take part in the Spring Fling 2014 Charity Concert. The event starts at 8pm and is presented by Wanda Clark Broker and Keller Williams VIP Realty in support of JDRF (Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation). Live music will be provided by the Mick Armitage Band, Gail Gavan and Kaitlyn & Louis Schryer. Tickets are $25/each with tables of 10 also available. For tickets contact Wanda Clark (613-223-3310) or Mick Armitage (613-226-9178). R0012652198/0417

42 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014

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NEWS

Approved

Constance Creek Wildlife Refuge receives ministry licence to care for wild animals Jessica Cunha jessica.cunha@metroland.com

News - Five years ago, Lynne Rowe first had the idea of developing a wildlife sanctuary in Dunrobin – a place where injured and orphaned mammals could recuperate before being released back into the wild. She almost gave up on her dream after years of submitting applications for the proper licensing, going through a court case for unlawfully keeping wildlife on her property, and thousands of hours and dollars spent bringing her land up to code. She was ready to toss in the towel and call the whole thing off. “I had really mixed feelings,” Rowe said. “Part of me was resigned to giving up.” But she didn’t. And in early March, the Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources granted Rowe approval to care for wildlife. “It’s really satisfying to see it become official and move forward,” she said. The ministry’s authorization is for one year and inspectors will be monitoring the facility to ensure the rules are being followed, said ministry spokeswoman Jolanta Kowalski. “We’ve reviewed and discussed the conditions,” she said. “We’ve decided that we will now authorize them for one year with limited – an emphasis on limited – authorizations.” Rowe is approved to care for certain types of small mammals, as well as deer. She is limited to a total of 20 animals, with a maximum of five deer, said Kowalski. “Authorized wildlife rehabilitators provide a wonderful service to the residents of Ontario,” she said, adding that many who work in the field volunteer their time to care for the animals. “It’s a crucial service. We do really applaud the people who do follow their authorizations and do this extra work for wildlife.” Rowe, who works four days a week at the Sandy Hill Community Health Centre, plans to officially open the wildlife portion of the sanctuary this May. She wants to finish some additional renovations before accepting animals into her care; there is a need for electrical system upgrades to the clinic and proper wildlife formulas and medications. “We’re licensed to do it now, but we’re not physically ready,” she said. “We want to do what’s best for the wild animals. “We want to do things right.” The Constance Creek Wildlife Refuge is one of a few licensed wildlife centres in the city. The Wild Bird Care Centre deals exclusively in fowls, Ray’s Reptiles focuses on cold-blooded creatures, and the Rideau Valley Wildlife Sanctuary in North Gower

accepts wild mammals and turtles. Heather Badenoch, a volunteer board member with the Rideau Valley sanctuary, said having two wildlife centres will help increase the capacity and number of mammals helped every year. “There are times in the year when we have to close intake, but that doesn’t happen often,” she said. “We have the same goals, of course, to save wildlife.” Last year, the Rideau Valley centre took in more than 720 wild mammals and turtles after increasing its own capacity thanks to a number of donations, grants and volunteers. “It was our busiest year ever,” said Badenoch. “We definitely used all of that capacity.” Rowe said if all goes well this year, she’s hoping to apply to expand her wildlife licence in the future. “We want to establish our reputation first,” she said, adding she’s just happy the licensing has been approved and the refuge is moving forward. “It’ll be so exciting to finally be licensed and ready to go.” MISTAKES AND SUCCESSES

Before becoming licensed, Rowe dialled back her latest application to the ministry and removed rabies-spectre species, such as raccoons, foxes, skunks and bats, which require more capacity and specialized care. The ministry accepted her simplified submission. Rowe is now approved to care for small mammals – squirrels, chipmunks, groundhogs and rabbits (hares and cottontails) – as well as deer. Fittingly, it was a fawn that kickstarted Rowe’s dream of a wildlife refuge after someone brought one to her in 2009. At that time, the closest

JESSICA CUNHA/METROLAND

Constance Creek Wildlife Refuge founder Lynne Rowe has received her wildlife care licence from the Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources. She says she hopes to begin taking in small mammals and fawns this May. Here, Rowe shows off some of the squirrel enclosures that will be used. sanctuary that accepted deer was in Napanee. “I learned how few wildlife centres there were,” said Rowe. “I started to think about opening my own. I started doing research and found out how huge the need was here.” According to the City of Ottawa, there are at least 1,000 collisions between wildlife and vehicles reported every year, “more than any other area in Ontario.” Rowe acquired her charity licence and wrote the wildlife care exams in 2009. She then began to look into what was needed to take care of wild animals on her property – which also serves as a sanctuary to abandoned and unwanted farm animals.

RVWS/SUBMITTED

A spokesperson for the Rideau Valley Wildlife Sanctuary says having two wildlife centres will increase the capacity to help animals in need, such as these two orphaned eastern grey squirrels.

Her neighbour, Dr. Anne Downes, stepped forward to volunteer her veterinary services for the wildlife centre. Downes teaches the veterinarian technician program at Algonquin College. The Queensway West Animal Hospital has also offered to work with Rowe. Rowe and a number of volunteers built a fenced enclosure on her fourhectare property in preparation to accept fawns, away from the farm animals and to keep human interaction at a minimum. She accepted donations of chain link fencing and caged enclosures for small mammals. She submitted her application to the Ministry of Natural Resources. Things were starting to come together, but she still hadn’t received her licence. Then, in the fall of 2011, she hit another roadblock. Someone brought her two abandoned baby raccoons. Feeling she had no other option at the time, she took the animals in and cared for them. “I did make the choice to help the raccoons, to keep them from dying,” she said at the time. “What’s ironic is that I keep these animals because everywhere else in the province is full.” Ottawa bylaw filed a report to the ministry after they investigated an incident when two domestic donkeys briefly escaped their enclosure. Contractors were installing a chain link fence for the wild animal compound and they moved an existing fence, which allowed the donkeys to escape. The ministry raided Rowe’s property and charged her for possession of wildlife without authorization. The raccoons had to be euthanized because proper procedures weren’t

followed, said ministry spokeswoman Kowalski at the time. “The animals had been grouped together, which should not be done,” said Kowalski. “There was no documentation as to where they came from and there was a potential threat of disease. Euthanizing could have been avoided if proper procedures had been followed.”

It’s really satisfying to see it become official and move forward. LYNNE ROWE

Rowe was fined and the court case resolved in early 2012, she said, adding she was also fined once before the raid for keeping wildlife on her property. After that, when people called with wildlife emergencies, Rowe had to tell them she couldn’t help until she had a licence in hand. “Learning to say ‘No’ was a big thing,” Rowe said. “Those few months were just horrible. I reassessed and tried to learn from the experience.” She kept working away. She didn’t give up. “I think it’s important I made mistakes,” she said. “I am so hugely grateful for all the volunteers who have stuck with me through it all. That, I think, is the main thing that kept me going forward. If I hadn’t had that, I don’t think I could have continued.”

See WILDLIFE, Page 45 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014 43


COMMUNITY

Connected to your community

Committee backs plan for Nelson Mandela Square Staff

News - Mayor Jim Watson’s idea to name a yard between city hall and the provincial courthouse after Nelson Mandela got the finance committee’s support on April 1.

Watson revealed the idea during his State of the City speech to city council on Jan. 22. “It would be a small, but meaningful way to recognize the man who inspired people the world over,” the mayor said at the time.

Forty submissions were sent to the city regarding the proposal, with only three opposed to the new name. If approved by city council, the area in front of the city hall Heritage Building facing Elgin Street, near the Human Rights Monument, will be re-

named after Mandela. The South African leader, who dedicated his life to ending that country’s apartheid regime, died on Dec. 5, 2013. Mandela was South Africa’s first black chief executive, elected as president from 1994 to 1999 after being sen-

tenced to life imprisonment and serving 18 years at the Robben Island jail for plotting to overthrow the government using violence. Mandela visited Ottawa in 1998 and unveiled a plaque honouring John Peters Humphrey, the first drafter of the Universal Declaration of Hu-

Horse auction in Galetta Saturday News – The annual Easter horse sale will be held this Saturday, April 19 at the Galetta Sale Barn. The equipment sale begins at noon and the horse auction at 2 p.m.

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Hop to it Saturday at Pinhey’s Point Lifestyle – The Pinhey’s Point Historic Site in Dunrobin is celebrating Easter with a Horaceville Hop this Saturday, April 19. The public is invited to celebrate by attending the Hop that delights in the end of winter and the renewal of spring. Families are welcome to drop by between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. at 270 Pinhey’s Point Road to see what life on a farm was like in the 19th century. After checking out the petting zoo, starting seeds for the garden, making sock bunnies, and taking a turn with a balloon artist (balloon rabbits and chicks), check out the information hidden in giant carrots. The cost for admission is $6 a person, $10 a pair and $16 a family.

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NEWS

Connected to your community

Wildlife sanctuaries rely on donations Continued from page 43

Rowe has a core group of volunteers who have helped fix up the centre, cared for the farm animals, and taken the training needed to staff a wildlife hotline, which will start taking calls within the next month, she said. The group is also helping prepare the property for the official opening this spring.

Now that she is licensed, Rowe is hoping to find some volunteers with event management and fundraising experience to help keep the centre in the black. Since deciding to open a refuge on her property, Rowe has used up tens of thousands of her own money along with $20,000 in one-time grant money to build fencing and housing for wildlife.

All the centre’s expenses are paid by donations and grants; no funding is provided by government. “It’s a struggle to both do proper care and fundraise,” said Rowe. “I would love to find volunteers with event experience for fundraising. We need monthly donors to help cover ongoing expenses.” Finding money to keep wild-

life centres running can be a challenge. “If we get more people who donate $5 or $10 a month, if we get 50 people to do that, we’ll have a base amount of money to work with every month,” said Rowe. “It makes us a much more stable organization.” It costs her around $700 a month to operate the farm animal sanctuary and she expects

the wildlife refuge to add a few hundred dollars to the bill. Rowe does run an educational summer camp for youth, which helps bring in a little extra cash. Campers learn about animal welfare and receive hands-on experience with the farm animals. The camps have been doing so well, Rowe hired a summer student. “It’s one of our big success stories,” she said. Now she will have another when the refuge officially opens. “It is really important for me

in my life that I’m contributing to my community in some way,” Rowe said. “I’m looking forward to working with the community. I’m looking forward to sharing what I’ve learned and the good news stories. “I’m stubborn. I didn’t give up. Fortunately, it’s working out.” For more information, to donate or volunteer, visit ccwr.ca, email info@ccwr.ca, call 613222-4719 or search Constance Creek Wildlife Refuge on Facebook.

In case of emergency If a baby wild mammal has been found it’s important to determine if the animal needs help. In some cases it’s normal for mothers to leave their young alone. Once it’s determined that a wild mammal needs rescuing, contain the animal in a box or pet carrier. Wear protective gloves and do not try to handle any adult wildlife. If it’s not safe to catch the animal, try to block it off to prevent its escape and call the Ottawa Humane Society for rescue help at 613-725-3166. Take the following steps until a wildlife rehabilitator

can be reached: • Place the animal in a covered box or pet carrier with ventilation. Use an old T-shirt or other ravel-free material as bedding. Do not use towels or items with holes and loose threads. Cover the carrier with a sheet to keep it dark. • Leave the carrier in a warm, dark and quiet place indoors, away from pets and people. • All baby animals need to be kept warm. Put the box half-on and half-off a heating pad set to low. • Never give the animal any food, milk, formula or water

until after having talked to a wildlife rehabilitator. Feeding the wrong thing can harm the animal. • To reduce stress during transportation, turn the radio off and leave children and pets at home. Courtesy of the Rideau Valley Wildlife Sanctuary website CONTACTS

• Constance Creek Wildlife Refuge: 613-222-4719 • Rideau Valley Wildlife Sanctuary: 613-258-9480 • Wild Bird Care Centre: 613-828-2849

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EDUCATION

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Students celebrate community, global service at We Day event Lifestyle - Close to 16,000 area students and their teachers were at the Canadian Tire Centre in Ottawa April 9 to raise their voices in celebration of National We Day. Chelsea Wilken and Isabelle Poulin from Huntley Centennial Public School were among the West Carleton students at the gathering, which was held in conjunction with a world-wide initiative known as We Act, a year-long project designed to encourage young people to take part in local and international events that encourage co-operative and positive citizenship. The students attending earn their invitations by making a commitment to take action on at least one local and one R0012649121

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global initiative of their choice as part of the year-long educational program, The day-long event was filled with powerful educational speeches, inspirational advice and electric performances. Featured guests at this area’s National We Day celebration included 11-year-old Feed The Children ambassador Hannah Alper, Feed The Children co-founders Craig and Marc Kielburger, human rights advocate Martin Luther King III, Queen Noor of Jordan, Canadian rapper Kardinal Offishall, Canadian pop-rock band Neverest, and Spencer West, a double amputee who climbed Mount Kilimanjaro. Also on hand was Canadian Governor General David Johnston who honoured four inspiring young people with the Caring Canadian Award. Ottawa Senator players Jason Spezza, Chris Neil and Chris Phillips handed out personalized jerseys to the crowd to honour schools for their commitment to improving their local and global communities. An initiative of Free the Children, We Day was celebrated by almost 200,000 youth in several events in Canada, the United States and the United Kingdom. It is one of the world’s largest charitable causes on Facebook with 3.8 million followers. National We Day brought several social issues to the forefront, and

ADAM KVETON/METROLAND

Chelsea Wilken and Isabelle Poulin from Huntley Centennial Public School speak at the Canadian Tire Centre in Kanata during International We Day about the fundraiser they started to help with education projects in India. Students from 430 schools across Canada and 354 schools in the Ottawa region attended the event, which included musical acts by Simple Plan and Neverest, and speakers like Martin Luther King III and Ottawa Senators players Jason Spezza, Chris Neil and Chris Phillips, provided young people with ways to create change. The event, sponsored by RBC and Telus, was held in conjunction with activities marking the International Day of Pink, a public speaking

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EDUCATION

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Double-amputee world traveller speaks at We Day event Continued from Page 46

Spencer West, a Me to We motivational speaker, author and Free The Children ambassador, flew out to the east coast

immediately after National We Day for his next big adventure â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the We Create Change Tour. Along with friends from the award-winning musical group

Neverest, Alper and other surprise guests, West, a double amputee, has embarked on a first-of-its-kind 10-week, nine-province, 90-stop cross-

Simple Plan singer Pierre Bouvier sings as thousands of students from across Canada cheer during International We Day at the Canadian Tire Centre in Kanata. Simple Plan and Neverest performed during the event.

country for a dynamic and interactive educational event that will explore the issue of equal access to education. West is scheduled to be back in Ottawa April 29. Free The Children and Telus collaborated together to bring We365 to youth. We365 is a free mobile app and website that enables young people to track and verify their volunteer activities for school, as well as provide the tools needed to take action, and amplify messages for thousands of different charities For more on We Day, visit www.weday.com and www. freethechildren.com.

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Canada road trip, connecting directly with tens of thousands of young Canadians to celebrate the â&#x20AC;&#x153;incredible actions â&#x20AC;?they have taken to provide their peers overseas in developing communities with access to education. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had the opportunity to travel and meet many people in developing communities around the world, and everywhere I go I learn more about the importance of access to education â&#x20AC;&#x201C; lifting communities out of poverty and empowering young people to be leaders in their community,â&#x20AC;? said West. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m excited to share these experiences and stories with tens of thousands of Canadian youth over the next 10 weeks and celebrate their contributions to improving the education of their peers overseas.â&#x20AC;? An initiative of Free The Children, sponsored by RBC and driven by Ford, the We Create Change Tour is running from April 11 to June 17, gathering students and supporters in schools and auditoriums across the

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On May 8, 2014 Mills Community Support Corporation and the Alzheimer Society of Lanark County will be presenting an all-day education workshop entitled: Discussing Dementia - â&#x20AC;&#x153;Caring for the Caregiverâ&#x20AC;?. There is a new case of dementia reported every 4 seconds worldwide. By 2050, dementia care will cost over $600 billion globally. If dementia were a country, it would be the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 18th largest economy. Dementia affects a personâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s memory, communication & language, visual perception, reasoning & judgement. Alzheimers disease is the most common form of dementia. Dementia also takes a heavy toll (emo-

tionally, physically & ďŹ nancially) on the caregivers. This series will focus on the caregiver by offering valuable education and will empower them to be the best caregivers possible. Dr. Carole Cohen , professor at the University of Toronto and a researcher at the Sunnybrook Health Science Centre specializing in Geriatric Psychiatry, will be discussing compassion fatigue and ways to avoid it. Dr. Jennifer Becker, a physician with the Renfrew County Geriatric Day Hospital will be providing advice on what caregiver should know when visiting the doctorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ofďŹ ce. Angele Lavalle, Psycho-

geriatric Resource Consultant with Community Services of Ottawa, will share tips on self-care for the caregiver and the Alzheimer Society will also be offering practical in-home tips. There will be a Q&A session at the end of the day. Please feel free to bring your questions and concerns. All are welcome to attend! This event is being held at the Carleton Place Community Centre from 9:30am to 3:30pm. Registration will begin at 8:45am. The cost is $10 per person and includes lunch. All participants must register in advance. Please contact Jan Watson at 613256-1031 ext. 39 or jwatson@themills.on.ca to register or for more information. R0012619606_0417

               

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014 47


Youths!

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ENTERTAINMENT

Connected to your community

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Lifestyle - After more than 30 years in the music business, Mick Armitage continues to spend his nights and weekends entertaining people. With more than 1,000 shows under his belt, the affable drummer and vocalist has no intention of quitting the music business. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m the weak link in the band,â&#x20AC;? Armitage says modestly. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But I just love to play. We are doing 20-25 events a year these days. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I tell the guys (band members) that we will keep playing until they (public) stop calling,â&#x20AC;? Armitage chuckles. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I work and I play music â&#x20AC;&#x201C; thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s my life. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When I hear the cheering and shouting and watch the people dancing it is all worth it.â&#x20AC;? The Mick Armitage Band will be headliners at the â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Spring Fling Charity Concertâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; scheduled for Irish Hills Golf Club in Carp on Saturday, April 26. The venture begins at 8 p.m. and tickets cost $25 apiece. The event, presented by Wanda Clark, broker for Keller Williams VIP Realty, will assist the ongoing battle against the growing problem presented by Type 1 Diabetes. Clark says all proceeds of the Carp benefit will go to assist the Toronto-based Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation of Canada (JDRF). The organization also has an eastern Ontario office on Merivale Road in Ottawa.\ The motto of JDRF is, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Improving Lives, Curing Type 1 Diabetesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;.

Armitage says he and his band are pleased to be involved in such a worthwhile endeavour. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Wanda (Clark) is the chief organizer and she puts so much effort into this. Last year we raised more than $6,000. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Diabetes can be such a devastating disease. We hope this event will sell out as we work to assist JDRF,â&#x20AC;? he said. Armitage says tables of 10 are available for April 26. To purchase individual tickets or tables, call Armitage at 613-226-9178 or Clark at 613-223-3310. The Mick Armitage Band will be joined by three other well-known Ottawa Valley and West Quebec entertainers. Vocalist Gail Gavan and the father-daughter team of Louis and Kaitlyn Schryer are special guests for the occasion. The always popular Gavan is a member of the Ottawa Valley Country Music Hall of Fame. Louis Schryer is a world-class fiddler. His daughter Kaitlyn is an accomplished step dancer. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Louis is the cream of the crop,â&#x20AC;? Armitage says enthusiastically. â&#x20AC;&#x153;And Kaitlyn was just 9 years old when she started dancing at shows we were playing.â&#x20AC;? The nucleus of the current Mick Armitage Band has been performing together since 1997. But Armitageâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s band days date back to 1983 when he helped form the Arnprior-based group â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Racoons on Iceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;. They played together for 14 years, performing across Eastern Ontario and West Quebec. See MICK ARMITAGE, Page 49

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ENTERTAINMENT

Connected to your community

Mick Armitage well-known as international performer However, it is with the group bearing his name that Armitage has found his greatest success. They have performed nationally and internationally. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve played on both coasts, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve performed in Mexico six times and in 2006 we did a tour of Ireland,â&#x20AC;? he outlines. The band has been off the bar and night club circuit for years. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We book mainly with private clients and organizations. We play at fundraisers, like the one at Irish Hills Golf Club this month. We do shows of every kind including fairs, festivals and private parties,â&#x20AC;? Armitage explains. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our business is almost all referrals â&#x20AC;&#x201C; word of mouth. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve definitely been around a long time. I know that because I am now playing at the weddings of the kids of the same people I played for (wedding parties) over 20 years ago.â&#x20AC;? He jokes his band is â&#x20AC;&#x153;mainly a warm weather act. We donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t do many shows in the winter. Right now weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re doing about 25 shows in nine months. That works out to about 2.8 a month,â&#x20AC;? he laughs. He credits his four fellow band members with the groupâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s success. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We know over 500 songs, 90 per cent of which is classic rock. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re a â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Boomersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; band now.â&#x20AC;? Besides Armitage on drums and vocals, the other members of the band are vocalist/bass player Grant Tomkinson from Westmeath, Stittsvilleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

Bruce Baker on saxophone and vocals, and Al Bragg on the pedal steel. Bragg â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;The Reverendâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; also provides additional vocal support. Armitage calls his longtime bandmate (Bragg) â&#x20AC;&#x153;the best pedal steel player in Canada.â&#x20AC;? Like Gavan, Bragg is also a member of the Ottawa Valley Country Music Hall of Fame. The newest member of the band is lead guitarist Pete Foret. The Aylmer, Quebec native has more than 30 yearsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; experience as an arranger, musician, composer and band leader.

He has performed with Alanis Morrisette, Martha Reeves and other worldclass acts. Foret replaces long-time guitarist/vocalist Al Tambay. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pete subbed for Al. So when Al had to leave the band due to other commitments, Pete came on as the regular. We are fortunate to have him in the band. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Basically we switched one for the other. Al now subs for Pete. It works,â&#x20AC;? Armitage laughs. A native of Shawville, Armitage started playing

music in his youth and soon his focus became the drums. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I grew up during the rock and roll era in the 1960s. That was my influence,â&#x20AC;? he recalls. His late mother Mary (Spearman) was a native of Stittsville. His father, Dr. Roly Armitage, is a highly re-

spected veterinarian and horse breeder who is well-known across Eastern Ontario and West Quebec. Armitage Sr. is now 89 and still living in Dunrobin. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Dad is still a going concern.â&#x20AC;? Armitage Jr. is a full-time

civilian employee of the Department of National Defence and he resides in Ottawa. For complete information on the Mick Armitage Band and their schedule for this year and early 2015, visit the website: www.mickarmitageband. com.

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014 49


EDUCATION

Connected to your community

Tragically Hip guitarist brings history to life Tyler Follett tyler.follett@metroland.com

News - Typically when Rob Baker is in front of an audience he’s strumming his guitar to a sold-out auditorium. The Tragically Hip guitarist traded his instrument and the show to take part in Ottawa’s debut National Capital History Day on April 4 at the Confederation Education Centre as the keynote speaker.

He also took part in a question-and-answer session answering student’s queries. “Personally I find it terrifying doing public speaking,” said Baker. “I thought I’d get out of my comfort zone and give it a shot.” The event is based on the similar National History Day started in the United States in 1974 as a way to celebrate and educate students, as well as celebrate history. Endorsed by both the Ottawa-Carleton

District School Board and the Ottawa Catholic School Board, students from high schools around Ottawa showcased their history projects recognizing events of historical significance. Projects were displayed and judged by a panel, with the day concluding with awards being given out in a ceremony attended by Mayor Jim Watson. “Looking at the other exhibits has been cool,” said Ryan Mannion, a Grade 10 student at A.Y. Jackson Secondary School. Mannion had an exhibit on display at the event. “It’s nice watching people look at your own exhibit.” After giving a keynote speech, Baker answered student questions. “Having to lecture or give a speech is not my thing,” said Baker, with a laugh. “I love the Q and A; you get to talk to people so I enjoy that.” The theme of the event was Turning Points in History: People, Ideas and Events. The Tragically Hip has regularly incorporated Canadian history in its music. The band are

themselves a big part of Canadian music history with 14 Juno awards to its name. With Songs like Nautical Disaster, Fifty Mission Cap and Wheat Kings inspired by Canada in the Second World War, the Toronto Maple Leafs and life in Western Canada respectively. The group values the importance of understanding history, teaching through its music. Canada’s most famous guitar, Voyageur, was at the event with Baker getting a chance to add his name to an impressive list of users including Stompin’ Tom Connors. The guitar is made with items of historical significance to Canada, from the Bluenose II to Paul Henderson’s hockey stick. Baker was happy to be a part of the inaugural history day. “It’s really a fascinating event,” he said. “I think there should be a lot more of this kind of thing. Organizers are already looking ahead to next year, hoping to build off a strong debut. “It was fantastic, it really exceeded our expectations,” said Alison Peters, registrar and one of the organizers.

Rob Baker and Ottawa Mayor Jim Watson take part in the inaugural event of National Capital History Day. The Tragically Hip guitarist gave the keynote speech, explaining history’s importance in people’s daily lives, while Watson helped hand out student awards for the history projects. TYLER FOLLETT/METROLAND

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FOOD

Connected to your community

Earl Grey rhubarb tea cakes take the cake Lifestyle - These pretty tea cakes feature a sweet-tart rhubarb filling and creamy rhubarb glaze that is complemented by the Earl Grey tea flavour. Preparation Time: 20 minutes Standing Time: 45 minutes Cooking Time: 40 minutes Serves: Makes 12 Ingredients: Rhubarb Filling and Glaze • 2-1/2 cups (625 mL) chopped Ontario Rhubarb • 1/4 cup (50 mL) granulated sugar • 2/3 cup (150 mL)

icing sugar • 1/4 cup (50 mL) cream cheese, softened • 2 tsp (10 mL) milk (approx) Cakes • 3 Earl Grey tea bags • 1/3 cup (75 mL) boiling water • 1/4 cup (50 mL) milk • 1/2 cup (125 mL) butter, softened • 1 cup (250 mL) granulated sugar • 2 Ontario Eggs • 1 tsp (5 mL) vanilla • 1-1/2 cups (375 mL) all-purpose flour • 1 tsp (5 mL) baking powder • 1/4 tsp (1 mL) salt

Preparation Instructions Rhubarb Filling: In medium saucepan, bring rhubarb and granulated sugar to boil. Reduce heat and simmer for 20 minutes or until thickened and rhubarb breaks down, stirring occasionally. Let cool. (Make ahead: Store in airtight container for up to one day or freeze for up to two weeks.) Cakes: Grease and flour a 12-cup non-stick muffin pan; set aside. Open tea bags and pour leaves into small bowl. Pour boiling water over and let stand Strain, reserving half of for five minutes. the tea leaves. Add milk to

ter and sugar until light and fluffy; beat in eggs, one at a time, beating well after each. Beat in vanilla and reserved tea leaves. In separate small bowl, whisk together flour, baking powder and salt; stir into butter mixture alternately with tea mixture, making three additions of dry ingredients and 2 of wet. Spoon into prepared muffin cups. Bake in 350°F (180°C) oven for about 20 minutes or until cake tester inserted in centre comes out clean. Let cool in pan on rack for 10 minutes. Run knife around edges and remove cakes from pan; place upside down on rack and let cool. (Make ahead: Store cakes in airtight container for up to 1 day or freeze for tea and set aside. up to two weeks.) In large bowl, beat butRhubarb Glaze: In food processor or blender, purée 1/4 cup (50 ml) of the

Carp Farmers Market opens Saturday for Easter sweet juicy apples from last year’s crop and, of course, chocolate. Gates open at 8 a.m. and stay that way until 2 p.m. Fifty-plus vendors will be on hand with the freshest premium quality local products.

Last minute gifts? There’s a wide selection of high-end crafts: cards and art, ceramics, quilts, woodwork, jewellery, toys, clothing. Carp Farmers’ Market has them all. There’s a food court to keep up flagging energies, lots of

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Nutritional Information: One tea cake: • Protein: 2 grams • Fat: 5 grams • Carbohydrate: 21 grams • Calories: 132 • Fibre: 0.5 grams • Sodium: 80 - Foodland Ontario

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hassle free parking, a chance to contribute to the West Carleton Food Bank with a non-perishable food donation or by buying a 50/50 ticket, and friendly vendors who are ready to help you through your pre-holiday stress, rain or shine.

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Lifestyle - Finally spring is here, after one of the longest, coldest and most difficult winters. Syrup production is going full blast, and so are the Carp farmers whose Easter Market is scheduled for this Saturday, April 19. Forget the last minute panic for the special day. Carp Farmers’ Market has everything you need to grace your holiday table and delight your friends and family. From meats – high quality lamb, pork, beef and elk from local farmers, to fresh greens, root vegetables, herbs, dips and sauces right the way through to the sweet table, which can be graced with this year’s maple syrup, sweet baked goods, and maple syrup products, washed down with fresh cider. Finish off the meal with a savoury touch – local cheeses and a bowl of

cooled, cooked rhubarb until smooth. Add icing sugar and cream cheese; purée until smooth, adding milk, 1 tsp (5 ml) at a time, until pourable. Trim tops of cakes to sit flat. Cut each cake in half. Spread cut side of bottom with 1 tbsp (15 ml) of the rhubarb filling. Place remaining half, cut side down, on top. Place cakes upside down on plates. Pour glaze over top of each cake, letting excess drip down sides. Let stand for 30 minutes for glaze to set.

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014 51


52 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014

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Mary panics over loose tooth: Ronny has just the solution MARY COOK Memories on my leg for two weeks. Mother was working away at making breakfast for Father and the brothers, who would soon be coming in from the morning chores, and she was paying absolutely no attention to Ronny or me and the seriousness of what was going on around her. I was still crying, with my mouth clamped tight as if my lips had been glued with mucilage. I could wobble the tooth with my tongue, and as far as I was concerned, I was ready to be taken in to old Doctor Murphy. Forget going to the dentist. I remembered the one and only time any of us ever went to a real dentist, it cost three dollars, and my sister Audrey who was the victim, said he nearly killed her! I knew being driven 12 miles into Renfrew to have a wobbly tooth removed by Doctor Mur-

looked it over, and said, “I don’t want to be a General any more ... I think I will be a dentist!” Interested in an electronic version of Mary’s books? Go to smashwords.com and type MaryRCook for purchase details, or if you would like a hard copy, contact Mary at wick2@ sympatico.ca.

Heritage breakfast Continued from Page 41

“Even with all the volunteer support, it’s still costly to run a radio station,” said Marshall. “That’s why this Radiothon is so important.” Valley Heritage Radio will host a pancake and sausage breakfast at the Renfrew Armouries on April 19 from 8 a.m. to noon. It’s free to get in, and breakfast costs $7, with all money going to the station.

Dennis Harrington & Heritage Country will be live on stage from 9 a.m. to noon. “It’s a morning of good music, good food and good friends,” said Marshall. “We’ve all been cooped up for a long winter, so what a great way to come out of hibernation.” For more information about the Radiothon, contact the station at 613-432-9873 or 888532-9870 or online valleyher itageradio.ca.

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No sireee! Mother saved the day by telling us if we didn’t get to the table at once for breakfast, she was clearing the kitchen, and we would all have to wait for dinner at noon for our next mouthful of food. Ronny took the tooth between his thumb and finger,

TH

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FUTURE SHOP CORRECTION NOTICE

phy was out of the question, and I finally agreed to let Ronny look in my mouth. “You won’t feel a thing,” Ronny said, as he neared my chair with the ball of string. “For goodness sake, Mary, the tooth is just hanging there. Let Ronny do what he has to do so I can get the breakfast on the table. This commotion over a baby tooth is ridiculous,” Mother said as she banged the porridge pot on the Findlay Oval, stirring with a wooden spoon. Making the most of the situation, and adding as much drama as he could muster, Ronny said he would go as far away as the parlour door to pull the string. “That way you won’t know when I am going to do it.” As he neared my mouth, I told him I would put the string around the tooth, and he reluctantly handed me the ball made up of pieces we had retrieved

from parcels bought at Briscoe’s General Store. All the time I was pressing my tongue against the offending tooth, and I could tell it had loosened considerably. And then just as Ronny headed for the parlour, unrolling the string as he went, I felt the tooth lying in the bottom of my mouth. No longer was it a loose tooth ... it was now a tooth that had come out on its own, with the help of my tongue! I didn’t have the heart to tell Ronny it was all over. I had a good hold of the end of the string, and told Ronny I was ready. Ronny jerked the string like he was pulling turnips, and I let it fall to the floor and had the presence of mind to drop the tooth at my feet. Ronny skated around the corner of the kitchen, saw the string and the tooth laying on the floor, and puffed up his chest like had just discovered America! “Told you it wouldn’t hurt. You probably have other teeth that are ready to come out too. Let me have a look.” Well, there was no way I was going to let Ronny pull a perfectly good tooth out of my mouth.

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Lifestyle - Why my cousins from Montreal were with us that time of year was beyond me. Ronny and Terry had come with Aunt Helen, who promptly went home on the train as soon as their clothes were unpacked. So it looked like they were going to be with us out on the farm for a while. Long enough that Ronny would go off to the Northcote School, while Terry, the youngest, would stay home with Mother. Even though Ronny was a force to contend with, I loved it when the Lapointe cousins visited us on the farm. There was never a dull moment. That early Spring morning, a Saturday it was, I woke with a front tooth in the bottom of my mouth hanging by a thread. I could feel it with my tongue, and I fled my bed like I was on my way to the gallows ... Mother was already in the kitchen stirring porridge. I pointed to the tooth, vowed I was on my death bed, and by that time had woken the entire household who still had not gotten up. Mother looked in my mouth and lifted her hand as if she was about to perform surgery, and I clamped my mouth shut tight, still screaming at the top of my lungs. Ronny came downstairs into the kitchen, immediately knew what all the fuss was about, and announced that he was capable of getting rid of the tooth, and I wouldn’t feel a thing. “I get rid of Terry’s all the time,” he said. Terry, still groggy, and too young to know what was going on, curled up on the creton couch by the Findlay Oval and promptly fell back to sleep. Ronny went to the cupboard, got out the ball of string, and ripped off a goodly portion and said he would make a loop over the tooth, I would sit on a chair, and he would walk slowly to the back door, hanging on to the other end of the string, and the tooth would be gone. “You won’t feel a thing,” he said. Well, the last time Ronny experimented with me and one of his high fallootin’ ideas, I flew off the shed roof holding an open umbrella and had a splint

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SENIORS

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arranged for any or all week days. Black has committed to the Hot Meals on Wheels program as the regular Monday driver. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is this type of commitment that means so much to the success of the program,â&#x20AC;? said program coordinator Patti Jennings.

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their own food, or to unable to cook nutritious meals for themselves. The program is available to seniors 60 years of age or older, adults who are chronically ill, living with a disability, convalescing from surgery or illness, or adults undergoing medical treatment. The meals are available for the noon hour meal Monday through Friday and can be

APRIL and MAY BOOKINGS

IN THE 2013/2014 SEASON WE DISTRIBUTED 16,145 SNOWSUITS. Thank you for the overwhelming support received from the volunteers, the knitters, the schools and the hundreds of individual and business donations that allowed us to keep the children warm. MAJOR CORPORATE DONORS

LIZ WALL

Ian Black (far left) with fellow Arnprior-Braeside-McNab Seniors at Home community drivers Larry Bertrand and Don Cornforth with ABMSH transportation co-ordinator Tammy Mondor, as they were honoured at the agencyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s annual volunteer appreciation dinner.

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16,145

Lifestyle - As we continue to honour all volunteers throughout the month of April, National Volunteer Month, we are pleased to introduce one of 14 community drivers at Arnprior-Braeside-McNab Seniors at Home Program (ABMSH). They are called â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;community driversâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; or â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;volunteer driversâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;. Either way you say it, they play a very vital part in the success of operations at ABMSH. It was early in 2010 that Ian Black made a promise to himself, a promise to become a volunteer with ABMSH and in November of that year he had completed the necessary process and joined the team as a community driver. Today he is both a community driver for Seniors at Homeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s non-urgent medical transportation program as well a driver for the Hot Meals on Wheels program. The Hot Meal program provides fresh-hot meals for adults residing in Arnprior who are unable to shop for


SENIORS

Connected to your community

Black gains new friends by volunteering Continued from Page 54

â&#x20AC;&#x153;I enjoy meeting the people and helping out those less fortunate,â&#x20AC;? said Black. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The friendships I have formed mean a lot.â&#x20AC;? ABMSH has been providing nonurgent medical transportation to individuals of any age since 1980. With 14 community drivers, the program is offered seven days a week. Black will, on the average, complete 10 drives a week. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ian is a very reliable driver and works hard at making the trip for the client the best it can be,â&#x20AC;? commented Tammy Mondor, transportation coordinator at ABMSH.

volunteering, enjoys woodworking and reading all he can get his hands on. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I thoroughly enjoy my volunteer work, meeting the people especially now that I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to ticket anyone,â&#x20AC;? he jokes. He encourages others who have retired and are looking for a great way to pass the days while helping a neighbour. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Volunteering makes a huge difference in a personâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life and you will have a great feeling knowing you are giving back,â&#x20AC;? concludes Black.

partnership with ABMSH, Galilee Centre and Tierney Stauffer LLP, takes place Wednesday, April 23. It is an 8:30 a.m. start at Galilee Centre with breakfast served at 9 a.m. sharp. Cost is $4 per person. Presentation will be by Samuel Bradley. a lawyer with Tierney Stauffer LLP in Arnprior with the subject being Wills Part 2 and Canada Pension Issues. Please note if you missed the

first education session on Wills and Estate Planning, there will be a handout provided on April 23. There is limited seating, so you are requested to register by Monday, April 21 between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. at ABMSH (613-623-7981). If you require more information please contact myself, Liz Wall, development co-ordinator at 613-623-7981, ext. 25.

BREAKFAST Nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; LEARN

The second education session, Breakfast Nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Learn in

GOAL

Get the whole Ottawa story by visiting our 11 community museums. Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re affordable, easy to find, fun to visit and offer hands-on activities that kids love.

Check out whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s happening: Cumberland Heritage Village Museum Easter egg hunt with Curious Cottontail Saturday, 19 April, from 10 am to 4 pm

BYTOWN MUSEUM Easter egg-stravaganza hunt, Saturday and Sunday, 19-20 April, from 11 am to 4 pm

Vanier Museopark Easter egg hunt for children Friday, 18 April starting at 10 am

Fairfields Heritage House The Bell House Bunny Hop Saturday, 19 April, from 10 am to 4 pm

Osgoode Township Museum Kindermusic Tuesday mornings Weekly, 10:30 am to 11:15 am

Pinheyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Point Historic Site The Horaceville Hop Saturday, 19 April, from 10 am to 4 pm

Watsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Mill Easter Monday Day Camp Monday, 21 April from 9 am to 4 pm

Goulbourn Museum Adult Jewelry Workshop Sunday, May 4, from 1 to 4 pm

Billings Estate Easter at the Estate Saturday, 19 April from 10 am to 4 pm

Diefenbunker: Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Cold War Museum Easter egg hunt Saturday, 19 April 2014 from 11 to 4 pm

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our goal is to support these clients to remain independent and healthy living in their own home in their own communities. Without our community drivers, this goal would be impossible.â&#x20AC;? It is retired, caring and compassionate people like Black who make it possible for the agency to offer the service on a large, and must needed, scale. A native of Glasgow, Scotland, Black immigrated to Canada in 1957 with his parents and two sisters. At the young age of 17, he joined the Canadian Royal Navy and served 10 years. He started with four years in Esquimalt (Victoria) B.C. and six posted in Halifax, Nova Scotia as a submariner. A career change came when this Navy guy, then with a young family to support, completed another life-long dream; he attended the Ontario Police College in Aylmer. His policing career extended over 30 years as a constable with the Ontario Provincial Police. His first assignment was Thunder Bay followed by Hearst, Kanata and then two years in Rockland Park, Ottawa. Retirement for Ian came in August 2007. He now, along with his community

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, April 17, 2014 55


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