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Councillor Eli El-Chantiry Ward 5, West Carleton-March “Quality, value & service to last a lifetime”

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5670 Carp Rd., Kinburn 613-580-2424 ext 32246

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West Carleton Review Proudly serving since 1980

May 22, 2014 | 84 pages

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Inside

Greener pastures

NEWS

The Jardine family is saddling up for a new chapter in their lives. Pinto Valley Ranch will close to the public to become a private facility after June 1. For the full story, see pages 33 and 34

West Carleton students place at skills competition. – Page 67

COMMUNITY

Fashions abound at Carp church fundraiser. – Page 72 JESSICA CUNHA/METROLAND

FOOD

O’Connor’s office confirms he will step down Interest in nomination reported to be high Derek Dunn derek.dunn@metroland.com

Launch offers slice of cheese festival. – Pages 82

News – Gordon O’Connor’s office has made it official. The Carleton-Mississippi Mills MP will not run in the

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next federal election. Constituency manager John Aris confirmed Tuesday with the Metroland Media - East rumours that have circulated for months now. O’Connor, the riding’s MP since 2004, will step aside

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ahead of the 2015 federal election. “Mr. O’Connor will not run in the next election,” Aris said. “He’s decided it’s time. It’s nothing to do with anything else except that he’s decided it’s time.” O’Connor, 75, is out-of-town and unavailable for comment. Area media are reporting that Conservative Senator

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Vern White, the former Ottawa police chief, and at least three others would vie for the nomination of the reconfigured riding of Kanata-Carleton should O’Connor step down. White visited West Carleton recently, as guest speaker at the Carp Fair Men’s Night. See O’CONNOR Page 2

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NEWS

Connected to your community

Rural residents talk about gaps in services Local resource centres work to identify a rural strategy Eastern Ottawa, OrlĂŠansCumberland Community, Nepean, Rideau and Osgoode Community resource centres were on hand to talk about a strategy that would be unique to rural communities. “Whether it’s seniors who can no longer drive to get groceries or high school stu-

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News - Local community resource centres met at the Greely Community Centre on May 3 to talk about how they serve their rural residents. Representatives from the Western Ottawa Community,

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dents who can’t access services, we need to look what at we do well and what we can do better,� said Larissa Silver with Western Ottawa. Julie McKercher, who is a dedicated rural community developer, works exclusively within the catchment of Carp, West Carleton and Constance Bay.

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learn about meetings or services because she doesn’t use the Internet. MOVING FORWARD

To best advocate for their residents, community resource centres need to help facilitate communication and share information to residents, Jean Johnston-McKitterick, one of the candidates for Osgoode Ward, said. There are 90,000 residents in rural Ottawa and 60 community associations. “It’s about the size of Kingston,� McKercher said, adding the combined voices may help add numbers to any given issue. One example brought up was the city’s policies on severance, which prevents a lot of rural residents from splitting and building on their land. Another issue was the lack of places for older rural residents to go if they want to downsize. Emma Wallace, who attended Osgoode Township High School, said a lot of her friends are finding it difficult to maintain their ties with the community because their parents have to move into the urban area when they get older. “Is there any way the resource centres can help us look at development within

our own community?â€? one resident asked, suggesting residents might be able to offer unique insight on what sort of housing or other development is needed. Luc Ouellette, the executive director for the OrlĂŠansCumberland Community Association, said the resource centres would be working to ask local candidates up for election about their stance on rural affairs. “We have two elections coming up,â€? he said. “We should make them count.â€? But the bottom line is residents need to know what’s happening in their community, Const. Yolande Jacques said. Jacques works out of the Greely Community Police centre and said local high school kids could gain volunteer hours by delivering flyers from community associations. “It would be a good way to give the kids something to do,â€? she said. During the forum, residents broke up into group to answer questions about how to better utilize community associations and other resources to fill gaps in services for the rural areas. The forum was the third in a series of meetings where the community resource centres have asked for input on their rural strategy.

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McKercher said she started working with the Constance Bay Community Association on access to fresh produce. “Because they are in the rural area one would assume that access would be readily available,� she said. “But that wasn’t the case. A lot of people were using the food bank and there isn’t a local grocery store or gas station.� The resource centre helped to work out a good food box program that is now very well used. Ken Hoffman, from One World – a consulting company that worked with the resource centres on developing the strategies – said Ottawa has particular challenges because some issues are unique to a rural setting, but a lot of the decisions are made in the urban area. Sylvie McGee, who has attended several meetings concerning the Carp Road dump, said the problem is the city makes rules that affect the rural communities but don’t necessarily make sense in that climate. “I think we often forget about the rural, rural people,� McGee said, adding she married into a family that has lived on their current lot for seven generations. Her mother-in-law is in her 90s and she often doesn’t

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Aris said he couldn’t speak to the speculation, other than to say the riding association will begin the process when it is ready. O’Connor served in cabinet from 2006 until July 2013. The retired brigadier-general went from defence critic to defence minister when Stephen Harper’s Conservative took power eight years ago. His tenure wasn’t without controversy. The Conservatives had swept to power on ethics and accountability promises, including one to crack down on lobbying. (O’Connor was a defence industry lobbyist before joining elected politics.) Potential conflict-of-interest problems sprouted

almost immediately. There were also controversies involving his ministry over conflicting orders regarding the use of certain lightly-armoured vehicles after a number of Canadian soldiers were killed in them and the debate over Canadian soldiers’ handing over prisoners they captured when they allegedly knew Afghan officials would torture them. O’Connor was shuffled from defence to national revenue in 2007 and then served as chief government whip and Minister of State until last July. He remained popular with his constituents, easily winning re-election in the last election by capturing 57 per cent of the vote in Carleton-Mississippi Mills.

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2 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014


NEWS

Connected to your community

Doors Open for village’s Anglican Church Community – St. James Anglican Church (Parish of Huntley) in Carp is proudly celebrating its 125th anniversary. It will be participating in Doors Open Ottawa June 7-8, inviting the community to view the church and cemetery grounds.

While organizing a display of baptismal gowns and wedding dresses to add to the historic dimension of this event, the church’s peoples warden Carol Bruce was pleased to discover that Doug Rivington’s baptismal gown was not only still available, but came with an interest-

Doors Open to unlock 130 buildings including six in West Carleton laura.mueller@metroland.com

Community - People wanting to peek inside some of Ottawa’s closed-off embassies can hop on a bicycle and explore some sites on two wheels next month. For the first time, Ottawa Cycling Tours is offering a bicycle tour of embassies that are welcoming visitors as part of the 2014 edition of Doors Open, taking place June 7 and 8. The city-organized event, now in its 13th year, will make 130 public and private buildings in Ottawa open for viewing for free. Included are several buildings in West Carleton, including the Diefenbunker in Carp, Canadian Spaces Services at 2336 Craig’s Side Rd., the Carleton Masonic Lodge at 3704 Carp Rd., the Carp Exhibit Hall at 3790 Carp Rd., St. James Anglican Church at 3774 Carp Rd. (see related story), Pinhey’s Point Historic Site in Dunrobin. St. Mary’s Anglican Church and St. John’s South March Anglican Church and the Meehan Family Log Barn at the Herb Garden at 3840 Old Almonte Rd. are also a Doors Open stops. In addition to offering a bike tour between embassies, Ottawa Cycling Tours is planning to put together self-guided tour maps to provide participants with pre-made Doors Open itineraries. Andrea Recht, owner of Ottawa Cycling Tours, said

the maps should be available at RentABike, located at 2 Rideau St. where it meets Colonel By Drive. “I’ve always participated in Doors Open,” Recht said. “(On a bike) you’re outside the whole time and you can see how things are connected.” The bike tour and the entire Doors Open event will take place rain or shine. People can register for the bike tour by visiting ottawacyclingtours. com. There will be a yet-to-bedetermined fee for the tour, as well as $32 for a bike rental if required. Recht is planning to partner with RentABike to offer bicycle rentals for people who don’t have their own. Participants who would rather travel by more than two wheels can hop on an OC Transpo shuttle bus to travel be-

tween sites. New to the list of locations this year is OC Transpo’s integrated operations centre; the Children’s Hospital of Eastern Ontario, which is celebrating its 40th anniversary this year; the Ottawa Jewish Archives and the Embassy of Japan. Other locations include: government buildings, private businesses, artists’ studios and places of worship, all in both modern and heritage styles of architecture. Two popular destinations last year – the United States Embassy and the city traffic operations centre – are back on the list. A full list of participating buildings is available at ottawa. ca, or you can pick up a Doors Open event guide at any Bridgehead and at most Subway locations.

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ing history of its own. The following is in the words of Doug’s wife Helen: “Douglas Gordon Rivington, born in 1932, was given a baptisimal dress by his Aunt Verna Campbell Douglas, his mother’s sister. Two years later, his sister Helene was baptized in it. “Doug and Helene made a new family at the Rivingtons, as they were eight years younger than the youngest of their three older brothers. “The little dress was in constant use by nieces and nephews, and soon, Doug’s five daughters. It seemed only a second until it was called to be washed and ironed again for grandchildren. Eleven out of 14 have used it. “The dress has spent most of its working life

at St James, Carp. It has proudly traveled to Guelph, to Morrisburg, to St Mark’s Pakenham and to Stittsville United Church. “Twenty-nine beautiful babies have been baptized in this treasured dress. “It has had a lengthy rest. The last child to wear it to the font was John Howie, Doug and Helen’s youngest grandchild, now almost 13 years old. “They have hopes that it will be in use again, soon. A great-grandchild is expected in August.” The church will be open for viewing on Saturday June 7 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., and on Sunday, June 8 from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. All are welcome.

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NEWS

Connected to your community

Police highlight partnerships at West Carleton centre Jessica Cunha jessica.cunha@metroland.com

News - Children from the Kids Korner childcare centre in Kinburn had an opportunity to get up close with emergency personnel and their vehicles on May 9. Ottawa police, firefighters, Coun. Eli El-Chantiry and volunteers were on hand to promote the partnerships at the West Carleton Community Complex, as well as to kickoff Police Week, which took place May 12 to 18. Police volunteers fingerprinted 26 children as part of the free child print program, which can help in the event that a child goes missing. Const. Stephanie Guilbeault said sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hoping more residents will take advantage of the free services the community police centre offers to residents, such as home security evaluations, neighbourhood watches, business crime prevention, and identification programs. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Often, people donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t access these programs unless theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re a victim of crime,â&#x20AC;? said Guilbeault. The West Carleton community centre, located at 5670 Carp Rd. in Kinburn, offers a host of resources aside from the community police centre, including childcare, recreation, fire, paramedic, social and municipal services. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nice to have a onestop shop,â&#x20AC;? said Vivienne, a womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s counsellor with the Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre â&#x20AC;&#x201C; which also operates out of the Carp Road building. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It reaches the vulnerable and isolated women.â&#x20AC;? However, the hours of operation at the local complex are limited, Guilbeault said, because the site doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have a high volume of foot traffic or phone calls. As well, the local community police officer covers a

PHOTOS BY JESSICA CUNHA/METROLAND

Children from the Kids Korner childcare centre in Kinburn had an opportunity to get up close with emergency personnel and their vehicles on May 9.

A youngster tries out an oxygen mask used by firefighters during the event. wide area including the communities of West Carleton and Manotick â&#x20AC;&#x201C; from Fitzroy Harbour to Burrittâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Rapids. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like to see people access it,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re looking for ways to work with the community.â&#x20AC;? CPC REVIEW

Police are planning to review whether community police centres are still necessary after a centre in the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Herongate neighbourhood was closed, and one in Centretown was abandoned in 2012 and moved to a second-floor office inside city hall. The issue prompted Supt. Ty Cameron to consider whether a broader review of community police centres is warranted. That process is just getting underway and will likely continue into next year with the opportunity for residents to weigh in, Cameron said. He said the centres have been getting less and less drop-in traffic over the years as times change and a lot of reporting functions and information are now available online.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think people feel there is a need for it,â&#x20AC;? Cameron said, referring to the bricksand-mortar centres, which cost around $180,000 to operate annually. If a space is still needed, Cameron said the police could look at co-locating with other services. El-Chantiry said every community police centre is unique, as are the areas they serve. And because police are mobile, they donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t necessarily need real estate to do their job. He added the review will look at all the centres in the city. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re focusing our energy on joint emergency services, looking for efficiency,â&#x20AC;? he said. The West Carleton service centre isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t in danger of closing, El-Chantiry said, as itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the only facility open to emergency crews 24/7 in the area. As well, it serves as a back-up location for city hall. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re really integrated with full city services,â&#x20AC;? said El-Chantiry.

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 5


HERITAGE

Connected to your community

West Carleton’s hard-rock past comes to life Terry Currie

TERRY CURRIE/SUBMITTED

Friends in history, former Fitzroy Historical Society secretary Pat Tait and present treasurer Betty Dowd reminisce. 200 men, who earned wages far better than any other workers in the area. Miners made $10 a day at a time when farm hands made $3 a week and a retail shop girl 50 cents a day. The Galetta mine was a big business with a depth of 2,600 feet and eight miles of ‘drift-

ing’, that is, horizontal tunnels running to and through the ore body. The Kingdon Mine was only surpassed in production in the early ‘30s when the giant Sullivan Mine in Kimberly, B.C. Depression. came into full production. When war threatened in The Kingdon Mine closed 1939, the price of lead skyin 1931 in the depths of the rocketed and speculators tried to get the Kingdon back in production. The mine had flooded in dis-use. They tried to pump it dry but could not; maybe the higher water-levels in the Ottawa River produced by the Chat Falls Dam after 1931, had some role in the problem. Last Saturday the visitors saw the remains of I am pleased to announce that I am once this once-flourishing industry. Site owner Donald again running for Councillor of Ward 5, C. Johnston, developer of West Carleton-March in the upcoming municipal election. Vidon Acres, gave the audience a guided tour of the remains, including the pits, Everyone is welcome to join me at my CAMPAIGN KICK-OFF PARTY! the smelter site, the tailings Drop in any time between 7pm and 9pm dump and the site of the unique suspension bridge that allowed the workers to Thursday, May 29 cross the Mississippi Snye Carp Agricultural Hall, 3790 Carp Road and to walk directly to their homes in Galetta. 7pm to 9pm

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I look forward to seeing you on May 29. Let’s make this my best campaign yet!

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www.ReElectEli2014.ca Vote for Experience Leadership Integrity 6 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014

Visitors came from all over the Central Ottawa valley to visit the site of the Kingdon Mine May 10. Don Johnston, with megaphone, led the tour of more than 70 people.

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The pits are still there, hundreds of feet deep and now full of water. The foundation wall of the smelter looms through the underbrush that is spreading over the site. It was a hundred meters long, built of massive concrete that is still solid today. It’s a powerfully evocative reminder of a time not so long ago when West Carleton was an important place on the industrial map of Canada. The tour was a great piece of public history. There were visitors from all over the area including a solid representation of French-speaking historians from the Quebec side. The event ended at two o’clock and participants went home well-satisfied with a rewarding look at an important piece of our past.

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Lifestyle – More than 70 history buffs from all over the Central Ottawa Valley gathered at the Galetta Community Centre on May 10, a morning of glorious sunshine. They came to hear the story of Galetta’s Kingdon Mine. First, Jim Armstrong, past president of the Fitzroy Historical Society, gave the group a Power-Point presentation about the mine. Then the Galetta Women’s Institute served a great lunch of fresh sandwiches, after which the group went to the mine-site on Morris island, a couple of kilometres from Galetta for a tour guided by Donald C. Johnston. The Kingdon Mine was, in 1928, the most productive lead mine in Canada, supplying 200,000 tons of lead ore a year, from which the on-site smelter extracted around 6,000 tons of lead annually. In those days a lot of lead went into batteries for automobiles. The main Canadian battery manufacture was in Montreal, a direct ride by rail to Galetta. The mine employed around

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NEWS

Connected to your community

Voter information available at returning offices, on Internet John Carter john.carter@metroland.com

News â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Carleton-Mississippi Mills returning officer Edward Wilson has opened up a returning office in the riding to serve its 112,100 registered voters and ensure the voters list is up-to-date for the June 12 provincial election. The riding, which includes West Carleton, Kanata and the Mississippi Mills end of Lanark County, is the sixth most populous in the

province and second biggest in the Ottawa area behind Nepean Carleton. This will likely be the last election for the riding in its current configuration, as a redistribution recommends a new Kanata-Carleton riding with Mississippi Mills being hived off to join the Lanark riding. The Carleton-Mississippi Mills returning office is located in the Kanata Research Park at 340 Leggett Dr. in Unit 140.

New voters who will have turned 18 by election day and newcomers to the riding can drop by the office between 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. to register to vote. What they need is good identification documents, such as a driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s licence or health card, proving they live locally. Voters who will be away from the riding on election day or during the advance poll period can vote by special ballot between May 15 and June 11 from 10 a.m to 8 p.m. (noon to 5 p.m. Sundays) at the re-

Lifestyle - Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not top secret and wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t involve any real commandos, but Operation Fatherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day will see the Diefenbunker overrun with the Royal Canadian Dragoons and the rarest Cold War vehicles ever seen. Aimed at raising money for the Cold War museum and the Guild of the Royal Canadian Dragoons, the event will feature an unprecedented display of Cold War vehicles, including the ultra-rare Volvo Sugga. Families will also have a

chance to ride on a few of the vehicles, grab a tour of the museum, buy food and enjoy beer brewed by the Big Rig Brew Pub. Children can get involved too. The Dragoons will run a special Kiddy Commando course to put kids through their paces in a mock-military training camp. There will also be live Cold War era music by Adrian Butts. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was a natural fit to have a partnership between the Dragoons and the Cold War Collection,â&#x20AC;? said Diefenbunker

marketing manager Megan Lafrenière. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a great chance for families to come and spend Fatherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day, and to recognize the contribution of the men and women who have served our country.â&#x20AC;? The Diefenbunker is located at 3929 Carp Rd. Cost: $15 per person, $40 for a family of five and children under six free. For more information, call Megan Lafrenière at 613-8390007. Tickets are available through bunkerdown.eventbrite.ca or at the Diefenbunker.

Pet Adoptions

day and runs until today (May 22) at 2 p.m., the last chance for candidates to file. As of press time Tuesday, there were four candidates registered in the riding: Progressive Conservative Jack MacLaren, NDPâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s John Hansen, Liberal Rosalyn Stevens and the Green Partyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Andrew West. For more information or to see if there are any temporary election jobs, visit the http://wemakevotingeasy.ca, or call the local returning office at 1-866-291-7968.

SUBMISSION REQUEST

Fatherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day at the Diefenbunker Julie Beun

turning offices. Assistive voting technology is available at each returning office. There will be six days of advance polls (10 a.m. to 8 p.m.) from May 31 to June 6 in several locations around the riding. Voter cards will be sent out in late May informing citizens where they should vote on June 12, when the polls will be open from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. The candidate nomination process officially opened last Thurs-

OC TRANSPO ADMINISTRATION BUILDING AND GARAGES 1500 ST. LAURENT BOULEVARD The City of Ottawa, Transit Services Department, is seeking Submissions from qualiďŹ ed Food Service Operators to manage and operate the Employee Cafeteria at the OC Transpo Administration Building and Garages located at 1500 St. Laurent Boulevard. Interested parties can request a copy of the Submission Request package from: Tracey Larkin Real Estate Advisor II City Hall, 110 Laurier Avenue West, 5th ďŹ&#x201A;oor Tel: 613-580-2424, ext. 28590 E-mail: tracey.larkin@ottawa.ca *Submissions must be received no later than 4 p.m. LOCAL TIME on Friday, June 6, 2014. Ad # 2014-05-6027-23340

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Werner Ernst Noffke (1878â&#x20AC;&#x201C;1964) was once a household name in Ottawa, but today he is largely unknown to those who are unfamiliar with our cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s architectural history. A German native, he was one of Ottawaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most inďŹ&#x201A;uential architects, and several of his buildings will be featured in Doors Open Ottawa 2014, a free event that celebrates the capitalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s historically, functionally, culturally and architecturally signiďŹ cant buildings.

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Noffkeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s interest in architecture developed when he was a young boy, and by the age of 14 he was an apprentice to local architect Adam Harvey, who was also of German decent. As his passion for architecture grew, Noffke went on to study at the Fine Arts Association of Ottawa. By 1904, he would celebrate his ďŹ rst independently constructed building, which became his own home. The oldest of ďŹ ve Noffke buildings participating in this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s event was constructed in 1910 and is located at 534 Queen Elizabeth Drive. Currently, it is the ofďŹ cial residence of the Greek Ambassador to Canada, but it was built for lawyer and Liberal Party organizer Andrew Haydon and was known as Haydon House. This marks the embassyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ďŹ rst year in Doors Open Ottawa. Also featured for the ďŹ rst time is Powell House, built in 1913 for William Powell, who developed houses for the upper-middle classes in the Glebe before the First World

War. Located at 85 Glebe Avenue, it is now the Embassy of Vietnam to Canada and is referred to as Vietnam House. Shannon Ricketts, author of Werner Ernst Noffke: Ottawaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Architect, said â&#x20AC;&#x153;Powell House is one of the largest and most elaborate of his favorite style â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the Spanish colonial revival â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a style for which Noffke was well known in Ottawa.â&#x20AC;? Other buildings that will be featured in this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Doors Open Ottawa include the Embassy of the Republic of Armenia to Canada, which was renovated by Noffke in 1917 and 1922; the Mercury Court Building, which received additions designed by Noffke in 1930; Mother House Chapel of the Sisters of Charity of Ottawa, built in 1936 by Noffke, Lucien Leblanc, and general contractor Henri Dagenais; and St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lutheran Church, renovated by Noffke in 1948. This yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Doors Open Ottawa will feature 130 buildings, many of which are not normally open to the public, including 20 that are new to the program or that have not been able to participate in over ďŹ ve years. History and architecture are at the heart of this event, and Noffkeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s buildings have a big part in telling the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s story. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Many of Noffkeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s grand homes are perfect residences for embassies, because they offer such splendid spaces for entertaining and great detail in the staircases and woodwork,â&#x20AC;? states Ricketts. R0012710151-0522

2014-02-8023-23320_en

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 7


OPINION

Connected to your community

EDITORIAL

It sure beats the snow

A

fter a long, cold winter, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nothing the people of this city would enjoy more than a heatwave. For what felt like an eternity, Ottawa, and much of the rest of North America for that matter, sat trapped in a semi-glacial state. Nearly all of the Great Lakes froze over. There was snow on the ground almost everywhere in the United States at one point. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had heavy snowfalls in the past â&#x20AC;&#x201C; who can forget the winter of 2007-08 when more than 400 centimetres of fluffy white stuff fell on the city â&#x20AC;&#x201C; but it was the combination of snow and bonechilling cold that made the winter of 2013-14 among the most unbearable in recent memory. The depressing thing is things arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t going to get much better any time soon. Unfortunately weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re looking at a wet spring and some long-range forecasts suggest a cooler-than-average summer. The spring thaw and rains that pumped up local rivers and streams have passed with minimal flooding, but it seems like the showers will never stop. Such is late spring in Ottawa. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not all bad news though. Rain may be a pain, but itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a necessary part of the year for everything we get to harvest this summer and fall. Even if youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not a farmer or growing backyard veggies,

surely we can all agree rain is better than snow. And better that we get the daily showers out of the way before the outdoor festival season gets underway across our city. Events like Ottawa Bluesfest, the Jazz Festival, Folkfest, Canada Day, Race Day and upcoming football and soccer games at Lansdowne Park are much more enjoyable on bright sunny days and warm evenings than when itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s overcast and damp. Yet the rain will be great for those who got out over the Victoria Day weekend to fill their gardens full of annuals, perennials and vegetables. Better yet, if the heat is toned down a little bit, the lack of scorching heat will only benefit most of those plants and save gardeners from going through litres upon litres of water on a daily basis just to keep the flowers perky and crops alive. This goes for local farmers, too, who bring their bounty to the tables at farmers markets across the city. Just the right amount of rain and warmth, but not oppressively hot, days will help them make the most of their efforts. Weather is an obsession with we Canadians, and it never seems to be perfect for anyone. But it always helps to take a wider look at these trends and see the good in what would otherwise be a dreary spring.

COLUMN

Bring back the scalper guy with the cigar

A

s we find out every day, the Internet giveth and the Internet taketh away. The incredible convenience of doing things online is matched by the incredible inconvenience caused by what others do online. And this doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t even count what spending all your time online does to your waistline. The latest event to bring this to our attention is a minor crisis at Centrepointe Theatre where some ticket buyers wound up paying inflated prices to a ticket reseller. The theatre will honour the tickets, even though they were purchased from an unauthorized outlet. In all likelihood the buyers didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know the outlet was unauthorized, since all ticket resellers look quite respectable, even official, when they show up in a Google search. According to a Centrepointe official quoted in the Ottawa Citizen, about 50 per cent of the theatreâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tickets are sold online. What happens then is unclear. Do ticket resellers jump in and snap up tickets and sell them for more than they are worth? Or do individual buyers, because they canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t attend, perhaps because they want to make a little extra cash, offer up their seats through ticket resellers? Whichever it is, the results arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t all good.

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

613-623-6571 Published weekly by:

CHARLES GORDON Funny Town While some laud the reselling system for making it possible for people to attend events for which tickets are scarce, others blame the system itself for creating the scarcity of tickets. And there is the further problem of phony tickets. The immediate impulse of many people is to demand that government do something to stop this. The problem is that governments already have. Across Canada, including Ontario, governments have put in place rules to prevent reselling at more than face value. But, of course, resellers operating out of the U.S., which was the case in the Centrepointe incident, donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t worry about Ontario law. And the laws donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t seem to have put an end to the ticket reselling business, which carries on. Just do a search on tickets for any

Vice President & Regional Publisher Mike Mount mmount@metroland.com 613-283-3182, ext. 104 Regional General Manager Peter Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Leary peter.oleary@metroland.com 613-283-3182, ext. 112 Editor-in-Chief Ryland Coyne rcoyne@metroland.com General Manager: Cindy Manor cmanor@metroland.com

upcoming event in Ottawa and see what pops up. Despite a law against selling at inflated value, there must still be money in the reselling biz. Is this a problem? Depends on how you look at it. There are two issues: one is price, the other is availability. Provincial laws deal mainly with the first. The second is tougher. Those who remember the pre-computer days, remember lining up at 5 a.m. or trying desperately to get through on the phone to the box office on the day tickets to a big event went on sale. In the early computer days, the wait was to connect online to the box office the instant the box office opened. That still happens, but it appears in some instances that the resellers somehow get there first, snapping up tickets and frustrating the public. A lot of people just learn to live with this. They trudge off, electronically, to the reseller and get their tickets. Those that donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know their way around have to do without, as do those who have an aversion to what they think of as computerized scalping. Some of them would sooner pay the extra dollars to the old-time scalper, the guy with the cigar whispering outside the arena. At least he seems like a small businessman.

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For the moment, it appears that government isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t the answer. Is the answer to ask large entertainment venues not to sell online? Imagine how that would go over. Even for older generations, using online to purchase tickets has become a habit. Could tickets be made non-transferable? Combining tickets with I.D. has been tried in various places. But what about the person who has genuine reasons for not being able to attend and needs to get rid of his ticket? Fixing this isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t going to be easy. And itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s small consolation to know that, in some respects, we have ourselves to blame.

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.

EDITORIAL: Managing Editor: 4HERESA&RITZ    THERESAFRITZ METROLANDCOM News Editor: *OHN#ARTER    JOHNCARTER METROLANDCOM REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER:

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8 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014

THE DEADLINE FOR DISPLAY ADVERTISING IS MONDAY 10 AM

Read us online at www.ottawacommunitynews.com


LETTERS

Connected to your community

Humane Society’s cat adoption policy misguided To the Editor:

I am an animal lover. I have owned animals all my life and treat them with love, kindness, dignity and respect. Recently one of my cats died of old age. My remaining cat, having never been on his own in 10 years, was lonesome. I decided to get him a

companion. Doing the responsible thing, I decided to support our local humane society and give a loving home to a rescue cat. I phoned ahead and was told that there were 150+ cats for adoption. I went to Arnprior with cat carrier in hand to find a cat. The only stipulation was

that the cat was comfortable with my resident cat and dog. No preference to colour or gender. I filled out all the papers required and was then told I could not take the cat with me but had to wait 24 hours to be approved, and that I would get a phone call. Two weeks later I finally phoned them and

found out that my application had been rejected. The reason wasn’t because I wasn’t a responsible pet owner, but because the cat would be sleeping in my stable. My stable is like a house, heated in the winter and screened in the summer. The cats each have their own cat beds, feed and water bowls,

Pipeline proponents Thank a volunteer welcome public input To the Editor:

To the Editor:

I am happy to announce that TransCanada’s Energy East Pipeline project crossed a key milestone recently with the filing of the project’s description to the National Energy Board of Canada (NEB). The filing is the first step in the formal regulatory process for TransCanada to receive the necessary approvals to build and operate the $12-billion project that will allow Eastern Canadian markets to access a less expensive and more stable supply of crude oil from Western Canada. The Energy East Pipeline project involves con-

verting approximately 3,000 kilometers of existing natural gas pipeline in our Canadian Mainline between Alberta and Eastern Ontario to crude oil service and building approximately 1,600 kilometers of new pipeline to access refineries and export terminals in Quebec and Saint John, New Brunswick. Energy East is anticipated to be in service in 2018. We invite the public to obtain more information by visiting our website at energyeastpipline.com or by calling 1-855-8958750.

Volunteers are leading social change around the world, and National Volunteer Week was a chance for communities to celebrate their efforts and contributions. It is an opportunity to shine a light on the impact that dedicated and passionate volunteers have right here in Champlain. I volunteer for the Ontario Trillium Founda-

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ties stronger. Here in Champlain, OTF has invested $7,594,200 in 82 organizations. And volunteers have invested about 204,544 hours of work and that number doesn’t even represent the entire voluntary sector in our community. I know that there are so many more people here in Champlain, who give their time and energy to help their neighbours. Please take a few minutes to thank them for what they do. Sandra Lalonde Grant Review Team Chair in Champlain

theresa.fritz@ metroland.com

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tion. OTF is a provincial agency that invests in the not-for-profit sector, making Ontario a better place to live, work and play. Teams of volunteers in 16 regions across the province select which grants will have the most impact in their communities. In fact, there are up to 200 volunteers who contribute 48,000 hours of service to review OTF grant applications that identify unique community needs. One out of four organizations that OTF supports is run exclusively by volunteers. Nearly all OTF grantees depend on volunteers in some capacity, as they work to make their communi-

It is ironic that the Humane Society thinks that having 75+ cats in one room is better than a clean stable where cats can be normal and enjoy life. But no, I am not allowed to have a cat because it won’t be living in the house.

Have your say!

Steve Pohlod President, Energy East Pipeline

Ottawa Valley Tours

are fed twice a day, have a litter box and get plenty of TLC. After they are established in their home they are allowed out to wander on our 26 acres and catch mice. All my cats have died of old age from 18 years to 32 years and up until now the cats have found us, and stayed.

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613-723-5701 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 9


AGRICULTURE

Connected to your community

Gracie’s wilderness adventure Opinion - It was a long, hard winter for Gracie the sheep. Her lamb was taken to market so she doesn’t have to nurse him anymore, but she is still a bit underweight and needs to gain. The grass on the pasture hasn’t exactly perked up yet. The grass on the lawn, in contrast, is lush and green. Sometimes I let Gracie out onto the lawn for an hour or two. The sweet green shoots of grass are full of nutrients for her. The other morning she was out there on the lawn while I was getting ready for work. The trouble started when the Farmer left for the office. Gracie saw the big black truck pulling out of the driveway and decided to follow it. She is the only sheep left and she has been adjusting quite well for a herd animal, keeping company with the horse and donkey, but she remembers the truck that took the rest of the sheep away. I told them they were going on vacation and I guess she decided she was tired of being left behind and wanted to go too. She followed the truck around the corner and down the road a bit but got distracted by something on the neighbour’s lawn. I don’t know how

DIANA FISHER Accidental Farmwife

long she was there, snacking on their wildflowers, when I got a phone call. “One of your sheep is on my lawn,” was the report. I went as fast as I could, but when I got there she was already gone “into the forest.” “That can’t be right. Sheep don’t like the forest,” I said, looking down the road at other possible destinations. Cows love the forest, but sheep hate the mysteries of the bush with its myriad hiding places for dangerous predators. They never go in there. And yet there she was. Halfway up the fence line I could see the cows gathering at the fence. I could just make out the little white fluff ball that is Gracie on the other side of the fence. The forest side. Sigh. This would mean going back up to the house, where I could enter the barnyard and the forest, through the one gate. I had to change into boots. And grab a bucket of sweet feed.

As I trudged and crashed ever-so-delicately through the brush, I thought, it’s true. You can feel a dozen eyes on you. I didn’t see any deer, raccoons, wild turkeys or coyotes, but I’m sure at least a couple of those were in there, watching my rude invasion. Gracie was not answering my constant call. She had made her way all the way down the fence line to where the cows were grazing, hoping to join them on the pasture side, no doubt. Finally I reached her. “Gracie. Come here.” Nothing. She just stood and looked at me, her eyes wild with fear. I shook the feed bucket – a gesture and sound that had the cows rushing the electric fence. Gracie didn’t budge. Normally Gracie comes when I call and follows like a dog. That clearly wasn’t going to work this time. I tried tapping her from behind with a stick. She just turned and looked at me, insulted. I

tugged on her fleece and halfdragged her over to the fence. I hadn’t taken the time to change into farm clothes and hoped I wouldn’t permanently ruin my dress pants. I contemplated launching her over the fence, under the barbed and electric wire. I stood her up on her hind legs but couldn’t lift her off her feet. She had gained weight, after all. I tried shoving her head down to the ground and showing her the way under the fence, but she wasn’t having any of it. She fought me every bit of the way. Then I got an idea. I flipped her onto her back, the way we do when we are shearing. I held her down with my knee on her shoulder and lifted the fence. Then I very clumsily rolled her under the fence. As soon as her face was on the pasture side, she bounced up and away. Freedom! Off she ran, to join the cows. Another adventure comes to an end. I trudged back up through the forest, down the road and up to the house. Then I hopped in the car and went off to work, smelling faintly of mutton. Email: dianafisher1@ gmail.com. www.theaccidentalfarmwife.blogspot.com.

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 email alerts or visit Public Meetings and Notices on ottawa.ca, or call 3-1-1

still hopeful a solution can be found to continue offering the associate diploma and degree programs in agriculture at Kemptville College too.” Students already enrolled in the campus’s associate diploma programs in agriculture, equine care and food science will be able to complete their programs in Kemptville for 2014-15. OFA says it strongly believes the industry needs a plan, continued investment and support for agricultural training institutions such as Kemptville College. According to recent University of Guelph research, there are two jobs waiting for every diploma graduate in Ontario and three jobs waiting for every degree program graduate. “These job opportunities demonstrate the strength of Ontario’s agrifood sector and the promising future it offers the next generation,” says the OFA. Ontario Minister of Training, Colleges and Universities Brad Duguid announced a new facilitator position will be appointed to assist in the development of a long-term solution to keep Kemptville College operating.

Pre-Register your skater by June 30th, 2014 and receive a discount of $20.00 per child.

Monday, May 26 Ottawa Police Services Board 5 p.m., Champlain Room

Families with 3 or more skaters will receive a further 5% discount.

Canskate and Tiny Tot - Learn to Skate classes Canpower -Power skating for hockey and ringette Junior StarSkate – Beginner figure skating classes

Tuesday, May 27 Planning Committee 9:30 a.m., Champlain Room

Please visit our website www.wcskatingclub.ca to download the registration forms and obtain further information about our programs or email us at info@wcskatingclub.ca

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News - The announcement of $2 million in provincial government funding to continue some of the agricultural programs at Kemptville College is music to the ears of the Ontario Federation of Agriculture (OFA). The new funds, announced April 22, extend select skills training programs for one academic year, beginning this September at the University of Guelph’s Kemptville campus. The government announcement indicates the funding will provide skills training in trades that support the agricultural sector in Eastern Ontario, including welding, dairy herdsperson and agricultural equipment, heavy duty equipment, truck and coach, and horticultural technicians. and dairy herdsperson. “This is the first positive message we’ve had since the announcement was made to close the college less than a month ago,” says OFA president Mark Wales, in a news release circulated by the Renfrew County OFA. “Our industry, together with eastern Ontario communities, is grateful for the program extensions. We are

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 11


NATURE

Connected to your community

The feathered jewels of the sky are on the move Lifestyle - Just last week I went south to watch birds. My destination is at the same latitude as Barcelona and northern California. It is world famous for birds and each year thousands of birders from Canada and elsewhere converge there. My destination was Point Pelee National Park near Windsor. In earlier years I visited Pelee every spring, usually for a couple of weeks in May, the height of spring migration. In the early 1980s I worked there as an interpretive naturalist, so I got to know the park intimately. I havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t been to Pelee for nearly a decade, so I was especially excited to be going again in the peak of spring migration. Pelee, like other sand spits that jut out into Lake Erie, is a stopover for migrating songbirds. After crossing Lake Erie during the night, birds drop down to feed and rest before continuing their journey. Weather is a factor in just how many birds put down. The best â&#x20AC;&#x153;falloutsâ&#x20AC;? occur when warm southwesterly winds push birds northward, and late-night rains force them to land. Such conditions

Michael Runtz Natureâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Way occurred during my visit. Cool weather often forces the birds to forage low to the ground, gleaning insects from under leaves and branches. That happened during my visit. There were red and black grosbeaks, orange orioles, and yellow and green warblers foraging at ground level along the trails. Especially active were woodland ponds where little bridges traversed them. It was amazing to experience flocks of warblers â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the â&#x20AC;&#x153;jewels of the bird worldâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201C; flitting around you, hovering above the water and pausing briefly on branches below eye

level. Birders are particularly fond of warblers and most of the eastern North American species dressed in their finest breeding garb can be found in Pelee in May. In my visit I encountered a respectable 28 species, and had fantastic close-up views of most of them. Needless to say, just like those of many other happy visitors, my camera was operating full time. As usual, birders encountered a number of â&#x20AC;&#x153;good birds,â&#x20AC;? species considered rare in Pelee. I managed to see a Hooded Warbler, a Summer Tanager, a Kentucky Warbler, two Yellow-breasted Chats and a White-eyed Vireo, southerners that show up annually at Pelee. Other highlights were a Willet at Hillman Marsh and a Laughing Gull at Wheatley Harbour, hot spots part of the Pelee birding region. Another reward of birding at Pelee is meeting up with other kindred spirits. I encountered many friends and acquaintances that I hadnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t seen for years, some for decades. And new friends were made.

Above, a Black-throated Blue Warbler makes it easy to understand why they are considered â&#x20AC;&#x153;jewels of the bird world.â&#x20AC;? Right, Magnolia Warblers are one of the many songbirds that pass through Pelee on their way north. I spent a lot of time searching the woods with four keen Welsh birders. We agreed to keep in contact and plan to meet again some day, perhaps in Pelee, perhaps in some distant part of the world. Possibly even in Wales. This year I am doing a 24hour Birdathon to raise money for Bird Studies Canada. If you would like to sponsor me, please google: Baillie Birdathon, Bird Studies Canada, and look for the Sponsor link. Tax receipts are issued. The Nature Number is 613387-2503; email is mruntz@ start.ca.

 



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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 13


NEWS

Connected to your community

JOHN CARTER/METROLAND

Gathering on stage to officially open the annual Conservation Banquet and fundraising auction held by the Arnprior chapter of Ducks Unlimited at the Nick Smith Centre April 25, from left, are Chris Coady, John Coady, Scott Coady, Sean Mulvihill, Josh Hemphill, Jamie Fortune (Ducks Unlimited Canada chief operating officer), Dan Henry, Steve Dolan and Tim Binch (Ducks Unlimited Canada Ontario and Nunavut senior manager of events and volunteer relations). Missing from the photo is Chris VanBoetticher.

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Ducks Unlimited banquet, auction raises $27,000 for wetlands News - The Arnprior Chapter of Ducks Unlimited Canada raised close to $27,000 for wildfowl habitat in this area at its annual Conservation Banquet and fundraising auction at the Nick Smith Centre April 25. “It was our most successful dinner we had yet,” said Ducks Unlimited local chapter member Chris Coady, who played a key role in organizing the fundraiser. The dinner sold out with 208 people from all over the region attending to socialize and bid on a wealth of donated auction items. “It’s a big draw,” said Coady. “We have a great mix of people who have been coming here for years.” He was also impressed by the number of youth in the crowd, noting it bodes well for the future of conservation and habitat protection. Ducks Unlimited Canada chief operating officer Jamie Fortune attended and praised the Coadys and the Arnprior chapter members for doing a “wonderful job” in ensuring that “we’ll all be better off in the future.”

Celebrating at the Arnprior Ducks Unlimited conservation banquet and auction, from left, are organizers Scott Coady, Chris Coady and Sean Mulvihill. At far left, Guy Hobbs’ Winter Wolf is admired. Arnprior is a “fabulous town” and its people are taking a leadership role in preserving wetlands, he said, adding that all the money raised at the event will go toward projects in this region. In the Arnprior area, Ducks Unlimited has enhanced almost 700 acres of wetland habitat. Also attending was Ducks Un-

limited Ontario manager of events and volunteer relations Tim Binch, who praised the local organizers for hosting a successful fundraiser year after year. Coady thanked all the donors, sponsors, volunteers. auctioneer Blake Corbin, caterer Shari Rathwell and his “great committee” for making the fundraiser possible.

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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.

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EDUCATION

Connected to your community

PHOTOS BY SHERRY HAAIMA/METROLAND

Artists galore at Huntley Centennial Huntley Centennial Public School hosted an Arts Festival May 9 and 10 at the Carp Agricultural Hall. The event showcased student art from each of the school’s 630 students and featured student performers. Above, Elisa Johnson, Rebecca Stecher, Cacey Stecher and Danielle Johnson look at the Grade 4/5 class display. Below an example of the work.

Huntley Centennial to hold E-waste depot June 1

CEMETERY SERVICES SUNDAY, JUNE 1st 1:30 PM HUNTLEY PRESBYTERIAN CEMETERY (Near 3155 Carp Road)

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HUNTLEY UNITED CEMETERY SUNDAY, JUNE 8th 2:30 PM (2605 Carp Rd.)

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Please bring lawn chairs In case of inclement weather, services will be held at St. Paul’s United Church in Carp

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Lifestyle – Huntley Centennial Public School is holding an E-waste collection fundraiser on Sunday, June 1. E-waste can be dropped off from 9 a.m. to noon at Huntley Centennial’s school parking lot. If alternate arrangements need to be made, the fundraiser co-ordinator can be reached via email at huntley.centennial.fundraiser@gmail.com. Research shows 50 per cent of Ontarians have at least six or more used electronic items in their household. If you and your family are in this statistic, bring your used electronics to the school’s E-waste fundraiser, urges the school’s Parent Council, which is hosting the depot in partnership with Ontario Electronic Stewardship (OES). The parent council notes the OES program is regulated and meets rigorous standards. OES service providers adhere to strict regulations and use a variety of techniques to ensure sensitive data is destroyed in the recycling process. Following are some of the accepted items you can bring to be recycled: amplifiers, audio and video players and recorders, cameras, cell phones, computers (desktop and laptop) and peripherals, copiers, digital cameras, fax machines, monitors, pagers and PDAs, printers, radios, receivers, scanners, speakers, telephones and answering machines, tuners, turntables, televisions, and video projectors.


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THEATRE

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Student stars on stage JESSICA CUNHA METROLAND

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been an exciting month for student actors in West Carleton schools. Above, the Red Queen and King, played by Grade 8 students Chelsea Wilken and Will Curley, take a bow after a dress rehearsal for Huntley Centennial Public Schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s production of Wonderland. Both its performances were sold out. Right, Grade 7 student Ella Blondin tries on her Sebastian costume for the St. Michael Fitzroy school play The Little Mermaid. Stonecrest also presented a sold-out production of The Little Mermaid. R0012711047

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Kanata play wrapping up Arts - Kanata Theatre is recreating one of the most famous court trials of the 20th century. Inherit the Wind has been a popular fixture on stages the world over. It is still on the curriculum in many high schools. And of course it was an Oscar nominated film starring Spencer Tracey, Fredric March and Gene Kelly. Kanata Theatreâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s production of Inherit the Wind by Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee ends up its run in the Ron Maslin Playhouse this week with performances tonight (Thursday) and May 23-24. Tickets cost $20. The Playhouse is fully accessible. Parking is abundant and free. Call the Kanata Theatre box office 613-831-4435 or buy tickets on-line at www.kanatatheatre.com.


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NEWS

Connected to your community

Community benefits: too little, too late?

Many ‘disappointed’ by Section 37 payments Laura Mueller laura.mueller@metroland.com

News - Two years of the city collecting “community benefit” payments from developers has left many disappointed. For local residents and for some of the councillors who represent them, the money coming in isn’t enough. Most developers aren’t exactly keen on the extra fee – or more specifically, how it is calculated. Even city planners are disappointed by how few of the rezonings the city approved since the spring of 2012 have qualified for the extra fee, which can be put towards small local infrastructure projects in the hopes of making an area more “livable” when hundreds of new people make their homes in new buildings – usually condo towers. Only six developments qualified for the extra payments since Ottawa enacted a policy to allow it to take advantage of Section 37 of the Ontario Planning Act, which provides a way for municipalities to collect extra money from developers in exchange for more lenient zoning so they can construct larger, denser buildings. The planning department had promised a full-blown review of the policy a year after it went into effect. Two years later, there still weren’t enough qualifying de-

velopments to do a review or make changes, so the department issued a memo instead. “There simply aren’t enough examples to come to a conclusion on what works,” said Michael Mizzi, chief of development review for the city. The review has been rescheduled until the beginning of 2015. For Kitchissippi Coun. Katherine Hobbs, it’s the money that’s not enough, even though her ward is home to the largest community benefits deal so far: $3.43 million for a planned Claridge development at 1040 Somerset St. W. NOT ABOUT COMMUNITY

One big problem in her ward is that residents think every development will qualify and result in community benefits. That’s not the case – the calculation is complicated, but only rezonings that result in a relatively large uptick in density and therefore value would qualify. Still, Hobbs said the payments are “like getting money for nothing.” “It’s a bit of a gift,” she said. It can put a dent in the long list of projects that residents are asking for in Kitchissippi ward: pedestrian and cycling improvements, more green spaces or even a fund for community housing. But it’s only a small dent, Hobbs said. Adding a water fountain at Byron Linear Park alone will cost approximately $15,000, Hobbs said. With price tags like that, the community benefit money doesn’t go too far, Hobbs said. Capital Coun. David Chernushenko had a different take on why the payments weren’t enough. He said he was surprised to learn that the average amount

of money the city gets through Section 37 agreements is 28 per cent of the uplift in value from the rezoning. “We certainly had higher hopes,” said Chernushenko, calling the percentage “disappointing.” “Someone is making a lot of profit out of it and we’re only negotiating crumbs from them,” he said. But Mizzi said between 20 and 30 per cent of the uplift value is a standard amount to expect for a community benefit payment. City planners don’t have a specific target to meet, but that range is generally where the negotiations with developers land, he said. “Success isn’t measure on your cash contribution alone,” Mizzi said.

Neil Malhotra of Claridge Homes says he sees the new fee as a cost of doing business. In fact, he said his company sees it as a positive thing because it helps Claridge contribute to improving the downtown and making the areas around its buildings attractive for poten-

tial homebuyers. Martin Chenier of Brigil had a different view. He said the fee is another way the city is squeezing developers. From rising development charges to the need to provide parkland or open space, those additional costs

like community benefits payments end up trickling down to homebuyers, Chenier said. “If you take each of these components in it’s just a little item. “Put it all together these are big increases that people are going to have to absorb,” he

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For instance, in the case of a Domicile building at 514-532 Rochester St., city planners negotiated to include threebedroom units in the building – something the city wants, since it allows families to live in the urban area in a range of housing styles and costs. Including those units meant Domicile paid less for the community benefit payment, Mizzi said, but those units are of huge value to the city and the community. “That ‘draw down’ is an integral part (of) achieving the broader goals of the city,” Mizzi said. “That is worth something.” Linda Hoad, a community association member and activist from Hintonburg, said the negotiations allow too much flexibility to reduce the developer’s payments. “It’s hazy to me and wide enough to drive a bus through in terms of how it’s calculated,” Hoad said.

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involved before you buy. In answer to this issue, Industry Insiders have prepared a FREE special report entitled "6 Things You Must Know Before You Buy". Having the right information before hand can undoubtedly make a major difference in this critical negotiation. To order a FREE Special Report, visit www.OttawaBuyerMistakes.info or to hear a brief recorded message about how to order your FREE copy of this report call toll-free 1-800-760-8178 and enter 1004 . You can call any time, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Get your free special report NOW to find out what you need to know before you buy a home.

This report is courtesy of Tarek El Attar & Marc Evans, Sales Representatives at Keller Williams Ottawa Realty. Not intended to solicit buyers or sellers currently under contract. Copyright © 2014 R0012714725-0522

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 23


NEWS

Connected to your community

Region grapples with mailbox locations Adam Kveton adam.kveton@metroland.com

News - Proposed locations for community mailboxes in Kanata are filtering through to community associations which now are hoping their feedback will be heeded despite a perceived lack of public consultation. Both the Kanata Beaverbrook Community Association and the Katimavik-Hazeldean Community Association reviewed the preliminary site locations at public meetings over

the past several weeks. Comments from community members express concern for the safety of placing boxes at certain locations without sidewalks or near busy roads, the accessibility of the boxes (especially in winter) and whether the boxes go in directly in front of houses or not. Community association leaders have suggested that many of these issues could have been avoided if there had been public consultation. But it seems Canada Post “doesn’t believe in that,” said

Kanata North Coun. Marianne Wilkinson at a Beaverbrook meeting on April 24. “It’s really frustrating,” she said, adding that she had invited Canada Post to attend public meetings, but they had refused. Kanata South Coun. Allan Hubley has promised that greater public consultation will take place, with public meetings before the final locations are chosen. Beaverbrook association former president Gary Sealey said, “We deplore the lack of an

open process,” and encouraged residents to start up a committee to make recommendations to Canada Post. Though Canada Post had performed a survey of residents, many at the Beaverbrook meeting said it was far too limiting, and did not ask the right questions. Rod MacLean, president of the Katimavik-Hazeldean Community Association, said he anticipates Canada Post will act on recommendations made by the community, provided there are valid reasons for

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wanting the location moved. “We are not just hoping. We are expecting,” he said. “In some cases, when you have a legitimate case that there is a safety factor or you move it 10 feet and at least it’s out of sight,” he said. “Those kinds of responses should be reasonably well received.” When the community association held their meeting, reactions on the community mailboxes were mixed, said MacLean. “We have reactions all the way from, ‘Well, it’s time this happened,’ to, ‘It should never happen,’,” he said. “Compounding the issues is the question, ‘Why aren’t they talking to us? Why don’t they come?’” said Ma-

cLean. Canada Post announced on Feb. 20 that 11 communities across Canada would be the first to receive their mail in community mailboxes as part of a cost-cutting measure that is anticipated to go nationwide in five years. Kanata is one of the first 11 communities, along with Oakville, Ont. Fort McMurray, Alta. and others. The move is expected to save between $400 million and $500 million a year once it’s fully implemented. Though Canada Post has said it will seek input from the community with regards to helping people with mobility issues, that communication has been severely lacking according to Kanata community groups and Wilkinson. Proposed locations for community mailboxes can be viewed at www.kanatabeaverbrook.ca/joomla16/ for Kanata North.

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Section 37 has been a learning process in Ottawa, Malhotra said, but it could work better if everyone involved saw it as a basis for consensus building, rather than a consolation prize for communities that have opposed a development. Chenier was less enthusiastic. He said the discussions with city planners are not negotiations at all. “We’re just basically told that’s what it’s going to be. There is no way for us to say is that the right value,” he said. “They should make it a basic fee and not call it a negotiation.” Before any of those negotiations begin, the ward councillor is supposed to consult with residents on what they’d like to see as community benefits if and when any Section 37 money comes down the pipes. From her experience and discussions at the Federation of Citizens Associations, a local gathering of community group representatives, the consultations with councillors aren’t necessarily happening, Hoad said. She said the councillors should have to provide a list back to the community of what they’ve heard and determined are the priorities. In Kitchissippi, Hobbs has decided the best way to do that is rely on the improvements and benefits listed in the six commu-

nity design plans drafted for the ward. Those plans had broad consultation and represent the best consensus on what the community wants, Hobbs said. But as the city begins to act on promises of “certainty” in land-use planning made by Mayor Jim Watson and planning committee chairman Coun. Peter Hume, some are wondering if drafting the Section 37 policy was worth it. Taking advantage of Section 37 relies on uncertainty – it is the result of a developer’s request for something that in no way matches what neighbours knew to expect on a site based on the zoning and sometimes, the city’s Official Plan – the bible of how the city will develop and grow. Mizzi agreed there will probably be fewer development applications that qualify for community benefit payments in the future, but he pointed out there are other ways for the city to get improvements to the public realm from developers. The city often negotiates to improve the sidewalks and greenery around a redeveloped lot, especially downtown, Mizzi said. That’s also the kind of goal the city is trying to achieve through Section 37, he said. “There may not even be a role for this,” Malhotra said.


NEWS

Connected to your community

Give up mobile devices safe driving campaign set for May 23-24 News - When you’re driving, focus your attention on the road. It’s a simple message but one too many Canadians ignore. In fact, texting behind the wheel makes you up to 23 times more likely to crash. And nearly 80 per cent of collisions are due to distracted drivers. To help raise awareness and offer a platform to speak out about the dangers of distracted driving, Allstate Insurance Company of Canada is encouraging Canadians to sacrifice their personal tech devices and the Internet for 23 hours in a national event called Distraction-Free 23 (DF23), which runs from May 23 to 24. Despite legislation in all Canadian jurisdictions, distracted driving is still a serious problem and fatal collisions caused by distracted drivers are at an all-time high. A 2013 study commissioned by Allstate Canada and Abacus Data revealed 90 per cent of respondents admitted to driving with some form of a distraction, an increase of 15

per cent since Allstate Canada conducted a similar survey in 2010. “DF23 is like a one-day fast from your personal tech distractions, and is designed to help get the attention of your friends and family,” says Ryan Michel of Allstate Canada. “In today’s society, people seem to feel the need to be connected 24-7, even when they’re driving, but if you demonstrate you can go 23 hours without your tech device, surely you, and others, can go a few minutes in the car without your device.” The national event kicks off at 6 p.m. on this Friday, May 23 and runs until 5 p.m. on May 24. During this time participants are encouraged to spend quality time with others without using personal electronic devices (cell phones, tablets, mp3 players, etc.) or the Internet. DISTRACTION-FREE 23

Distraction-Free 23 is open

Rains swell Ottawa River, tributaries News – Last week’s rainy weather resulted in a flood warning being issued for the Ottawa River Watershed and Round and Golden lakes on the Bonnechere River. The Ministry of Natural Resources reported May 15 that water levels are still high throughout Renfrew County, and expected to rise even more with significant rainfall forecast for the next three days. The Ottawa River is at a “very high level with strong flows and is rising,” said the MNR. Flooding was expected to occur in low lying areas around the Ottawa River such as Lapasse and Westmeath. “Residents should keep a close watch on conditions, regularly check updated messages and stay away from fast-moving rivers and streams,” said the MNR.

to all Canadians. Simply visit distractionfree23.ca to sign the pledge promising to give up your personal tech distractions for a full 23 hours and help spread the message that distracted driving kills. It’s easy to login with Facebook or Twitter accounts and add an avatar on your social media profile, letting friends know you’re disconnecting from the online world for the duration of the event. “Most people think summer is the safest time of year to be driving. Yet while the roads are clear and dry, it is in fact the deadliest season,” says Michel. “We’re holding DF23 in May to increase awareness of the dangers of the road when people are thinking about getting away. “There’s strength in numbers,” Michel adds. “So the more people we have pledging and sharing their pledges to go Distraction-Free 23, the stronger our message will be.” Allstate Canada piloted the Distraction-Free 23 initiative

last fall, including an event with 60 teens at Rick Hansen Secondary School in Mississauga - which was an eyeopening and inspiring experience for the students (video) – and a national online pledge that saw over 1,300 Canadians across the country participate. This year, Allstate is partnering with Student Life Network in a contest where Canadian students who sign the DF23 pledge will have a chance to win a prize that includes pizza and a movie for the winner and 23 friends or a limo ride and dinner for the winner and six friends. HIGH SCHOOL SPIRIT

And if students sign up as part of their school and encourage at least 10 of their classmates to take the pledge, the school will be automatically entered for a chance to win the ‘High School Spirit’ prize of $1,000. For more on the campaign and contest, visit justdrivecanada.ca.

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Ward 5 West Carleton-March WASTE MANAGEMENT OPEN HOUSES Please be advised that Waste Management of Canada Corporation is proceeding with the development of the Environmental Compliance Approval applications to the Ministry of Environment (MOE) for the West Carleton Environmental Centre (WCEC). In keeping with commitments made in the approved Environmental Assessment, Waste Management is providing for stakeholder review the draft Design and Operations Report (D&O), Environmental Monitoring Plan (EMP), and Best Management Practices (BMPs) for a period of 30 days from Thursday, May 15 to Monday, June 16, 2014. Copies of the draft material are posted on http://wcec.wm.com/resources.asp. Hard copies of the draft material are also available for in-person review at their landfill site office at 2301 Carp Road or at our hauling office at 254 Westbrook Road. Waste Management will also be hosting two Open House events to provide stakeholders with an opportunity to discuss the materials with company representative and consultants. The Open Houses will be held at NeXT Restaurant located at 6400 Hazeldean Road in Stittsville from 6-9pm on Wednesday, June 4, 2014 and Thursday, June 26, 2014. The first Open House will focus on the draft material and the second open house will address comments received by the end of the comment period June 16. For more information please contact Waste Management of Canada directly: Tim Murphy, Project Manager (905-789-3328, tmurphy3@wm.com) or Ross Wallace, Landfill Manager (613831-3565, Rwallac3@wm.com).

Waste Management of Canada Corporation FICTION, COMEDY AND MURDER COMES TO CONSTANCE BAY

Announcement of Draft Documents for Stakeholder Review and Open Houses

Project Sandhills is bringing a one-of-a-kind event to Constance Bay on Friday, May 30. This fun-filled night features a murder mystery dinner that stars yours truly! (Whatever crime they say I committed, I swear I didn’t do it!)

Environmental Compliance Approval Application West Carleton Environmental Centre (WCEC)

The evening runs from 6:30-10:30pm at the Constance & Buckham’s Bay Community Centre and will include a AAA prime rib dinner with fine china and crisp linens to compliment the exceptional four-course meal. The evening will feature a murder mystery script prepared just for the occasion and will be presented by the Lakeside Players and the Rural Root Theatre Company. There will be some fun surprises along the way, including guest appearances by Mayor Jim Watson and Senator Vern White.

Waste Management of Canada Corporation is proceeding with the development of the Environmental Compliance Approval applications to the Ministry of Environment (MOE) for the West Carleton Environmental Centre (WCEC). Draft Documents for Public Review In keeping with commitments made in the approved Environmental Assessment, Waste Management is providing for stakeholder review the draft Design and Operations Report (D&O), Environmental Monitoring Plan (EMP), and Best Management Practices (BMPs) for a period of 30 days from Thursday, May 15 to Monday, June 16, 2014. Copies of draft material for stakeholder review are posted on the WCEC website - http://wcec.wm.com . Hard copies of the draft material are also available for in-person review at our landfill site at 2301 Carp Road or at our hauling office at 254 Westbrook Road. Please contact either of the persons noted below to arrange for review of the draft material in-person. Stakeholder comments should be directed to the persons noted below by June 16. Open Houses: June 4 (new date) and June 26 In addition to providing a comment period for draft material, Waste Management will host two Open House events to provide stakeholders with an opportunity to discuss the materials with company representative and consultants. The Open Houses will be held at NeXT Restaurant located at 6400 Hazeldean Road in Stittsville from 6:00 pm to 9:00 pm on Wednesday, June 4, 2014 & on Thursday, June 26, 2014. The first Open House will focus on the draft material and the second open house will address comments received by the end of the comment period June 16. For more information on the draft documents and Open Houses, and to submit comments on the draft materials, please contact:

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Tim Murphy Project Manager Waste Management of Canada Corporation 905-789-3328 tmurphy3@wm.com Ross Wallace Landfill Manager Waste Management of Canada Corporation 613-831-3565 Rwallac3@wm.com R0012710861

Organizers will be selling advance tickets only. Individual tickets are $50 (with a $30 tax receipt). Preferred tables of 6 are $750 (with a $630 tax receipt). There will also be three event sponsor tables of 6 for $1,500 (with a tax receipt of $1,380). Please contact Len Russell at 613-832-4694 or murder@cbbca.ca for more details and to order tickets. Please attend and witness first-hand my fine acting chops, while also supporting Project Sandhills in their fundraising efforts for a muchneeded expansion of the Constance Bay Community Centre!

CRIME REPORTING ONLINE Ottawa residents can now report specific crimes online at ottawapolice. ca. The online crime reporting tool allows reports to be taken for theft or lost property under $5000, traffic complaints, mischief or damage to property under $5000, theft from vehicles under $5000, and lost licence plates. Every report will be reviewed by Ottawa Police Analysts who determine the appropriate course of action and respond to questions within 24 hours. The OPS has also launched a new app for iOS users that makes it easier to stay connected with the Ottawa Police. The app is available for download from iTunes and includes several features including access to online reporting, crime maps, traffic disruptions, a collision toolkit, a call police function, and find a police station. R0012708403/0522

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COMMUNITY

Connected to your community

Burn Your Bra tradition continues in Pakenham Community – The popular ladies night, Burn Your Bra for Bev, celebrated its 10th anniversary May 9 at Stewart Community Centre in Pakenham. This year’s theme was

blue and raised funds for the Hopewell Eating Disorder Center and the Lanark County Family Relief Program. Since its inception in 2005, the event has raised more than

$360,000 for charities and nonprofit organizations. It is named in honour of the late Bev Griffiths, an original committee member, who passed away in suddenly in 2006.

Letting their love for denim show at the Burn Your Bra for Bev fundraiser, in back from left, are Michelle McLachlan, Holly Wallace, Erika Cameron, Nina Townley, Brenda Wallace, Barb Perfitt, Pauline Gibeau and Angie Fraser. In front are Leah Sziladi and Bonnie Cameron.

PHOTOS BY ASHLEY KULP/METROLAND

These ladies in their shower caps added a bit of pizazz to the event. In back row from left are Bonnie Wright, Paddye Mann, Donna White, Christine Blimkie, Judy Martin and Donna Church; and in front are Anita Brown, Becky Chaput and Betty Kearney.

The benefits of interlocking concrete When you need to pave your driveway or walkways, there is no better choice than interlocking concrete.

Local band Sidewinder, who provided entertainment during the evening, does their sound check as tables are decorated for the event. Prior to the start of Burn Your Bra for Bev, each team of ladies brings décor to enhance their tables and spread the theme of awareness.

It’s one of the most economical pavement options out there, especially when it comes to long-term care. That’s partly because interlocking pavement is low maintenance.

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By going with interlocking concrete opposed to other pavement options, you have the choice of an assortment of patterns, curves, lines and designs that can help liven up

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Interlocking concrete is also a great choice for our harsh Canadian winters. The paver units’ joints help absorb any sort of frost-related movement, meaning that it is freeze and thaw resistant. With interlocking concrete, worrying about pavement damage is a thing of the past, and that’s particularly great considering how aesthetically pleasing interlocking concrete can be.

Hundreds of items, including original artwork, gift certificates and patio furniture, lined the Stewart Community Centre for the silent auction.

visit us at

That ease is something you can appreciate right from day one as interlocking concrete can be used immediately after it is installed. It is also reusable, too, which is great if you have to remove it to fix a pavement problem or to install utilities. With interlocking concrete, you can simply remove the pavement and reinstall it when the work is completed.

R0012709931_0522


Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t miss this! A breakfast meeting with guest speaker:

Arlene Dickinson June 9th 2014 - 7:00 am

Tickets: $90 plus HST TICKETS ARE LIMITED

Entrepreneur Guest Speaker J U N E

9 ,

2 0 1 4 (7AM)

JEFF YORK, CEO

Purchase Your Tickets @ www.microspec.com/tix123/etic.cfm?code=OEW2014 Or visit ottawacommunitynews.com and click the Arlene Dickinson ad on our home page

Venue: Brookstreet Hotel, 525 Legget Drive, Kanata Call : 613-221-6233 for ticket information Call: 613-913-2170 for sponsorship opportunities R0032670654

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 29


Local events and happenings over the coming weeks — free to non-profit organizations Fax: 613-623-7518, E-mail: derek.dunn@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 May 24

West Carleton Garden Club annual plant sale at the Carp Farmers’ Market, 3790 Carp Rd., 8 a.m.- 1 p.m.

May 24-25

Baobab Tree Drumming Community drumming workshop weekend and performance Saturday 1-3 p.m. at St. James Church (3774 Carp Rd.). On Sunday the workshop group will practice 9:30-10:30 a.m. and present their first piece at the St. James service. The service will also include the Baobab Youth Drumming Group who will perform that day. The event will be followed by four weeks of drumming lessons Mondays June 9 to 30 at the Parish Hall. Registration information for both at www. huntleyparish.com. For more information, contact Pastor Stone at huntleyparish.com, huntleypriest@bellnet.ca, or 613-839-3195.

May 25

Join us for a complimentary healthy dinner and help support the local food bank. The next Carp Dinner Talk is 4:30 to 6 p.m. Space limited at the Carp Memorial Hall. Guest presenter is Sylvia McGee speaking on ‘From Cancer to GAPS’. Vegetarian and nonvegetarian meal, appetizers and dessert. Games and fun for kids. Door prizes. A donation of non-perishable food, money or assistance with clean-up is appreciated with all proceeds going to the West Carleton Emergency Food Aid. CarpdinnerRSVP@ gmail.com or call 613-8391198, ext. 305. Reserve before May 23. Canoe the beautiful Carp River with the Friends of the Carp River and the Mississippi Valley Conservation Authority 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. (Rain date Sunday, June 1). Boats will be launched at Carp Road and Rivington Street by the bridge. You must register and get a ticket. Go to www.friendsofthecarpriver. com for details.

May 29

Carp Bond Movie Night at the Diefenbunker Museum.

The Diefenbunker will survey visitors and members to pick the most popular Bond movie. Thursday, optional guided tour from 6 to 7 p.m. Movie starts at 7. Tour and film: $15, Film only: $8. 3929 Carp Rd. 613-839-0007 www.diefenbunker.ca

kid’s commando training, V.I.P. Bunker tours and more! Saturday, 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. $40/family or $15/person. Tickets available through the Diefenbunker or at bunkerdown@eventbrite.ca 3929 Carp Rd. 613-839-0007 www.diefenbunker.ca

ity, murder and comedy, and brings out the natural talents of Coun. Eli El-Chantiry and Mayor Jim Watson. The evening features a script prepared just for the occasion. For more, contact Len Russell at 613-832-4694 or murder@ cbbca.ca.

May 31

CONSTANCE BAY

June 7

Carp Cooperative Nursery School annual Spring Yard Sale from 8 a.m. - 1 p.m. on the front lawn of the St. James Anglican Church, 3774 Carp Rd. across from Alice’s. Gently used clothing, toys, books and household items for sale. Face-painting for kids and a lemonade and bake stand. Information packages and tours of the nursery school will be available that day. For more information, see carpcooperativenurseryschool.org.

May 24

Absolute Comedy returns for

Community Garage Sale: Look for the ’Count Me In’; all participating garage sales

DUNROBIN June 27

Community Garage SaleSaturday, 7 a.m. in the horse ring at the Carp Fairgrounds. Close to the Farmer’s Market. Reserve your table for $10 (bring your own chair.) Contact: Pat Ross 613-839-7356 cpross@xplornet.ca.

June 14

30 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014

Corkery Gardening Club meeting 7:30 Corkery Community Association building at 3447 Old Almonte Rd. We will be doing a member plant share, and discussing the upcoming plant sale on 7 June (same location - in conjunction with the Firefighters Breakfast). Contact for further information: Carole Anne at 613 839-1081 or Marcia at 613 831-9345. The Corkery Firefighters Annual Pancake Breakfast and Corkery Community Association Yard Sale will be held on Saturday from 7:30–11 a.m. The events will take place at Station 84 and the Corkery Community Centre at 3447 Old Almonte Rd. Please visit www.corkerycommunity.ca for more information.

June 7

Operation Father’s Day at the Diefenbunker Museum. A fundraiser for the museum and The Guild of the Royal Canadian Dragoons, this special event will offer military and Cold War vehicle displays, local food, cold beer,

June 5

June 7

St. Paul’s United Church, 3760 Carp Rd., Car Trunk/ Plant Sale 9 a.m. to noon. Pack up your vehicle with all of those unused items stored in your garage, basement andhouse to sell off in our parking lot. Your excess could become someone else’s treasure. Cost per vehicle - $20. To help with our fundraising campaign. We will also have an assortment of plants for sale on the front lawn,

Celebrating their 25th anniversary in fine style, the members of the West Carleton Garden Club invite everyone to a Victorian Tea (rain or shine) in the Reading Garden of the Carp branch of the Ottawa Public Library (adjacent to the Diefenbunker site) at 3911 Carp Rd. 2-4 p.m. Those dressed in Victorian attire qualify for prizes. Tickets $10 each can be bought at Bonnie Jane’s Scones in Arnprior, The Hive/ Bumble Bee Blooms in Carp or by calling Donna Christie 613-839-2263, Nancy Argue 613-622-1122, or Brenda Baird 613-839-3094.

local gardening destinations, and workshops of interest to our members. Please contact for location of meeting and further information: Carole Anne at 613 839-1081 or Marcia at 613 831-9345.

JESSICA CUNHA/METROLAND

Show stopper Terri-Lynn Veale is striking in a red motorcycle jacket, black and white tee, classic-cut pants and red studded bag during a fundraising fashion show at St. Paul’s United Church on May 7. Ashton’s Judy Joannou Designs provided the outfits and donated 10 per cent of all sales back to the church. the 14th edition of the Constance and Buckham’s Bay Comedy Night. Comedians will be announced closer to the show. Don’t miss this popular event. Best available seats are reserved until 7:30 p.m. for all on-line purchases of four or more tickets. www. cbbca.ca

participants are contributing a portion of the proceeds to Project Sandhills. All donations over $20 will receive a tax receipt. Find out where the participating garage sales are and register your sale at www.cbbca.ca

May 30

May 22

AAA prime rib is served with a side of MURDER. It’s a dinner to die for and everyone is in the cast. This Sandhills event blends fiction and real-

CORKERY The Corkery Gardening Club, at 7:30 p.m., will be filling in our calendars for activities from June to the end of September that will take us to

For parents with graduating students, please be sure to keep Friday afternoon open on your schedule so that you can attend the WCSS commencement, honouring our graduating Class of 2014. The commencement ceremony is the school’s celebration for our graduating students and we are looking forward to hosting a memorable event for our students and their families. Parents should note that with the large graduating class the number of guests for each graduate will be limited to a maximum of two.

FITZROY June 7

Fitzroy Harbour Community Garage Sale: Saturday from 8 a.m. – noon. Set up at the Community Centre on the Rink Surface, or if rain under the Gazebo, $5. a table available at the Fitzroy Harbour Community Centre. Contact Vivian 623-5386 or Lynne 623-7474.

KINBURN May 22

Ladies Night Out! It’s the annual fashion show hosted by St. Thomas Anglican Church, Woodlawn. 7:30 p.m., at the Kinburn Community Centre. The $10 event includes dessert and door prizes, cash bar, and fashions by Alia/Tan Jay

of Hazeldean Mall. For more, contact Bev at 613-832-1400.

WEST CARLETON May 28

A free “Older Adult Fitness and Health Event” is set for 9 a.m. to noon at the West Carleton Community Complex, 5670 Carp Rd. Enjoy free refreshments and low impact fitness demonstrations, including yoga. For more, call 613-580-9696, ext. 34486.

ONGOING

The Country Lunch and Learn on the second Friday of each month and the West Carleton Diners’ Club fourth Friday of the month. For information or to register, please call Colleen Caldwell at 613-591-3686, ext. 320.

ARNPRIOR May 24

Arnprior and District Humane Society, 490 Didak Dr. Yard Sale from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. For more information, call 613-623-0916.

May 28

Arnprior and District Quilters Guild, 257 John St. N., Arnprior, 7-9 p.m., doors open 6:30. Membership $20, visitors $5. Lots of fun activities, show and tell, Blocks of Month, speakers and more.

June 8

The Arnprior and District Humane Society walk-a-thon 10 a.m., registration, 11 a.m. walk at Robert Simpson Park.

PAKENHAM May 22

Pointing the way to our homegrown cafe: A variety show featuring local talent at St. Andrew’s United Church, Pakenham to raise funds to repoint the stonework on our beautiful old church on Thursday at 7 p.m. Tickets: Adults - $10, Children - $5 sold at Nicholsons’, the General Store, and at the door (refreshments will be served) - featuring Doug Russell and Family, Mike Ryan, The Ziebarths, The Skebos and even more great talent.

MARCH-KANATA May 13-24

Kanata Theatre’s Evolution vs. Creationism: A classic courtroom drama pitting two great lawyers who argue the case of a school teacher accused of teaching Darwin’s theory of evolution. Directed by Alain Chamsi and Rachel Davies. 8 p.m., tickets $20. Box office: 613-831-4435.


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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 31


2013 InďŹ niti Jx35 Pemium + Drivers Assist + Navigation

2009 InďŹ niti G37x Premium AWD Sedan

STK#XQ0289A

STK#XQ0303

Well maintained 2009 G37X Premium sedan that was bought here at our Dealership. With a new 3.7L V6 features 328-hp and 269 lb-ft of torque an Advanced Total Traction Engineering System for All Electronic Torque Split all-wheel-drive system. 80,205kms

$19,995*

Why buy new when you can save thousands with this slightly used 2013 JX35 Premium with Drivers Assist. The Driver Assistance package includes Intelligent Brake Assist, blindspot warning, Backup Collision Intervention, Distance Control Assist, and radar cruise control. 14,000kms

00 0Down 4.9% $196 72 Months Bi-Weekly +HST**

$45,995*

2012 InďŹ niti Ex35 Premium AWD 19 inch Alloys+Bose+ Aroundview Camera

CERTIFIED EXHILARATION Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a sensation unlike any other. The InďŹ niti CertiďŹ ed Pre-Owned program is crafted to offer you the full InďŹ niti experience of craftsmanship, luxury and performance at an exceptional value. Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s #1 InďŹ niti CertiďŹ ed Dealer

STK#XQ0295

Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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 signiďŹ es the 3.5-liter V-6 under the hood a power plant that makes 297 horsepower and 253 pound-feet of torque. 31,000KMS

$32,689*

00 0Down 4.9% $275 72 Months Bi-Weekly +HST**

2010 InďŹ niti G37x Premium AWD + Bose + Back up Camera Sedan

STK#Q1966A

The only engine available in the G lineup, the 3.7-liter V-6 makes 328 hp in the sedan and gets a new seven-speed automatic that replaces a ďŹ ve-speed automatic.Complete service history as this car did it all here. 74,200kms

$22,995*

s0OINT)NSPECTIONs#OVERAGEUPTOMONTHS KMs#AR0ROOF 6EHICLE(ISTORY2EPORTSs(OUR2OADSIDE !SSISTANCEs$AY KM%XCHANGE0OLICY &INANCINGAVAILABLEFROM

www.tonygrahaminďŹ niti.com

00 0Down 4.9% $193 72 Months Bi-Weekly +HST**

2010 InďŹ niti G37x Premium AWD+Bose+Back up Camera Sedan

2011 InďŹ niti G25x Premium AWD Navigation Rearview Camera Sedan

2010 InďŹ niti Ex35 Premium AWD+Navigation SUV

00 0Down 4.9% $386 72 Months Bi-Weekly +HST**

2011 InďŹ niti Fx35 AWD Premium + PWR Liftgate + Back Up Camera

STK#XQ0304

One owner bought and serviced at our Dealership. Buy with conďŹ dence with a CertiďŹ ed Preowned InďŹ niti as our Cars/Trucks go above and beyond a routine safety check. FX35 is powered by a 3.5-liter V6 that produces 303 horsepower and 262 pound-feet of torque. 44,075kms

$33,990*

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

2011 InďŹ niti Fx35 AWD Premium + Navigation + Dvd SUV

STK# XQ0302

Highly sought after colour combination for this year as this FX is Malbec Black with the Midnight Mocca. With an emphasis on performance, style and technology, the 2011 InďŹ niti FX is an enticing choice for a luxury SUV. 49,500kms

$35,990*

00 0Down 4.9% $302 72 Months Bi-Weekly +HST**

2010 InďŹ niti Ex35 Premium AWD + Navigation SUV

STK#XQ0284 STK#Q1988A

STK#X0548

For 2010, the InďŹ niti G37 sedan receives minor styling updates in the form of a new grille, headlights and bumpers. One owner trade bought and serviced with us from day one. The G37 is one of the more entertaining vehicles to drive. 95,400kms

$20,995*

00 0Down 4.9% $176 60 Months Bi-Weekly +HST**

Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a car with full service records as it was bought and serviced with us. The 2012 G25X is a less-expensive alternative to InďŹ nitiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mainstay G37, yet it offers much of the sporty, athletic driving experience weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve come to love in that car. Navigation , reverse camera, memory seats, intelligent key, sunroof leather and more. 60,100km.

$24,429*

00 0Down 4.9% $205 72 Months Bi-Weekly +HST**

STK#XQ0301

The InďŹ niti EX35 is one of the best-driving entries in the growing compact luxury crossover segment, and the price is right. Bose and Around-View Monitor package includes an 11-speaker Bose stereo and more. 56,536kms

$26,995*

00 0Down 4.9% $226 72 Months Bi-Weekly +HST**

This top package has adaptive xenon headlights, aluminum roof rails, driver memory functions, an eight-way power passenger seat, a power-folding backseat and upgraded interior trim. One owner trade bought and serviced at our dealership. 62,500kms

$26,995*

00 0Down 4.9% $226 60 Months Bi-Weekly +HST** R0012707610.0522

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32 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014


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THURSDAY MAY 22, 2014

Pinto Valley Ranch: the end off an era e Jessica Cunha jessica.cunha@metroland.com

JESSICA CUNHA/METROLAND

Ben and Tracey Jardine, the third generation to run Pinto Valley Ranch, are preparing to start a new chapter with their family. jections the Jardines set when they took over the farm, leaving them comfortable financially. The family closed the restaurant Step Up Rubyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s earlier this year. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s kind of crazy that weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d close now, but my gutâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s telling me to shut it down,â&#x20AC;? said Tracey. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My kids should be the ones that benefit,â&#x20AC;? she added. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pinto Valley Ranch will still be here, just in a different format.â&#x20AC;? Instead, Pinto Valley will become

a private boarding and training facility, leaving the family more time to enjoy the farm itself, and each other. The Jardines wants to be able to attend fairs, enter horse shows, grow a garden and spend more time with family and friends. They will be able to RSVP â&#x20AC;&#x153;yesâ&#x20AC;? to birthdays, weddings and celebrations â&#x20AC;&#x201C; something they werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t able to do since every weekend was booked solid far in advance.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Negotiable iable rates, the e level of service ice to match your budgetâ&#x20AC;? etâ&#x20AC;?

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A young Ernie Smith shows off his skills with a lasso. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll get time to do all that now,â&#x20AC;? said Tracey. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m excited about having a garden.â&#x20AC;? STARTED AS DAIRY FARM

Morley and Helen Smith, Traceyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s grandparents, and began life as a dairy operation. The Smiths kept a handful of horses to help with chores, which proved to be a draw for their children and friends.

The farm has been in operation for 58 years. It was purchased by

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News - Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the end of an era for Pinto Valley Ranch and the beginning of another for the Jardine family. Tracey and Ben Jardine, the third generation to run the ranch since its inception almost six decades ago, made the difficult decision to close the stables to the public in order to spend more time with their three children. June 1 will be the last day open before the stables become a private boarding and training facility. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was hard and scary,â&#x20AC;? said Tracey, sitting at the large kitchen table with a cup of coffee. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re happy we made this decision.â&#x20AC;? Since taking ownership of the farm more than five years ago from Traceyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s parents, Ernie and Gail Smith, the familyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s waking hours had been devoted to running the business: caring for the animals, maintenance of the property, taking visitors out on horseback and all the other minute details involved in operating a ranch. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Myself or my husband have been on every trail ride,â&#x20AC;? said Tracey. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re burnt out for your children. I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to do that anymore. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My husband (in the Canadian Forces) laughingly says he goes to work to get a break.â&#x20AC;? The decision to close was based on the benefit to the family. The business hit all the goals and pro-

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Many memories at Pinto Valley Continued from Page 33

“Friends continually dropped by for a visit and a horseback ride. The number of riders continued to increase, to the point where Morley put up a sign stating 25 cents per ride as an effort to discourage riders. His efforts were not successful and more and more people were dropping by the farm for a horseback ride. The children enjoyed the horses so much that they successfully talked their father into opening a horseback riding facility,” states the farm’s history. Ernie was 10 when his father bought the property. He and Gail partnered with his parents before purchasing Pinto Valley. Tracey grew up on the farm with her three siblings, helping to keep the operation running as it continued to grow. After they were married, Tracey and Ben moved into a house just down the road with their three children: Payton, 14, Reese, 12, and Carter, 8. When their eldest was 10, the Jardines began looking for their own farm and the Smiths were looking forward to retirement. Tracey said she wanted to raise her children on a farm where they would have the op-

portunity to gain a vast array of knowledge and skills. She and her father hammered out a deal at the kitchen table, and Ernie and Gail moved to a house across the road. The memories are many and photographs fill a number of albums and frames; snapshots of moments frozen in time during the long run of Pinto Valley. Ernie remembers how the petting zoo came about; a client asked him to provide farm animals for an event, something Pinto didn’t have available. So on his drive to Ottawa, Ernie stopped at farms to “borrow” the animals. He returned the animals on his way home and the farmers never knew, he said. When he told them what he’d done, they had a laugh. The success prompted him to stock his own

animals in a petting zoo. The ranch and its horses have also been used in a number of productions – from Disney’s The Liberators (which Ernie also rode in) to music videos for Canadian country music artist Kira Isabella and re-enactments of world war battles. “I trained the soldiers over two weeks,” said Ernie about a First World War re-enactment in Kingston. “We had a team (of two horses) go to the States for (U.S. President Barak) Obama’s inauguration. Another time, they had a family from the States park their camper on the ranch for three days. The family had planned a winter vacation in Calabogie, but the weather was too mild for outdoor activities. They met the Smiths, who offered Pinto Valley, saving the family’s trip.

SUBMITTED PHOTOS

Morley Smith, left, in an undated photo, was the first proprietor of Pinto Valley Ranch. “You meet ’em from all over,” said Ernie. Ernie said he believes his daughter has made the right decision; running a farm and a business leaves little time to

spend with loved ones. “I like a new chapter,” he said. The Jardines are preparing to turn the page and see where the

phase takes them. “There’s been a lot of great things,” said Tracey. “I think the blessing is we can stay and enjoy the farm.”

Auction set for June 14 News - Pinto Valley Ranch will host its annual auction at the farm on Saturday, June 14. The farm is closing to become a private boarding and training facility after June 1, the last day open to the public. Many of Pinto Valley’s horses and petting zoo animals will be available in the

auction, said Tracey Jardine, who runs the ranch with her husband Ben. Currently, they have close to 50 horses in the herd, as well as ponies, goats, sheep, ducks, pigs and chickens. The auction will be held at Pinto Valley Ranch, at 1969 Galetta Side Rd., starting at 10 a.m. “until we finish,” said Tracey.

next

Ernie and Gail Smith’s wedding featured horse-drawn carriages from Pinto Valley Ranch.

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34 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014


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Rising to the occasion: 4-H Breadventure Achievement Day a success Lauryn Rochon-Kaiser, Breadventure Press Reporter

Lifestyle - The West Carleton 4H Breadventure Achievement Day was held on Sunday, April 27 at the Galetta Hall. Achievement Day is when members of the club are asked to display or talk about everything they have learned through being part of the club. All members were asked to select a bread recipe, prepare, display and present it. The members all wore their 4-H aprons that had been awarded at the previous meeting. About 40 family members and friends attended the event to support the club. Robyn Rochon-Kaiser, vice-president, began the meeting

with the 4-H pledge. She thanked various individuals such as Eleanor Wallace for donating the use of the Galetta Hall for all of our meetings; to Lynda McCuaig, the Carleton 4-H secretary who travelled across Ottawa to come to the event; and to the parents and friends who ate all of the bread projects as they were being perfected over the past several months. Guests were then told they could pick up a plate and begin sampling the various tasty baked goods. Thirteen projects were presented. The breads being presented included: Lindsay Bates – Chelsea Buns, Sarah Dean – Refrigerator Crescent Rolls, Taylor Gillan – English Muffins in a Loaf, Jaclyn Gillan – Pumpkin Bread, Justine h^cXZ&.-+

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Lindsay Bates serves her up some of her delicious Chelsea Buns. Happy samplers Martina and Dennis Villeneuve of Kinburn enjoy the baked goods served by the Breadventure members on their achievement day. Their granddaughter Madison is a member of the club. It was encouraged that the visitors write comment cards to the bread makers regarding their individual projects. Everyone was anxious to see what the comments were for their individual projects. Everyone enjoyed the samples. Some people even went back for seconds. Robyn Rochon-Kaiser then thanked the guests once again for

their support. The members were also thanked for representing the club so well. Everybody left with a full stomach and some wonderful recipes to try out. A big thank you to Carolyn Styles and Melody Rochon for leading the Breadventure Club and making this a memorable Achievement Day.

Chris Dolan Sales Representative 613-270-8200 • Direct: 613-863-5857 chrisdolan@royallepage.ca www.chrisdolan.ca

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The members of the West Carleton 4-H Breadventure Club at their achievement day at the Galetta Hall, in front from left, are Nicole Gillan, Maddy Villeneuve and Lindsay Gillan; and in the middle row are Jaclyn Gillan, Megan Styles, Lindsay Bates, Justine Styles, Katy Andercheck and Carolyn Russell; and in back Taylor Gillan, Sarah Dean, Robyn Rochon-Kaiser and Lauryn Rochon-Kaiser.

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NEWS

What did you do on your summer vacation? <^kZndjg`^YhV[jc"ÒaaZYhjbbZgkVXVi^dcWngZ\^hiZg^c\i]Zb^cV8^ind[DiiVlV YVnXVbe#Cdidcanl^aai]Zn]VkZV\gZVii^bZ!i]Znl^aaVahdbV`ZcZl[g^ZcYh! XgZViZaVhi^c\bZbdg^Zh!Y^hXdkZgcZl^ciZgZhih!dgaZVgccZlh`^aahi]Vil^aa WZcZÒii]Zb^c[jijgZZcYZVkdjgh# 9dcÉib^hhdjidci]Z[jci]^hhjbbZg#H^c\"Vadc\Éh!bZhhnXgV[ih!YgZhhje!iV\! VcY@^X`i]Z7Vaa^hVaaWZiiZgl^i][g^ZcYh#EVgi^X^eViZ^cVXi^kZhedgihidfj^Zi i^bZ#:c_dnheZX^Va\jZhih!ZkZcihVcYeVgi^Zh#Djgdg\Vc^oZY\gdjeeaVn^cXajYZh VgihVcYXgV[ih!h`^ihVcYhdc\h!XdbeZi^i^dcVcYXddeZgVi^dc#6Xi^k^i^ZhVgZV\Z Veegdeg^ViZVcYi]ZbZWVhZYl^i]adihd[kVg^Zin#

Via spending millions on Barrhaven crossing fixes Laura Mueller laura.mueller@metroland.com

News - Via Rail officials issued a litany of apologies for 8VbehVgZd[[ZgZYViVcjbWZgd[adXVi^dchi]gdj\]djii]ZX^inl]ZgZndjXVcÒcY ongoing rail signal malfunctions in Barrhaven on May 15 i]ViheZX^Va^oZYegd\gVb[dgndjgVgi^hi!Vi]aZiZdgY^kV8]ddhZVcZ^\]Wdjg]ddY and assured city council that XVbei]Vi^hXadhZZcdj\][dglVa`^c\dgW^`^c\!dgdg\Vc^oZVXVgeddal^i] multi-million dollar fixes are alcZ^\]Wdjgh#BZZidi]Zg`^Yh!dg\dl^i]ndjgWZhi[g^ZcY# ready showing improvements. Via’s new CEO, Yves DesDjghedgihXVbehd[[Zgi]Zdeedgijc^inid^begdkZh`^aahl^i]Yg^aahVcY\VbZeaVn# jardins-Siciliano, was at city HedgiheZX^ÒX^chigjXidghl^aa\Zindj^ci]Z\VbZl]^aZ^cXajY^c\adihd[i^ehVcY hall with other officials to preshigViZ\nid]dcZndjgh`^aahVcYeaVnndjgWZhi#EgVXi^XZ!egVXi^XZ!egVXi^XZ ent results from an expert analysis of what caused so many 7ZVii]Z]ZViVcYiV`Zi]Zeajc\Zi]^hhjbbZgViVlViZg[jcXVbe#Ldg`dc instances of the signals at FalVX]^Zk^c\i]VicZmiaZkZad[hl^bb^c\!dgaZVgcVlViZghedgi#LZiVcYl^aY[jc lowfield, Woodroffe, Jockvale, [dgVaa Strandherd and the Transitway to go into fail-safe mode over the past three months. Desjardins-Siciliano said the public was never in danger at any time, but he and Marc Beaulieu, the chief of transport and regional manager of eastern Canada for Via Rail, apologized GZ\^hiZg[dghjbbZgXVbehWZ[dgZ?jcZ&%VcYndjggZ\^higVi^dchl^aa

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to the city and the community of Barrhaven for the “unacceptable” number of malfunctions. “We understand recent events in the Barrhaven area may have eroded that confidence,” Beaulieu said. “We are sincerely sorry … Our goal is to turn this around.” The Crown corporation says it has already begun an up-to $3.5-million project to fix the issues, which fall into four categories: electrical, such as hydro line interference and salt contaminating the track and disrupting the signal; operational issues with trains stopping between the two stations and setting off signals; mechanical issues with the gates; and software problems with circuit boards and signal control devices. Sixty-four per cent of the planned fixes are already completed, said Aaron Branston of

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38 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014

Rail Term, the contractor that maintains the crossings on behalf of Via. Software to enable the sending of real-time notifications for signal issues directly to Via and Rail Term has been enabled at Woodroffe, Fallowfield and the Transitway crossings. Cameras will be installed at the same crossings by the end of June and at the three other crossings – Greenbank, Strandherd and Jockvale – after that. Via has also reduced train speeds to 30 to 40 miles per hour (around 50 to 65 kilometres per hour) around some of the crossings. In looking further ahead, perhaps not until the spring of 2015, Via plans to spend $2 million to install what it calls a “siding” – basically a side track to act as a train parking lot between Via’s two stations, to avoid trains having to stop on the main track, which sets off signals. An enhanced maintenance schedule has been put in place and Desjardins-Siciliano assured Knoxdale-Merivale Coun. Keith Egli, the transportation committee chairman, that enhanced maintenance will be continued in order to prevent similar deterioration from reoccurring. “I enjoy Ottawa, but i don’t enjoy this moment,” DesjardinsSiciliano said. “We don’t want to come back. We will make sure the maintenance schedule is modified to prevent reoccurrence.” Desjardins-Siciliano said he coaxed former Via chief executive John Marginson out of retirement to be on-site in Ottawa overseeing the project. With that oversight will come better communication and messages directly from him, DesjardinsSiciliano said. That pleased Barrhaven Coun. Jan Harder, who emphasized that better communication with the public will be essential to earning back residents’ trust. Via officials urged residents to check the website it set up to provide up-to-date information on the Barrhaven crossings: viarail.ca/en/about-via-rail/information-ottawa-area-residents. Desjardins-Siciliano was just appointed to his role on Saturday, less than a week prior to the briefing of city officials, and he said he is feeling the pressure from Mayor Jim Watson, transport Minister Lisa Raitt and Ottawa WestNepean MP John Baird to fix the issues. “I can feel the heat of their breath on my neck,” he said. “I heard their concerns, I share their concerns and we will address their concerns.”


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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

CL448148_0522

Saturday June 14, 2014 11:00 AM sharp For the Estate of the late Allen Mason, 4643 County Rd 29, Almonte, Ontario We have been instructed by the Executor of the estate of the late Allen Mason to offer for sale, by Public Auction, the following: The property belonging to the late Mr. Mason which consists of a tract of land being 50 acres more or less, a 3 bedroom brick bungalow, a large shop/garage and a smaller storage shed. The sale will also include all the contents in the house, the garage, the shed and all the items that are stored on the 50 acre property. Everything is being sold in an “AS IS, WHERE IS” condition. Please understand that one bid takes all. Items are not being sold on an individual basis. Terms: Any interested bidder must register on the day of the sale, with ID, and must deposit, upon registration, a Bank Draft in the amount of $20,000 payable to “Evelyn Wheeler In Trust”. Such deposits shall be returned to all unsuccessful bidders at the completion of the Auction. The property is being sold subject to a reserve bid with closing in 30 days. Viewings by appointment only prior to the day of the Auction. (the buildings will not be opened for viewing the day of the Auction). Please contact John O’Neill at 613-832-2503 or by email at auction@xplornet.com to arrange a viewing. This is an excellent opportunity to purchase an exceptional tract of land with the Indian River meandering through it. The property has cleared and treed areas. The clear land is at the front of the property adjacent to Cty Rd 29, the balance is very nicely treed with softwoods and hardwoods. The cleared land is excellent soil and has been planted in crops over the years. Auctioneer: John J. O’Neill 613-832-2503 Estate, Executors or Auctioneer not responsible for loss or accident the day of the sale To view pictures please visit www.oneillsauctions.ca

HELP WANTED

HUNTING SUPPLIES

LAWN & GARDEN

LAWN & GARDEN

MARINE

OILMEN? CAR COLLECTOR? THIS HOME IS PERFECT FOR YOU! 3300sq.ft 6 year old two storey on 50 acre estate. Complete with attached 50x50x20 heated shop w/200amp service. Dirt bike track. Seeded to grass. Fenced and Cross fenced w/rail fencing. Paved road all the way to door. $2100/month in surface revenue. Located just west of Medicine Hat Alberta $845,000 For sale by owner (403)548-1985

FULL TIME, HARDWORKING GARDENER to start immediately, Carp area. $12 hourly, 613-839-5786 or katherine@ecowellness.com HELP WANTED!! Make up to $1000 A Week Mailing Brochures From Home! Helping Home Workers Since 2001! Genuine Opportunity! NO Experience Required! Start Immediately! www.TheMailingHub.com

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

A&M Lawn Maintenance: Lawn & Garden Clean-up, Aeration, Lawn cutting. Maynard 613-290-0552

Cedar Hedges 6 ft. high. Free Delivery with full truck load. Freshly dug. Greely Area, $6.50/tree. Gerry 613-821-3676.

Marine Motor Repairs, don’t wait weeks to get yours fixed, we can work on it now, pick-ups available, Christie Lake Marina, 613-267-3470.

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

Ross Mechanical Spring Special. Purchase a new air conditioner before July 1, 2014 and receive a free touch screen thermostat. FOR SALE Local heating and cooling 100 ACRES, Land for sale, specialist. call today for Calabogie Area, forest your free estimate. contains mature red and 613-853-8004. white pine, cedar, hardBUILDwood. Acrage is waiting to STEEL be enjoyed by you for I N G S / M E T A L hunting, camping, ATVing. BUILDINGS UP TO 60% Large pond for canoeing. OFF!30x40, 40x60, 50x80, Spring fed running stream. 60x100,80x100 sell for owed! Call: Property full of pit run balance gravel and slate rock. 1 - 8 0 0 - 4 5 7 - 2 2 0 6 $145,000 or best offer. An www.crownsteelbuildadditional adjoining 100 9 Acre Estate Complete acres also available. with 1500 sq.ft log home 613-432-8683 with walkout basement, Carrier oil furnace, attached double heated 100,000btu, complete c-w garage, 2 water supplies oiltank, 40 gallon oil fired (town & well) Excellent for hot water tank, both items horses. Lots of room for covered by maintenance outdoor fun. 65 miles contract & 15 years old. north of Medicine Hat Alberta. priced well below 613-832-2093. replacement cost at $475,000 Must see! Call for info 403-866-1417

Cedar Trees All Sizes $1/foot if you dig, $2/foot if we dig.

RETIREMENT APART613-489-1121 or MENTS, ALL INCLUSIVE Meals, transportation, ac613-794-4959 tivities daily. Short Leases. Monthly Cedar (white), quality Specials! lumber, most sizes, deckCall 877-210-4130 ing, T&G, channel rustic. Also huge bundles of cedar slabs ($45) and large AUCTIONS bags of shavings ($35). www.scoutenwhitecedar.ca (613)283-3629.

REAL ESTATE AUCTION

FOR SALE

HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best Price, Best Quality. All Shapes & Colors Available. Call 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper Jukebox for sale- 1956 Wurlitzer -excellent sound, includes records $4900.00. Call 613-267-4463 after 5:30.

BIRTHDAY

Happy 80th Birthday

Jack Shaw

The family of Jack Shaw invites you to his 80th Birthday Party Saturday May 31, 7:30 pm Kinburn Community Centre Music: Douglas Connection Best wishes only

Smith Construction, a division of the Miller Group and a leader in the road construction industry, has an immediate opening for a…

Licensed (310 T) Truck or Heavy Equipment Mechanic

Mother’s Helper to 5 year old boy. Starting ASAP in Carp. HOURS: 3:15 to 7pm weekly and some weekend hours. Hours will increase during summer. Must provide own transportation. Wages to be discussed. 613.839.5786 katherine@ecowellness.com

NOW HIRING!!! $28.00/HOUR. Undercover Shoppers Needed. // $300/DAY Easy Online COMPUTER WORK. // $575/Week ASSEMBLING Products. // $1000/WEEKLY PAID IN ADVANCE!!! MAILING BROCHURES. PT/FT. Genuine. ExperiHELP WANTED ence Unnecessary. CANCEL YOUR TIME- www.AvailableHelpWantSHARE. NO RISK pro- ed.com gram. STOP Mortgage & Maintenance Payments Today. 100% Money Back SUMMER JOBS -- We’re Guarantee. FREE Consulta- looking for bright, energettion. Call us NOW. We can ic people who enjoy the outdoors for employment Help! 1-888-356-5248 at our berry farms and DRIVERS WANTED AZ, kiosks in Nepean, BarrhaDZ, 5, 3 or 1 with air- ven, Manotick, Kanata, brakes: Guaranteed 40 Stittsville, Almonte, Carlehour work week + over- ton Place, Smiths Falls and time, paid travel, lodging, Perth. Apply at meal allowance, 4 week’s www.shouldicefarm.com vacation/excellent benefits package. Must be able to have extended stays away HUNTING SUPPLIES from home for three months at a time. Experi- Canadian Firearm/Hunter ence Needed: Valid AZ, DZ, Safety Courses. Call Dave 5, 3 or 1 with airbrakes, Arbour 613-257-7489 or commercial driving visit www. experience. Apply online at valleysportsmanshow.com www.sperryrail.com for dates and details of under careers, FastTRACK courses near you. Application.

BIRTHDAY

Building a future!

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

BIRTHDAY

R0012707167

CLEANING / JANITORIAL

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

Garage/home sale May 24-25. Down sizing. Tools, household goods, clothing, auto, collectibles, electronics, records, cd’s, furniture, etc. More details on kijiji 451 Ramsay Concession 12, between Dwyer Hill and Appleton Side Rd. 613-257-1973.

FOR RENT

www.emcclassified.ca

You will service and repair vehicles, equipment, and trucks. Experience with hydraulics, electrical wiring, and a valid DZ licence are assets. Apprentices 3rd year or higher are encouraged to apply. Interested applicants are asked to forward a resume, stating “Mechanic Position” in the subject line, to: Human Resources, Smith’s Construction Fax: (905) 475-3852 Email: hr@millergroup.ca We thank all applicants; however, only those selected for an interview will be contacted. Smith Construction is an equal opportunity employer.

TRANSITIONING to a NEW CAREER $60,000 - $175,000 Salary Range & 5-30 Years Experience Re-Establishing your career can be more than frustrating... you know you have the expertise and qualifications but no job offers! Since 1986, we have guided high income earners into realistic 2nd careers tailored just for them... many to options and employers they never considered. Executives/Mangers Specialists/Supervisors Director: Not-for-profit Educational & Medical Tourism

Engineers/Technologists Logistics/Purchasing Quality/Assurance Control Creative/Technical Writing

C.W. Armstrong Senior Counselor & Prominent Career Author

Accountants/Administrators Technical Field Reps Trainers & Inspectors Foreign Service

Dennis S Wrote, “I love my new position – I can now answer ‘Yes” to Being somebody – Doing Something Worthwhile – Having a Someplace”

WANT SOLID HELP? CALL TO ARRANGE A FREE EXPLORATORY INTERVIEW www.ictr.ca

ictr@myhighspeed.ca

1-877 779-2362 or (613) 498-2290 or www.ictr.ca click on Careeroute

BIRTHDAY

th

7

Happy Birthday Emmett Barr

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

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

WE’RE HIRING!

CONTROLLER/CFO – CHINA OPERATIONS This position will be based in Jiaxing, Zhejiang, near Shanghai/Hangzhou, China, after a few months of training in Ottawa, Canada. The successful candidate will handle all the accounting, bookkeeping and record-keeping functions of our China subsidiary. Must have 5+ years’ experience in China and 2-4 years’ experience in Canada. Must have designated accounting degree in China and Canada.

Love Mommy and Adam And your family

IN-HOUSE LEGAL COUNSEL Legal counsel with 3-5 years’ experience in business law and litigation. Please Submit your resume to:

CLR524935

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.

BARNS

GARAGE SALE

CL453589

Firewood All cut and split, All Hardwood, majority is Maple with some Oak and Beech, minimum order is 6 face cords, price per cord is $80. Call or text James at 613.299.9663 or Email at 299wood@gmail.com

FARM

CLR522147

FIREWOOD

CLASSIFIED

PHONE:

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

Email: hr@ozoptics.com or Fax: (613)831-2151 www.ozoptics.com West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 39


CLASSIFIED CRIMINAL RECORD? Canadian Record Suspension (Criminal pardon) seals record. American waiver allows legal entry. Why risk employment, business, travel, licensing, deportation, peace of mind? Free consultation: 1-800-347-2540

Looking for a career working with children? Thinking about adopting a child? Consider being a foster parent!

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

Kelford Youth Services is looking for kind, nurturing individuals or couples to be foster parents in Lanark County and Ottawa. We are also looking for a House Parent/Foster Parent speciďŹ cally in the town of Smiths Falls and/or Carleton Place to work with older children preparing to live on their own. Stay at home full time, help young people learn to cook, budget, ďŹ nd apartments etc. Experience the rewards of helping young people succeed in life. If interested, please call: Terrilee Kelford 613-285-9292 or email her at terrilee@terrileekelford.com Now hiring part-time employees

MARINE

CL443502_0522

GARAGE SALE

GARAGE SALE

STREET FLEA MARKET And

CHRISTMAS SHOPPE!

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

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

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

5,990 0

$

THE

FOR RENT

Godfrey, ON 613-374-2566

FOR SALE

FINANCIAL / INCOME TAX CHRONICLE DIAMOND AWARD WINNER SATURN ACCOUNTING SERVICES 613-832-4699

COMING EVENTS RENFREW POULTRY & Small animal Buy Sell Trade. Sunday May 25, Renfrew Fairgrounds. 8 am - 12 Noon. All Poultry & caged birds welcome. Animals no bigger than rabbits. No puppies or kittens, More information call 613-433-9389

VEHICLES

TRUE PSYCHICS For Answers, CALL NOW 24/7 Toll FREE 1-877-342-3032 Mobile: #4486 www.truepsychics.ca

Assortment of used tires, 12, 13, 14, 15 and 16.5. Summers, all-season and snows. Also used car parts. Gord 613-257-2498.

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

FOR SALE

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

PETS Doggie Daycare for small breeds. Retired breeder, very experienced. Lots of references $17-$20 daily. Call Marg 613-721-1530

Kittens male & female, REAL ESTATE free to good homes. Call SERVICES 613-257-4921 Weekends: 613-250-2691. Named as one of Smiths Fallsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; cultural and architecREAL ESTATE turally significant buildings, history comes alive Beautiful 2.5 Acres, last when you enter this Queen lot in desired Deerwood Anne revival style mansion Estates. Private wooded built in the late 1890â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and home site ready to build overlooking the Rideau Caclose to work! nal. Currently operating as 321-863-2878. a Scottish Pub/Restaurant Galetta 3 bedrooms, 1 with 2 residential, owner bath, 3 season bonus occupied, rental units; the room, double garage on property still contains large lot. Lots of updates. original stained glass win$229,000. Call 613-223-6677 dows and period features of years gone by. The bar area was custom made. 78 TRAILERS / RVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S Brockville Street, Smiths Falls, visit www.icx.ca Titanium 5th Wheel RV ICX# 892694 trailer, purchased new June 2002, model 29/34. Rear living room, large slide-out, many upgrades. Stored inside. Asking $11,900. 613-267-5290.

COMING EVENTS

VACATION/COTTAGES

1&2 bedroom apartments

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

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

FOR RENT

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

FURNACE BROKER

$$ MONEY $$

Stone Fence Theatre presents supper theatre with our new musical comedy, Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;day, Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re from the Valley, EH! Opens July 15 in Eganville. For info or tickets: www.stonefence.ca Box office: 613-628-6600 tollfree, 1-866-310-1004.

CENTRAL BOILER OUTDOOR W ES WOOD FURNACES Starting at

VACATION/COTTAGES

Sandy Beach Resort on Otter Lake. 1, 2 and 3 bedroom housekeeping cottages, beautiful park setting with natural sand beach shoreline on pristine lake. Perfect for swimming, great fishing, use of canoe and kayaks. We are located 1 hour south of Ottawa or 1 hour north of Kingston on Hwy 15. Check out our website at sandybeachresort.ca Call 613-283-2080.

Summer Cottage Rentals, weekly rentals from $350. Free childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s program, family friendly resort, 6 1 3 - 2 6 7 - 3 4 7 0 . www.christielakecottages.com

CAREER OPPS.

WANTED: OLD TUBE AUDIO EQUIPMENT. 40 years or older. Amplifiers, Stereo, Recording and Theatre Sound Equipment. Hammond organs. Any condition, no floor model consoles. Call TollFree 1-800-947-0393 / 519-853-2157.

ADVERTISING REACH MILLIONS OF CUSTOMERS IN O N TA R I O W I T H O N E E A S Y C A L L ! Yo u r Classified Ad or Display Ad would appear in weekly newspapers each week across Ontario in urban, suburban and rural areas. For more information Call Today Toll-Free 1-888-2192560, Email: k.magill@sympatico.ca or visit: www.OntarioClassifiedAds.com.

COMING EVENTS

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

613-831-3445 613-257-8629 www.rankinterrace.com

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

FINANCIAL SERVICES

VACATION/TRAVEL

FREE Consultation

FREE FOR CANDIDATES

Absolutely no ports are blocked Unlimited Downloading Up to 11Mbps Download & 800Kbps Upload

REGISTER NOW AT:

ORDER TODAY AT:

www.thirdquarter.ca

www.acanac.ca or

The Job Service For People Aged 45 And Over Across Canada.

TOLL-FREE: 1-855-286-0306

COMING EVENTS

WANTED FIREARMS WANTED FOR JUNE 21st, 2014 AUCTION: Rifles, Shotguns, Handguns. As Estate Specialists WE manage sale of registered / unregistered firearms. Contact Paul, Switzer â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Auction: Toll-Free 1-800-694-2609, info@switzersauction.com or www.switzersauction.com.

COMING EVENTS

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

#1 HIGH SPEED INTERNET $32.95/Month

START YOUR OWN BUSINESS

www.protectasphalt.com

COMING EVENTS

For more information contact your local newspaper.

$$$ MAKE FAST CASH $$$

1-800-465-0024

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

KANATA Available Immediately

PUT YOUR EXPERIENCE TO WORK

CALL TODAY TOLL-FREE:

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

ADVERTISE ACROSS ONTARIO OR ACROSS THE COUNTRY! ADVERTISE ACROSS ONTARIO For more information contact yourOR localACROSS newspaper. THE COUNTRY!

BUSINESS OPPS.

FOR MORE INFORMATION:

Professional Man looking for ride 6:30pm on Wednesday evenings to Metcalfe & Gilmour St. Will pay a fee. 613-592-3140

FOR RENT

Network Network Driveway Sealing Systems Lawn Aerating Units Possible Payback In 2 Weeks!

WANTED Contractor pays top cash for property in need of renovation or repair, any area. Gerry Hudson, Kingston (613)449-1668 Sales Representative Rideau Town and Country Realty Ltd, Brokerage (613)273-5000.

CLR524696

CL453985_TF

Year Round

Marine Motor Repairs, donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t wait weeks to get yours fixed, we can work on it now, pick-ups available, Christie Lake Marina, 613-267-3470.

FOR SALE

PERSONAL

MORTGAGES

LEGAL

www.emcclassiďŹ ed.ca

CLR470344

HELP WANTED

CL415120

HELP WANTED

CLR504258

HELP WANTED

PHONE:

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

RPM HAVELOCK - Join us for the 1st Annual Recreation & Performance Motor Show - July 18-20, 2014 on The Jamboree Grounds. Vendors, Swap meet, Car Show (prizes), Trucks, RVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Bikes, Tractors, Farm Equipment, Etc. VENDORS WANTED - CALL 705.778.7777 or VISIT www.rpmhavelock.com Camping on over 500 Acres 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.

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. 1-800-2638267

CALL TOLL-FREE: 1-866-281-3538

EXPLORER LUXURY CUSTOM PASSENGER VANS 1-855-344-8267 www.explorervans.ca

S AW M I L L S f r o m o n l y $ 4 , 3 9 7 - M A K E M O N E Y & S AV E M O N E Y w i t h y o u r o w n bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT 1-800-5666899 Ext:400OT.

$$ MONEY $$ 1ST, 2ND & 3RD MORTGAGES FOR ANY PURPOSE  

         UP TO 75%           Ontario-Wide Financial 1-888-307-7799 www.ontario-widefinancial.com (Licence #12456)

PERSONALS ARE YOU TIRED of Do you want to meet can fall in love with? INTRODUCTIONS can to that someone. CALL www.mistyriverintros.com.

being lonely? someone you MISTY RIVER introduce you (613)257-3531,

5 DAY VOYAGES 1-800-561-5767 www.cruiseontario.ca

MORTGAGES AS SEEN ON TV - Need a MORTGAGE, Home Equity Loan, Better Rate? Bad Credit, SelfEmployed, 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. Visit: www.MMAmortgages.com (Lic#12126).

STEEL BUILDINGS

TOP REAL PSYCHICS Live. Accurate readings 24/7. Call now 1-877-342-3036; Mobile #4486; http://www.truepsychics.ca.

$$$ 1st, 2nd, 3rd MORTGAGES - Debt Consolidation, Refinancing, Renovations, Tax Arrears, no 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).

STEEL BUILDINGS...HOT SAVINGS - SPRING SALE! 20X24 $4,348. 25X24 $4,539. 30X30 $6,197. 32X36 $7,746. 40X46 $ 1 2 , 11 6 . 4 7 X 7 2 $ 1 7 , 7 7 9 . O n e E n d w a l l included. Pioneer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www.pioneersteel.ca

D AT I N G S E R V I C E . L o n g - t e r m / s h o r t - t e r m relationships, free to try! 1-877-297-9883. Ta l k w i t h s i n g l e l a d i e s . C a l l # 7 8 7 8 o r 1-888-534-6984. Talk now! 1-866-311-9640 or #5015. Meet local single ladies. 1-877-804-5381. (18+)

1st & 2nd MORTGAGES from 2.45% VRM and 3.09% FIXED. All Credit Types Considered. Let us help you SAVE thousands on the right mortgage! Purchasing, Re-financing, Debt Consolidation, Home Renovations...CALL 1-800-225-1777, www.homeguardfunding.ca (LIC #10409).

Connect with Ontarians â&#x20AC;&#x201C; extend your business reach! www.networkclassified.org

40 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014

ONTARIO WATERWAY CRUISES Experience the Scenic Lakes Rivers and Locks of the Rideau Canal or Trent-Severn Waterway on the KAWARTHA VOYAGEUR riverboat.


KANATA BAPTIST CHURCH (AZELDEAN2Ds  

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

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

kbc@kbc.ca

613-836-4756 www.gcuc.ca



# '# # # -,!# # (#   #      

613-836-1764

Pastor: Rev. Pierre Champoux

 

THE OASIS

HOLY SPIRIT CATHOLIC PARISH A Welcoming Community

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 1031.R0012383103

R0012284472

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R0011952459

For freedom Christ has set us free

R0011949236

 

Tel: 613.447.7161

Sunday Morning 10am

mail@libertychurch.ca

Christ Church Huntley 3008 Carp Rd., Carp Sunday Service 9 am

Stittsville United Church

St James The Apostle Carp 3774 Carp Rd., Carp Sunday Service 10:30 am

St Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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

 R0012276301-0829

75 McCurdy Drive, Kanata

R0012311257

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Together becoming whole through Jesus.â&#x20AC;?

MORNING WORSHIP 10 AM Children's Church and Nursery provided

Preaching the Doctrines of Grace

Youth and Small Groups during the week

Free Methodist Church 5660 Flewellyn Road, Stittsville 613-831-1024 email: office@chapelridge.ca www.chapelridge.ca Pastors: Ken Roth, Luke Haggett

6255 Fernbank Road (corner of Main St. & Fernbank)

10:00 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Worship Service Nursery & Sunday School Available

Youth Group Mondays at 7:oopm R0011952468



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Holy Redeemer School

The Anglican Parish of Huntley

2470 Huntley Road

www.gracebaptistottawa.com

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Liberty Church

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

St. Paul's Anglican Church

Sunday and weekday Bible studies see our website for times and locations

.$1$7$81,7('&+85&+ /HDFRFN'U



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

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

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ST. ISIDORE ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH

Grace Baptist Church of Ottawa

SATURDAY SERVICES 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

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

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

Sunday Worship 10:30 am

Seventh-Day Adventist Church

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BRIDLEWOOD BIBLE CHAPEL

*!' $! &C

 

www.stpaulshk.org

R0011952770

KANATA



R0011952442

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

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

1600 Stittsville Main Street, Stittsville

R0021955138

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PASTOR STEVE STEWART R0012390502

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

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

R0012363596-1017



Sunday Eucharist

Office 613-592-1546 www.christrisen.com

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



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

Rev. Louis Natzke, Pastor

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

 

R0011952575

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

44 Rothesay Drive, Kanata, ON, K2L 2X1

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www.holyspiritparish.ca

85 Leacock Drive, Kanata

Holy Redeemer Roman Catholic Church

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Christ Risen Lutheran Church

0417.R0012646495

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140 Abbeyhill Dr., Kanata Rev. Brian Copeland

R0012276749

GLEN CAIRN UNITED CHURCH

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Church Services

Rev. Grant Dillenbeck Church: 613-836-4962 email: suchurch@primus.ca Visit our web site: www.suchurch.com

For all your church advertising needs email srussell @thenewsemc.ca Call: 613-221-6228 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 41


NEWS

Connected to your community

Biking to work encouraged Laura Mueller laura.mueller@metroland.com

News - The message for this year’s Bike to Work month is that almost anyone can cycle to work for at least part of their commute, even if you live in farflung West Carleton. Even if people live a bit farther away from their place of work, they could still hop on a bicycle for part of the distance, to reach a transit stop or carpool meeting point, said Kathleen Wilker, who is helping co-ordinate Bike to Work month with the city on behalf of EnviroCentre. The average commute in Ottawa is 7.8 kilometres and a third of workers travel less than five kilometres to work, but only two per cent of people commute by bicycle. Bike to Work month is an effort to promote and encourage cycling as an active and efficient mode of commuting. It’s not only healthier for individuals who bike, it’s healthier for the planet, according to EnviroCentre. If people who could bike to work in 30 minutes or less chose that mode most of the time, it would save an estimated 13.1 million vehicle kilometres each year. As part of the month-long event, Right Bike, an enterprise of the Causeway Work Centre, will offer bicycle safety checks in a trailer positioned on Marion Dewar Plaza in front of city hall every day from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Mechanics will offer a maintenance check and can pump tires and tighten chains, as well as advise on what other maintenance should be performed. Individuals or workplace teams that sign up for the Bike to Work month “pedal to win” pledge have a chance to win prizes. Prizes for teams include: • Bike pumps from Bushtukah • 30 passes to Camp Fortune’s Aerial Park • Dinner for 10 at the Royal Oak of your choice Prizes for individuals include: • MEC Midtown Bike • A selection of Bell helmets from Fresh Air Experience • A cycle chic professional photo shoot for you and your bike from Ottawa Velo Vogue Encouraging employees to bike to work makes sense for businesses, according to EnviroCentre. Companies spend an average of $750 per employee annually to provide a free parking space. Employees at workplaces that implement fitness programs take 27 per cent fewer sick days. Encouraging biking is also a way to attract young talent, according to EnviroCentre. Cycling is becoming the transportation mode of choice for more and more people, particular-

LAURA MUELLER/METROLAND

Rideau-Vanier Coun. Mathieu Fleury gives a lift to Kitchissippi Coun. Katherine Hobbs in a RightBike cargo bike. The new bikes are part of an expansion of the free bikesharing service that was highlighted at the kick-off for Bike to Work month May 1. ly millennials who are rejecting car ownership in higher numbers, so providing a workplace that caters to cycling commuters is a way to attract those young workers. For workplaces where employees sometimes need to drive during the day, carpooling or access to Vrtucar car share or Bixi bicycle sharing service could meet those needs. Information on what workplaces can do to encourage and help employees start cycling to work is available at biketoworkottawa.com, by emailing transport@envirocentre.ca or by calling 613-656-0100 ext. 120. That website, as well as the EnviroCentre Facebook and Twitter pages, will be updated with information about Bike to Work month events throughout May.

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613-457-5000 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 43


HEALTH

Connected to your community

Epic ride on the divide adam.kveton@metroland.com

News - A Queensway Carleton employee is using his adventurous spirit to raise funds for the hospital by biking one of the toughest routes in North America by himself. Philip Chen, a respiratory therapist at the hospital and adventure and bicycling enthusiast, embarked on his 4,022-kilometre trip April

27, but not before stopping by the hospital to talk a bit about his journey with fellow employees on April 24. Queensway Carleton employees and members of the hospital’s foundation wished Chen a safe trip after quizzing him on where the ride would take him and how he could fit all of his gear and food into a handful of small bags on his bicycle. Chen, dressed in the cycling outfit he will use for

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the 43-day trip, explained that he will be taking the Great Divide Mountain Bike Route, starting in Antelope Wells, New Mexico. The route follows the Rocky Mountains, meaning 61,000 metres worth of climbing and descending for Chen through small, rural towns and up to B.C. “This is most definitely my longest trip,” said Chen, adding that he is pretty clear on what will be the hardest parts of the ride. The climbing, especially with the large-tread tires his bike is outfitted with, will be gruelling. Making the ride by himself will also make it harder psychologically, and then waking up every day to another exhausting challenge will be a test of will. That’s not to mention the extremes in weather, as he will be biking through areas that still have snow on the ground and then through intense heat. Then there is the wildlife to contend with. But all those things are part of what he is looking forward to. Trips like this

are “re-invigorating,” he said, having combined his love of hiking, camping and biking before in Cuba and eastern Ontario. The cause he is biking for is also a worthy one, he said. Speaking with Queensway Carleton Hospital Foundation staff while planning the ride, Chen said, “I found out that they were focusing on staff education right now, which is right in line with what I would like to raise funds for.” Chen has a goal of $1,500 which would go into a fund that hospital employees can apply for. A donation page has been set up through www.crazyguyonabike. com/thejimmyproject where Chen will also post updates on his trip. As a parting comment, the director of the foundation, Judith Scott, said, “The fundraiser in me is really excited about the work Philip is doing for the hospital. “But the mom in me says, ‘Eat right, get lots of sleep and stay away from bears.’”

ADAM KVETON/METROLAND

Queensway Carleton Hospital employee Philip Chen sits atop the bike he is riding 4,022 kilometres from the Mexican border to the B.C. Rockies while saying goodbye to hospital staff.

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 45


RECREATION

Connected to your community

Kanata Sailing Club offering expanded junior sailing program Club strikes new partnership with Girl Guides Adam Kveton adam.kveton@metroland.com

Community - The Kanata Sailing Club is encouraging more children to experience life on the water by offering its biggest program yet through partnerships with the YMCA and Girl Guides of Canada. The club hosted an open house May 3, signalling the start of the sailing season. The club is experiencing a rise in popularity, as participation seems to remain tied to the economy, said the club’s commodore, Mike

Thompson. The idea that sailing is a sport for the rich is still around, said Thompson, and it often poses a problem for the club to attract more members. “If you ever mention that you own a boat, instantly a 60-foot yacht pops into people’s mind where you are drinking champagne and eating grey poupon on the deck,” said Thompson. “You know, that’s just not what’s going on.” One of the club’s main goals in its over 30 years in existence has been to remain affordable, which continues to be the case, said Thompson. “It’s less expensive to sail in Kanata than it would be to cross country ski for the winter,” he said. The club has also been introducing more and more

children to sailing, with a partnership with the YMCA that grows every year. “We’ve got the biggest program with the Y going that we’ve ever had this year and probably next year we will be bigger again,” said Thompson. For the past four years, the club has partnered with the YMCA, offering day camps in July and August. The program began as a two-week endeavour, but has now grown to four weeks. Thompson hopes to expand it still more, to run throughout all of July and August. “We would have to have more instructors in place, and we would probably have to have a bigger fleet,” he said. The club is starting a new partnership with the Girl Guides of Canada, offering the same program the club offers to the YMCA, called R0012712167

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Can Sail 1. “Basically the program is about getting comfortable with the boat, learning how to rig it, getting out on the water, not being afraid if a little bit of water goes over the side and getting it to go where you want to go, but mostly it’s just about having a great time,” said Thompson. However, the club is considering offering the more advanced Can Sail 2 program for teens and pre-teens, and hopes to gauge the public’s interest. “That’s targeted towards actually making you a competent sailor where you can actually go out in a boat by yourself, be the skipper, and have a great day on the water,” said Thompson. He hopes to offer that program to youths who have already gone through the Can Sail 1 course and want to continue on. “We definitely want to probe the interest in the community to find out how much interest would be on that,” he said. The sailing season is near-

SUBMITTED

Members of the Kanata Sailing Club help to get ready for the sailing season. The club held an open house May 3 and plans on expanding its sailing course programming for youths this year. ly upon us, with the Kanata Sailing Club’s classes beginning in the next week or so. The first major event for the club will be a province-

wide ‘Get Into Sailing’ day scheduled for early June. The club will have another open house and take visitors out sailing.

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View all our listings at www.mincomkargusrealestate.ca 46 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 47


COMMUNITY

Connected to your community

Cadets raise money in tag day draw Squadron one of the organization to benefit from changes to Senators 50/50 draw Community – The Arnprior-based 2360 1st Air Defence Regiment (Lanark and Renfrew Scottish) Royal Canadian Artillery Army Cadet Corps have had a couple of successful fundraisers recently. Cadet Liaison officer Patrick Simmonds reports that Mark and Barb Segstro helped to organized the squadron to be a part of the Sens Foundation 50/50 ticket sales. The army cadets were able to raise an impressive $4,075 for the Corps.

Committee members and cadets were great in helping to raise this amount, say Simmonds. Four committee members on the last day (April 12) were able to bring in $350 for the Corps alone. The army cadets Tag day (May 2-3) was a success as well. The cadets were able to bring in $3,519, thanks to about 14 or so cadets, the drivers and all the support staff participating in the event. Simmonds also thanked the stores

that allowed the cadets to sell the tags there. Meanwhile, the Corps Commanding Officer Capt. Rob Dufour has been diligently searching for a trailer to be a cadet office. Finally earlier this year he was successful, reports Simmonds. “We are now proud owners of our own trailer that can be used for the committee meetings and to store all our equipment and files. This ‘office’ is up and running with phone and Internet.”

News from Pakenham Library Lifestyle - After a busy long weekend, relax with engaging reading material. Drop by the library branches to see the complete selection of new items. As always, there is a mix of books, audio books, magazines, DVDs and more. A few of the many new highlights this week at the Pakenham Library include: Field of Prey by John Sandford – A Lucas Davenport novel, book 24 – fiction; Unlucky 13 by James Patterson and Maxine Paetro – The

59 BECKWITH STREET NORTH

women’s murder club, book 1 – fiction; Missing You by Harlan Coben – New York Times Bestselling Author – fiction; Tempting Fate by Jane Green – New York Times Bestselling Author – fiction. The Pakenham Branch Library hours are Tuesdays to Fridays 2 to 9 p.m. and Saturdays 1 to 5 p.m. Visit the library’s website at mississippimills.ca/en/live/ library.asp or call 613-6245306.

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VALLEY WIDE REAL ESTATE BROKERAGE www.coldwellbankervalleywide.ca

613-623-7303

Lloyd Levesque Sales Rep 613-433-6224

Jenn Spratt Broker of Record A.S.A 613-623-4846

Mike & Donna Defalco Sales Rep/Broker A.S.A 613-623-2602

Tyson Andress, Sales Rep 613-570-4550

Cheryl Richardson-Burnie Broker 613-623-9222

Monica Scopie, Broker 613-623-7303

Cliff Judd Sales Rep 613-868-2659

Teri Leech Sales Rep 613-433-6994

Donna Nych Broker 613-623-7303

OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY, MAY 25TH 2-4PM

OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY MAY 25TH 2-3:30PM

OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY JUNE 1ST 2:30-4PM

OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY MAY 24TH 1-3PM

OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY MAY 25TH 1-2:30

OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY MAY 25TH 3-4:30

966 Dickson Road, Burnstown 6 bdrms,2.5 baths, spacious country kitchen, finished games rm, solarium w/hot tub,. outdoor wood furnace, barn 63’x38’, 4 outbuildings, in ground pool plus 8+ acres pasture - MLS # 909534 - $429,000 Call Mike Labelle

354 RUSSETT DRIVE , (OUTSKIRTS OF ARNPRIOR) Large lot, detached garage, detached workshop/storage, spacious 3 bedroom split level, offering upgrades. MLS 907398 offered at $312,900 Your host Donna Defalco 613-979-2601

3 MAPLE DRIVE, ARNPRIOR attractive mature subdivision, corner lot, enclosed rear yard, upgrading throughout entire property, extremely well maintained home.MLS 896542 offered at $304,900 Call Donna or Mike Defalco 613-979-2601

25 RIDGEVIEW DR.,SAND POINT(PAST BRAESIDE,ONT.) Wonderful home overlooking the Ottawa R., walking distance to golf! Hardwood and ceramic floors, beautiful atrium, finished walk-out basement, gourmet kitchen with top quality appliances and more.$749,900.MLS #893068 your host Donna Nych

2 EDWARD VINCE EVANS CR. ARNPRIOR Looks like a model home! this 3 bedroom 3 bath home is immaculate with many upgrades including hardwood and ceramic floors, lighting, upgraded cabinets, gas fireplace and more.$479,500. MLS #901957 Your Host Donna Nych

10 ASHBURY ST., ARNPRIOR Spotless 3 bedroom semi with ensuite bath, hardwood floors, finished recroom, fenced yard, central air and a double driveway. $267,900. MLS#907366 Your Host Donna Nych

OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY MAY 25TH, 2-4 PM

GOSHEN ROAD

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NEW LISTING

All brick bungalow in a country setting. Available immediately Only $189,900 MLS 908614 Call Jenn

Brand-new new everything!! Just move in Only $159,900 MLS 911627 Call Jenn

Totally renovated. This is a great home with 3 bedrooms and 2 baths plus a workshop/studio Only $187,500 MLS 908682 Call Jenn

Huge Family home.. could easily house 2 generations! Only $254,000 MLS 906680 Call Jenn

RIVER ROAD Picture perfect Riverview. Almost 3 acres. Spotless well maintained home. Workshop/mancave! Only $349,900 MLS 909250 Call Jenn

CHARLES STREET

WATERFRONT!

LAND

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26X 26 foot insulated garage, deep lot , well thought of location, 2 bedroom home offering numerous upgrades, inside and out, MLS 905569 offered at $194,900Call Donna or Mike Defalco 613-623-2602

Gently lived in bungalow with loft. Appealing family home. Manicured corner lot, enclosed rear yard, prestigious subdivision, call for complete details, mls 892144 offered at $489,900 Call Donna or Mike Defalco 613-979-2601

931 Usborne St. Braeside, This beautiful home has had many recent upgrades and must be seen to be appreciated. With 4 bedrooms and 3 bathrooms, there is plenty of room for a large family or possible granny suite. $319,000 MLS 900450 Call Teri MILTON STEWART

Country living at its best! Cape cod style home.. with acreage pool and so much more! Only $369,900 MLS 906660 Call Jenn

Sought after location on the cul de sac. Spotless family home on a ravine lot. Multi leveled.$409,900 MLS 904100 Call Jenn

Flat rapid estates on the shores of the Madawaska river. Custom built beauty. $599,900 MLS 911679 Call Jenn for details

-VACANT LOT NEAR ARNPRIOR AIRPORT $105,000 -PINEGROVE INDUSTRIAL PARK ( 2X 1PLUS ACRES, $100,000 EACH), AND 12 PLUS ACRES - 3 ACCESS AREAS, PRIME BUSNESS LOCATION, $199,900 -LOOKING FOR NICE RESIDENTIAL LOTS? WE HAVE THEM IN ALL PRICE RANGES, CALL MIKE DEFALCO FOR DETAILS, 613-884-7303 613-623-2602

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Pheasant Run Rd-Calabogie Golf Course $34,900 Duncan Drive-Edge of Town $65,000 Golf Club Rd. Across from entrance $79,900 Golf Club Rd. Backs onto the greens $119,900

Spacious 2 storey in McNab Township, both family and living rooms, newer septic system, home shows extremely well. MLS 901141 offered at $249,900 Call Donna or Mike Defalco 613-979-2601

2 bedroom plus den, a bathroom on both levels, move in condition, pretty side yard ,excellent parking, could accommodate someone with disabilities MLS 908895 offered at $154,900 Call Donna or Mike Defalco 613-979-2601

Area of prestigious homes , this bungalow accommodates young families. Madawaska River nearby , laundry hook up on main and lower level, wood foundation. MLS 908168 offered at $249,900 Call Donna or Mike Defalco 613-979-2601

Prime location, for your business, close to airport, and town, call Mike Defalco for details Mls # 904946 Call Mike Defalco 613-884-7303

Ridgeview Dr. with an Ottawa River view $107,900

6 Goodwin Lane Arnprior NEW PRICE $359,500.MLS 897954 Call Donna Nych

NEW LISTING

62 WOLFE CR.,ARNPRIOR

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NEW LISTING

BUILDING LOT

79 MADAWASKA ST.,ARNPRIOR

1922 Waba Rd.Pakenham $129,900. MLS 911089 Call Donna Nych

Lovely 4 bedroom home $389,900.MLS 903937 Call Donna Nych

3+2BEDROOM BUNGALOW BEAUTIFULLY FINISHED AND MAINTAINED $489,900.MLS 905375 Call Donna Nych

GLENALLEE MOBILE HOME PARK White Lake-well-kept and lovingly maintained 3 bedroom mobile $187,500. MLS 910760 call Donna Nych

Across from the arnprior golf course $79,900. MLS 909268 Call Donna Nych

Commercial building with spacious 2 bedroom living accommodations $329,500. MLS 896360 Call Donna Nych

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72 TIERNEY ST., ARNPRIOR

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TWO STOREY

55 Vizena Trail, 2 bedroom, 2 bath home near Pembroke. Garage, storage shed, extra bunk house, drilled well & septic MLS 884854 $220,000 Call Teri Leech

You will be impressed with this beautiful 2 bedroom, 2 bath home on lovely corner lot, nicely landscaped with backyard deck and covered front porch. Numerous upgrades and inclusions. MLS 907247. Asking $319,900. Call Monica

Centrally located on a corner lot. 3 bedroom, 2 level home. MLS#899217 $139,900 Call Tyson

3 bedroom Hi Ranch. Located in a good residential area. MLS#900908 $224,900 Call Tyson

PRICED TO SELL!! Located on a quiet Street, 3 Beds/ 1 Bath on the Upper level, 2 Beds/ 1 Bath on the Lower level, a large fenced in yard with an in ground pool, Hot Tub, and 2 large sheds offering ample storage. MLS # 908358. $239,900 Call Tyson Andress 613-570-4550

Two baths and two bedrooms. Newer windows and doors. Wood accents thru-out main floor. Large dining room and living room. Main floor laundry room and back workshop/ shed $159,900 MLS#904718 Call Cheryl Richardson-Burnie

RENFREW

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NEW LISTING

Row unit, two bedrooms, full basement, large living room/ dinning room and eat –in kitchen. Gas heat and central air, ready to move into. $179,900 mls 875314 Call Cheryl Richardson-Burnie

3 +1 bedroom bungalow with double car garage and 2 acre lot. Full basement with family room and fireplace and large games room, also entrance to the garage . Three bedrooms up , master has its own ful en suite and double closets. Features are pool, large deck, and desirable neighborhood. $375,000 mls 904068 Call Cheryl Richardson-Burnie

Awesome starter home with magnificent view and deeded access to the Ottawa River. 2 bedrooms and 2 bathrooms. Den, office, large workable kitchen with hardwood floor, dining room, and living room MLS# 909377 $204,900 Call Cheryl Richardson-Burnie

MUST SEE

EXECUTIVE WATERFRONT

Two storey, double + car garage, full basement, four bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, main floor family room with fire place, formal living room and dining room, also eat in kitchen. Large decks leading to in ground heated pool and hot tub. Situated on 3.7 acres overlooking the Ottawa River. $599,000 mls 900499 Call Cheryl Richardson-Burnie

23 Skebo Lane, Castleford 150ft of family friendly waterfront. Separate cottage for family & guests. Located on private cul de sac, 3 car attached garage and detached 41x32ft garage. Private boat launch. MLS#908783 $779,000 Call Lloyd Levesque 613-433-6224

VIEW ALL OUR LISTINGS ONLINE AT www.coldwellbankervalleywide.ca West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 49


SPORTS

Connected to your community

Ontario Seniors Games hockey teams hold challenge game Paul Allen

Sports - The Ontario Senior Games Association District 7, Ottawa West, held an exhibition hockey game May 2 at Friel Arena in Orleans between their 55+ and 65+ hockey teams. Both teams are preparing to represent Ottawa West at the 2015 Ontario 55 + Winter games Feb. 17-19 in Haliburton County. This was an excellent opportunity for both teams to display their talents and to get to know each other both on and off the ice. The younger 55+ team nipped the 65+ team 3-0 in the game that featured some

excellent goaltending by both teams. The 65+ team rep Peter Whitaker noted that this friendly competition was the ďŹ rst time District 7â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s teams have met on the ice. The 55+ team rep Glenn Andrews was pleased to have the opportunity to play the 65+ team and was impressed by their goaltending and desire to win battles along the boards. Ontario Power Generation, a passionate sponsor of the Ontario Senior Games, had Matthew Mulvihill on hand for the game. District 7, Ottawa West, co-ordinator Roger Huestis took the opportunity to thank Mulvihill and OPG

for their continued support. Although hockey is a passionate sport among seniors with the competitive edge, the Ontario Senior Games Association provides multiple activities for those 55+ seniors who wish

to become members of this active organization. District 7 and the other 40 districts in Ontario are actively looking for new members. Summer activities include card games such as euchre,

cribbage and contract bridge as well as both indoor and outdoor activities such as 5-pin bowling, pickle ball, darts, tennis, lawn bowling, horseshoes, golf, walking and swimming. Winter activities include vol-

leyball, hockey, curling, 10-pin bowling, skiing, badminton and many others. For more information, e-mail Roger Huestis sportinglylg@ gmail.com or call 613-8224539.

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 51


SPORTS

Connected to your community

Marathon organizers expect spike in economic spinoffs Excitement Record number of runners set to participate in race weekend events Erin McCracken erin.mccracken@metroland.com

News - Downtown Ottawa will transform into a sea of running shoes this weekend, which is good news for local businesses. A full lineup of road races on May 24 and 25 is expected to draw nearly 48,000 runners, about 4,000 more than last year. With such a large influx of participants at Tamarack Ottawa Race Weekend events, organizers are expecting that to translate into a boost in eco-

nomic spinoffs for the city. “You can walk into any hotel in Ottawa and try to get a hotel room on Saturday night,” said race director John Halvorsen. “It’s not going to work out. “My understanding is the Chateau Laurier has a waiting list of over 60 people trying to get in there,” he said. “So it’s great that way for the city.” A study done on the 2012 race weekend, which drew 42,000 runners, revealed the running events had produced an estimated $28million windfall for the capital. No data is available from last year’s race weekend, but organizers are hoping a partial study on the upcoming race weekend, billed as Canada’s largest multi-day running event, will show an upswing in the economic tally, Halvorsen said. “So it’s going to grow at least another 10 per cent” he said. “I’m

certainly expecting it’s over $30 (million).” Organizers are optimistic the momentum will continue. “Hopefully it can stay as large as it is and we continue to have an economic impact,” the director said. While few Canadian marathons sell out, all available race bibs for the Scotiabank Ottawa Marathon on May 25 were snapped up in January. This year, the marathon will see 7,100 registrations, while just more than 6,000 registered for last year’s race. The half-marathon, which also kicks off May 25, sold out in November with 13,300 registrants, two months earlier than the year before, which netted 500 fewer entries. This year’s marathon is proving to be extremely popular, likely because some participants are drawn

to the uniqueness of completing the 40th running of the marathon, while others have registered because they enjoy running in this city, particularly because of its clean air, said Halvorsen. “So we’re sort of curious to see if that trend is going to continue,” he said of the boost in participants. Still, despite people jockeying for race bibs, organizers are not planning on growing the races much larger in the coming years. “We’re sort of hitting the point now where we’re limited by the spaces that we have in the startfinish, rather than on the courses,” Halvorsen said. For details on the course routes, please visit runottawa.ca. What’s happening: The 10-, five- and two-kilometre races will be held May 24. The marathon, half-marathon, wheelchair marathon and kids’ marathon take place May 25.

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mounts for marathon volunteer Erin McCracken erin.mccracken@metroland.com

News - Debby Whately has never run a marathon in her life, yet every year like clockwork she dedicates an entire weekend to ensuring thousands of runners have the race of their lives. As the Tamarack Ottawa Race Weekend draws closer on May 24 and 25, Whately is gearing up to join about 2,000 other volunteers, who are instrumental in ensuring the event goes off as planned. This will be Whately’s 32nd Ottawa Marathon weekend. “I recognize that there’s lot of volunteers involved in my sports, so this is my way of paying back,” said Whately, who competes with the Sportchicks Dragon Boat Team at the international level. Over the years, she has also competed in masters swimming and touch football, which both relied on volunteers. This year, she’ll be working along the race route on May 25, from 3 to about 9 p.m. The next day, she will be up early and heading to the course for a 6 a.m. start, before the Scotiabank Ottawa Marathon gets underway at 7 a.m. Her longtime involvement is thanks to a chance encounter with a friend she ran into at Carleton University in 1983, who asked if she was doing anything the following day. “I wasn’t doing anything,” Whately said. Her friend asked if she would like to help out during the race weekend, which drew about 1,000 that year to the university campus where the startfinish line used to be. Whately pitched in, and hasn’t missed a race since. She also initially felt inspired to help, in part, because of a man she was dating at the time – who would later become her husband. “At the time he said he was running the marathon, and I said, ‘Oh, maybe I’ll see you at the finish line,” Whately said with a smile, adding her husband has run both the marathon and halfmarathon twice over the years. The medical laboratory technologist at the Regional Virology Laboratory based out of the Children’s Hospital of Eastern Ontario has seen the event change and grow by leaps and bounds over the years. The start-finish line has since been moved from Carleton to downtown, and two-, five- and 10-kilometre races have been added, and, at one time, the marathon included an inline skate. The number of runners started to climb when shorter children-friendly course distances were added in the mid-90s, said Whately. “It made it appealing to all different people,” she said.


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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 53


SPORTS

Connected to your community

Galetta Bowls prepares for next week’s open house Sports – A crew of Galetta bowlers has worked hard to get the Galetta Lawn Bowls venue in shape for the upcoming summer playing season. Galetta Bowls’ first event of the season will be an open house Wednesday, May 28 from 2-3:30 p.m. and 6-8:30 p.m. The club is situated in a beautiful park setting beside the Galetta Community Association at 119 Darwin St. in Galetta. “Come and give bowls a try,” urge club members. Instruction and equipment are provided - no experience is necessary. For more information, call 613-622-1586 or visit www.trybowls.ca.

JESSICA CUNHA/METROLAND

Keaton McGrath, of Walter Zadow Public School, races into first place in the junior boys category. SUE SMITH/SUBMITTED

As you see from the members’ smiling faces, Galetta Bowls is a friendly club and welcomes visitors of all ages. In the front from left are Pat Rose, Sandra Jefferies, Flo Silvestro, Jennifer Dugal, and Bill Duncan; in the middle Rico Silvestro, Dave Jefferies, Bill Sheffield, and Grant Fletcher; and behind the fence Malcolm Rose.

St. Joe’s takes Fitzroy run Jessica Cunha

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Sports - More than 170 runners from four Arnprior schools took part in the annual Optimist Fitzroy over the Carp Cross Country Run on May 12. The students – from John XXIII Catholic, St. Joseph’s Arnprior, Walter Zadow Public and McNab Public schools – ran various-length tracks at Fitzroy Provincial Park, competing for top spots in the annual event. St. Joseph’s came out on top with two trophies for intermediate boys and girls and five podium finishes: two golds and three bronze. Walter Zadow had one first-place finish and three silvers. John XXIII took home the trophy for junior girls as well as a first and a third place, while McNab grabbed a silver spot and the trophy for junior boys. No schools from West Carleton competed at the event due to a timing conflict.

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Junior girls (grades 5 and 6): 47 runners • 1st: Anastacia Gorbenco, John XXIII • 2nd: Alexis Majaury, Walter Zadow • 3rd: Meg Redmond, John XXIII • Trophy: John XXIII Catholic School Junior boys: 65 runners • 1st: Keaton McGrath, Walter Zadow • 2nd: Sam Pianosi, McNab • 3rd: Cohen Dunn, St. Joseph’s • Trophy: McNab Public School

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Intermediate girls (grade 7 and 8): 31 runners • 1st: Jessie Bryson, St. Joseph’s • 2nd: Lauren Hill, Walter Zadow • 3rd: Joanna Enright, St. Joseph’s • Trophy: St. Joseph’s Arnprior Intermediate boys: 30 runners • 1st: Matthew Hebert, St. Joseph’s • 2nd: Blair laughton, Walter Zadow • 3rd: Ben Howlett, St. Joseph’s • Trophy: St. Joseph’s Arnprior






  

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 55






  

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MURRAY SWAINE 61 Campbell Drive ARNPRIOR

(613)836-6344 (613)295-7937 R0012062454.0502

Locally Owned and Operated by B. Sullivan, Arnprior

462214

R0011982701 R0011315164

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Golden Years

FREE ESTIMATES 24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE AVAILABLE

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HANDYMAN

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MR. FIX ALL

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

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

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45

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613-878-6144

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

R0012659329

0522.R0012708330

613-226-3308

56 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014

Relevelling - Re-laying existing stones

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COMFORT ZONE INSULATION  YED          ARLEN GAYLORD PERTH, ONT. 613-267-0066

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613-843-1592

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613-836-6888

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613-733-6336

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MasterTrades

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613-724-1079

HOME IMPROVEMENT

0509.R0012080556

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

  

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613-623-9973

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613-875-1200

Siding SofďŹ t/Facia RooďŹ ng

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613.622.5657 Rod Ellis 86 Rivers Road McNab Braeside Ontario

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HERITAGE LAWN CARE www.heritagelawncare.ca

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R0012679906

613-226-8858 www.kerwinmaintenance.ca

1-3 yds of Garden Soil, Topsoil, Stone Etc. Tim Steele Ent.

613-880-1422 & 613-838-5344

MASONRY

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ST. MICHAEL MASONRY

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Daryl St. Michael

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Dupuis Masonry & Concrete Finishing

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Pat Dupuis

613-623-7267

154 Pine Grove Road Arnprior

MASONRY

ABELLOSTONE MASONRY & PARGING www.abellostone.com RESIDENTIAL, COMMERCIAL & CUSTOM PROJECTS

Foundations, Parging All Brick Stone Work, Repointing & Repairs #HIMNEYs&IREPLACEs7ALKWAY Garage Floors FREE ESTIMATES GUARANTEED QUALITY WORK

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Wall Repairs

FREE Estimates Luciano Sicoli, Company Owner 613-859-4684

R0012619773

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â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;WEE LOADSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;

GOT GRUBS?

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Harmony Gardens Landscaping Inc.

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TOPSOIL SAND & GRAVEL MULCHES & DECORATIVE STONE

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R0012673717-0501

R0012656974

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LITTLE LOADS LTD.

Cell: (613)978-3443

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R0012636967

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613-838-9334

~ FREE CONSULTATION ~

www.mccoycontracting.ca

Landscaping: Interlock Pavers - Patio Stones Retaining Walls - Decks - Sheds - Fencing etc.

willislandscaping.com

Landscape Construction R0012012040 R0021359076 R0011359076

0502.R0012060830

Sodding â&#x20AC;˘ Interlock â&#x20AC;˘ Pavers â&#x20AC;˘ Concrete Overlay â&#x20AC;˘ Decks â&#x20AC;˘ Fences â&#x20AC;˘ Retaining Walls â&#x20AC;˘ Tree & Shrub Trimming

Tree & Shrub: Pruning - Removal - Planting Hedge Trimming - Bed Design & Installation

(613)623-9410

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Glenn Tripp

631 DAVID MANCHESTER ROAD Carp, ON

613-831-0303

FREE ESTIMATES Country Quality â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Country Prices AWARD WINNING FIRM (613) 839-3399

R0012655051-0424

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R0022022462

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Visit us on Facebook Free Estimates rick.chris@bell.net 613-858-8437 613-222-8437

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R0012663345-0501

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Call Francesco 613-852-0996 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 57






  

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Ph. (613) 623-6331 (evenings)

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www.axcellpainting.com

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599-4556 abdec@rogers.com

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HUNTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S Painting FOR ALL YOUR PAINTING AND DRYWALL NEEDS

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

SCOTT: 613-612-9727 hunts-painting@rogers.com

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613-880-3788 campbell.carpenter@gmail.com

613-875-7663 or 613-422-5515

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BH ROOFING Residential Shingle Specialist

20 Years experience - 10 Year Workmanship Guarantee

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FREE upgrade to Architectural Shingles We will Beat any Reasonable Estimate

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613-277-9713

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Dennis Schnob RooďŹ ng Ltd. ESTABLISHED 1955

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613-623-2123 | 613-286-8496

Duncan Campbell Licensed Carpenter, Licensed Carpenter, Almonte

Shingle Roofs & Chimney Repair and Rebuild

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Break in the weather Hoping the shot doesn’t break is Pakenham Highlands pro and director of operations Scott Mikkelsen. Although no selfrespecting golf club would remain closed, the weather was still causing a slow start to the season in early May. Pakenham’s popular course didn’t open until April 24, the latest start is 20 years. It was two weeks late, said Mikkelsen, who usually comes in at two above or below par.

New Listing! 55 Third Ave., Arnprior Charming 3 bedrm bungalow with large sunny fenced yard, walk to river, beach, parks and shopping! Hardwood on main level, partially finished basement with natural gas fireplace, updated windows, attic insulation and roof shingles! Includes appliances! Ideal starter or retirement bungalow! $224,900

2120 Kinburn Side Road, Rural Kinburn Secluded & sprawling all brick bungalow laden with country charm , 7.6 woodsy acres, 3 fireplaces, hardwd flrs, main flr famrm, den & laundry, 50 years shingles on house, 3500+ square feet of heated garage space for the hobbyist. A very rare find so don’t miss out make your move today! 30 minutes to the city! $599,900

New Listing! Waterfront! 4648 Northwoods Dr., Ottawa River Gorgeous setting! 100’ x 176’ with privacy & surrounded by beauty only 20 mins to the city! Cozy 1 bedrm bungalow with open concept & loft, propane stone fireplace, f. a. heating, cedar deck, bunkie, 20’ x 20’ shed, includes floating dock & 5 appls. Great spot for swimming, fishing & watersports! $374,900

Waterfront! 4928 Opeongo Rd., Crown Point Rustic & inviting all year round bungalow on the Ottawa River complete with breaktaking views of the Gatineau Hills, huge 100’ x 186’ lot, 2 bedrms, f.a. oil heat, deck, sloped lot down to waterfront and sandy beach, dead end street only 25 minutes to Kanata! $299,900

SOLD! 141 Lane Street, Constance Bay Cozy 3 bedroom bungalow in the heart of the Bay, 80’ x 275’ deep lot with deeded access to the Ottawa River and steps to a gorgeous sand beach & an incredible network of forest trails, pine kitchen, large laundry room, 200 amp service, oil heat and includes 5 appliances! List price $149,900

SOLD! 88 Waterthrush Cres., Kanata Adult lifestyle living in this all brick semi-detached 2 bedroom bungalow perfect for downsizing and offering a huge front porch, eat-in kitchen, gas fireplace in livrm, master with 3 pce ensuite, main flr laundry, unfinished basement, single car garage, gorgeous flower gardens & back deck. Pretty neighbourhood! List price $369,900

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web site at www.mcewanhomes.com West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 59


SPORTS

Connected to your community

Soccer club scores FIFA world champ Jessica Cunha jessica.cunha@metroland.com

Sports - The West Ottawa Soccer Club recently scored a FIFA Women’s World Cup champion as its new technical director and announced a new club affiliation with Capital United FC. Two-time FIFA Women’s World Cup champion Kristina Kiss was recently named the west soccer club’s technical director after serving as acting technical director and head coach. “Through my years with the club, I myself was fortunate to further develop personally and professionally,” she said. “I have continued to work hard on honing my football skills on and off the pitch, and am unreservedly convinced that I am ready to lead WOSC, as the second largest soccer club in Canada, to the next level.” The WOSC, located at the Thun-

KRISTINA KISS

derbird Sports Centre in Carp, is the largest soccer club in the Ottawa area and the second largest in the country with more than 7,000

players. Kiss has worked with the West Ottawa Soccer Club since it was formed in 2010 – the result of a merger of the former Kanata and Goulbourn clubs, as well as portions of those in West Carleton – and has been a consistent presence in the local soccer community all her life, said CEO Bjorn Osieck. “She’s a local girl, she’s incredibly humble,” he said. “I like to call her

a hometown heroine. She’s deeply rooted in this community.” He added that with her experience on and off the field, many players look up to her. Kiss has played 75 international matches with the Canadian team, pro-soccer in Europe, and has two World Cup matches under her cleats. “The skill combination of her rich playing experience and coaching experience … made her the perfect candidate to be put into this leadership position,” said Osieck. “She has a lot on on-field and off-field responsibilities. It’s an interesting balance for her.” Kiss’ new duties will include the technical leadership of the club and overseeing player curriculum and development, as well as that of the hundreds of coaches with WOSC, Osieck said. On top of that, she will continue as head coach of the Ontario Player Development League under-13 girls

team and the U9 girls team. The plan is to “revolutionize the pathway for player development” said Kiss. In March, the club announced it was partnering with the Ottawa Fury FC and the following month, Capital United FC entered into an affiliation agreement with the WOSC. “Partnering with key groups like the Ottawa Fury FC and Capital United FC, I am convinced we will continue to grow,” said Kiss. Long-term player development is a feature component of training for WOSC, with a focus on skills such as balance, teamwork, co-ordination, running, passing and kicking. “The West Ottawa Soccer Club continues its dramatic transformation, which began at time of our merger,” said club president Brian Mason. “Our club is proud to have been able to secure the home-grown leadership qualities that Kristina has developed over a football lifetime.”

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Soccer clubs announce affiliation Jessica Cunha jessica.cunha@metroland.com

Sports - Two Ottawa soccer clubs have joined forces to enhance player and coaching development for both groups. The West Ottawa Soccer Club and the Capital United Football Club announced their official affiliation to allow for controlled player movement between the two groups. “It’s one community club to another,” said Bjorn Osieck, CEO of the west Ottawa club. “Cap U has been very successful over the life of their club. “They have very successful teams and a coaching staff.” The affiliation will see players eligible for the WOSC 2000 L3 girls team also able to join Cap U’s 2000 U14 girls team, which competes in the Ontario Youth Soccer League. As well, Cap U players also registered for the WOSC’s new Ontario Player Development League U13 boys team. “Being able to connect with Cap U and their rich history of success gives us a boost for what we do,” said Osieck, about are opportunities for exchanges to play at the highest youth level. “That puts us on a different stage.” Both clubs’ technical leaders – which includes recently-appointed Canadian international soccer player Kristina Kiss, and Scottish league champion David Hannah with WOSC, and Traian Mateas and Raz El-Asmar on Cap U’s side – will be forming “an expanded football brain trust” according to both groups to develop best coaching practices. “For years, we had positive relations with WOSC and now the time seemed right to take our collaboration to a new level,” said Cap U president Kumar Saha. “Empowering our technical minds to put the right long term player development framework in place for our players and also pass that knowledge on in a coaching education setting to our up-and-coming coaches will, indeed, be a critical success factor for us.” Osieck added there is still an opportunity to join the WOSC this season. “We’re just very excited about all the programs and the updated leadership that we have,” he said. The WOSC, located at the Thunderbird Sports Centre in Carp, is the largest soccer club in the Ottawa area and the second largest in the country with more than 7,000 players. It was formed in 2010 as the result of a merger of the former Kanata and Goulbourn clubs, as well as portions of those in West Carleton. For more information, visit wosc. com. Cap U, based in the east end of Ottawa, is part of an international soccer family with many of its coaches and members from around the world. The small club was formed in 1999 and provides its members with international exchange opportunities. For more information, visit fccapitalunited.com.


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62 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014


SPORTS

Connected to your community

Luke Homer of Arnprior District High School clears the hurdle with fellow ADHS athlete Brody Flegal close behind at the Renfrew County track meet at ADHS May 14. Several West Carleton students particpated for ADHS in the event, won by ADHS for the last couple of years. PHOTOS BY SHERRY HAAIMA/ METROLAND

Cassie King of Arnprior District High School won second place in junior girls high jump.

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COMMUNITY THURSDAY MAY 22, 2014

Mixing music and technology Caroline Giguere-O’Rourke’s senior kindergarten class at St. Michael School in Fitzroy performed Beethoven’s 9th Symphony on the iPad during an afternoon concert for parents. Clockwise from top left: Grace Currie, Owen Baker and Maddy Hamilton demonstrate how seeds grow into flowers before the concert. Skyla Leafloor, Grace Moore and Jason Kilrea each take their turns playing a portion of Beethoven’s 9th Symphony. PHOTOS BY JESSICA CUNHA/METROLAND

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EDUCATION

Connected to your community

West Carleton student finishes second at Ontario skills competition Seven students from the high school compete in various categories Jessica Cunha jessica.cunha@metroland.com

News - Grade 12 students from West Carleton Secondary School finished in a number of top spots at the Ontario Technological Skills Competition, held May 5 to 7, in Kitchener-Waterloo. Seventeen-year-old Brandon Bedard won silver in the heating and air conditioning, while Mitchell Carroll, 17, and Gord McIlquham, 18, placed fourth in the automotive technician and plumbing categories, respectively. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My guys that did well, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m just tickled pink,â&#x20AC;? said

teacher Donna-Lynn Fulford. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I hoped some of them had done better, but Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m proud of all of them. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t give up â&#x20AC;Ś and thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a winner no matter what.â&#x20AC;? Graeme Neske and Kevin Thomson, both 17, placed 20th out of 45 competitors in the two-man carpentry division. Seventeen-year-olds Graham Hall finished 15th out of 19 in the individual carpentry category and Seumas Slingerland came in 30th out of 34 in cabinet-making. â&#x20AC;&#x153;(It was) just a wonderful experience,â&#x20AC;? Fulford said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The kids did us proud. They worked hard and they were well behaved. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m just really pleased that they accomplished what they did. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a wonderful thing they can put on their resume.â&#x20AC;? The day began at 8 a.m. for the competitors, who didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t receive instructions for the

SUBMITTED PHOTOS

Brandon Bedard won silver in the heating systems technician category at the Ontario Technological Skills Competition in Kitchener-Waterloo.

West Carleton Secondary School students Graeme Neske and Kevin Thomson competed in the two-man carpentry team event, coming in 20th out of 45 competitors.

competition until the event kicked off. Many didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t finish their tasks until 4:30 p.m.,

butts off.â&#x20AC;? All seven of the students will graduate this year. A number of them will be attending post-secondary and a few are looking for apprenticeships. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If anyone needs an ap-

said Fulford. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was a long gruelling day,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There were just under 2,000 competitors and more than 20,000 spectators who toured around while these guys were working their

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 67


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To book your next great getaway visit TravelAlerts.ca 68 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014

From

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Stay 7 nights in castle hotels, from Dublin to Galway and beyond, and explore top sites with a 7-day car rental. travelalerts.ca/ts/irishtravel.ca

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LESS FUEL. MORE POWER. GREAT VALUE. 15 VEHICLES WITH 40 MPG HWY OR BETTER.

Less Fuel. More Power. Great Value is a comparison between the 2014 and the 2013 Chrysler Canada product lineups. 40 MPG or greater claim (7.1 L/100 km) based on 2014 EnerGuide highway fuel consumption ratings. Government of Canada test methods used. Your actual fuel consumption may vary based on driving habits and other factors. Ask your retailer for the EnerGuide information. ¤2014 Dodge Grand Caravan 3.6L VVT V6 6-speed automatic – Hwy: 7.9 L/100 km (36 MPG) and City: 12.2 L/100 km (23 MPG). 2014 Dodge Dart 1.4 L I-4 16V Turbo – Hwy: 4.8 L/100 km (59 MPG) and City: 7.3 L/100 km (39 MPG). 2014 Dodge Journey 2.4 L with 4-speed automatic – Hwy: 7.7 L/100 km (37 MPG) and City: 11.2 L/100 km (25 MPG). Wise customers read the fine print: , ††, Ω, €, �, *, ‡, †, , § The Smart Choice Sales Event offers are limited time offers which apply to retail deliveries of selected new and unused models purchased from participating retailers on or after May 1, 2014. Offers subject to change and may be extended without notice. All pricing includes freight ($1,695), air tax (if applicable), tire levy and OMVIC fee. Pricing excludes licence, insurance, registration, any retailer administration fees, other retailer charges and other applicable fees and taxes. Financing and lease offers available to qualified customers on approved credit. Retailer order/trade may be necessary. Retailer may sell for less. $10,350 in Total Discounts is available on the new 2014 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT model and consists of $7,000 Consumer Cash Discount and $3,350 in Ultimate Family Package Savings. See your retailer for complete details. ††0% purchase financing for up to 36 months available on new 2014 Jeep Cherokee/2014 Dodge Grand Caravan/2014 Dodge Dart models to qualified customers on approved credit through RBC, Scotiabank and TD Auto Finance. Retailer order/trade may be necessary. 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Eligible customers include all original and current owners of select Chrysler, Jeep, Dodge, Ram or Fiat models with an eligible standard/ subvented finance or lease contract maturing between May 1, 2014 and June 30, 2017. Trade-in not required. See retailer for complete details and exclusions. €$5,125 in Package Value available on the new 2014 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT Ultimate Family Package (RTKH5329G) model based on the following MSRP options: $850 Climate Group, $1,925 Single DVD Entertainment, $1,500 SXT Plus Group and $850 Uconnect Hands-Free Group. $7,140 in Package Value available on the new 2014 Dodge Journey SXT Ultimate Journey Package (JCDP4928K) model based on the following MSRP options: $1,475 Flexible Seating Group, $1,200 Rear Seat DVD, $525 Convenience Group, $2,645 Navigation & Sound Group and $1,295 Sunroof. See your retailer for complete details. �Discounts available at participating retailers on the purchase/lease of only the following new vehicles. 2014 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT with Ultimate Family Package (RTKH5329G). Discount consists of: $850 in no-cost options and $2,500 DVD Incentive that will be deducted from the negotiated price before taxes. 2014 Dodge Journey SXT with Ultimate Journey Package (JCDP4928K). Discount consists of: $2,495 in no-cost options and $2,500 DVD Incentive that will be deducted from the negotiated price before taxes. Some conditions apply. See your retailer for complete details. *Consumer Cash Discounts are deducted from the negotiated price before taxes. ‡3.99% purchase financing for up to 96 months available on new select models through RBC, Scotiabank and TD Auto Finance. Retailer order/trade may be necessary. 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Example: 2014 Dodge Dart (25A) with a Purchase Price of $16,995, with a $0 down payment, financed at 2.79% for 96 months equals 208 bi-weekly payments of $91 with a cost of borrowing of $1,987 and a total obligation of $18,981.81. §Starting From Prices for vehicles shown include Consumer Cash Discounts and do not include upgrades (e.g., paint). Upgrades available for additional cost. The Best Buy Seal is a registered trademark of Consumers Digest Communications LLC, used under license. **Based on 2014 Ward’s upper small sedan costing under $25,000. ^Based on R. L. Polk Canada, Inc. May 2008 to September 2013 Canadian Total New Vehicle Registration data for Crossover Segments as defined by Chrysler Canada Inc. ®Jeep is a registered trademark of Chrysler Group LLC. TMThe SiriusXM logo is a registered trademark of SiriusXM Satellite Radio Inc.

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 69


NEWS

Connected to your community

Canadians injured in Afghanistan war arrive for Soldier On relay Memory of friends lost on patrol drives Ottawa soldier Adam Kveton adam.kveton@metroland.com

News - Nineteen injured participants of the Afghanistan war arrived at the Royal Canadian Legion Dominion Command in Kanata on May 7, finishing up the fourth day of the Soldier On Afghanistan Relay. The group, composed of 16 military members, two RCMP members and one civilian government employee, began the relay in Trenton and finished on May 9 on Parliament Hill. But not before being greeted by legion members, family, friends and other members of the public in Kanata. All 19 participants of the relay were injured during the war effort in Afghanistan, though not all as soldiers. They arrived having overcome countless obstacles – some of which are part of the relay, and some that have become a part of life. Scars and missing limbs start to tell the story of what several of the relay runners have gone through, while others’ injuries are less visible. Sgt. Dan Matthews is one

of those last few, invisibly injured by their experience in combat. He came home with post traumatic stress disorder, like many others. But just because he has the same injury as some of the other relay runners does not mean they are going through the same thing, he said. “It’s really different for each person,” he said of his experience running the relay. “For me, I’ve been carrying the memories of two friends that I lost on a patrol that I was on,” said Matthews. “Along the way I’ve had them in my head saying, ‘Just put one foot in front of the other to get home. Get your ass home.’” For Matthews, that’s in Ottawa’s east end. While the Soldier On relay is supposed to do a lot of things like provide a healing process, give civilians a chance to show their gratitude and put a spotlight on Canadians injured in war, Matthews’ goal for the relay is simple. “I’m just trying to get home, and bring a few friends along the way,” he said. Matthews was diagnosed

with PTSD in 2003 – an injury he sustained while out on patrol in Kabul that same year, he said. During a two-vehicle patrol in unarmoured Iltis Jeeps, Matthews’ section commanders’ vehicle drove over a double stack of anti-tank mines. Sgt. Robert Short and Matthews’ friend, Cpl. Robby Beerenfenger, died in the explosion. They were the first Canadians to be killed by enemy fire in Afghanistan. “At the time we didn’t really know that they were dead, so me and my Master Cpl. Jay Hamilton plodded out into two unknown mine fields to try and save them,” said Matthews. “We were able to save the driver, T.J. Sterling.” Matthews didn’t think anything of his actions at the time. “I was just shutting down and doing what I was trained to do,” he said. But with sleepless nights and nightmares pursuing him back in Canada, Matthews’ wife suggested he should get some help. “I’ve had demons and everything else that I’ve had to

ADAM KVETON/METROLAND

Sgt. Jamie Macintyre carries the last Canadian flag to fly at the International Security Assistance Force Headquarters in Kabul, Afghanistan, while leading the Soldier On Afghanistan Relay as they arrive at the Royal Canadian Legion Dominion Command in Kanata on May 7. deal with for 10 years, and it has been a 10 year fight trying to get to where I am,” said Matthews. Now, Matthews hopes the relay finish line will signal the end of a chapter in his life.

“It’s the start for me to recreate myself as I move into civilian life,” he said, intending to be medically released from the military. “I’m looking at going back to school at Algonquin Col-

lege in September to do a two-year diploma in photography,” he said. With his track laid out for him, Matthews said he hopes to recreate his life and truly be home again.

R0012710748

ON SEPTEMBER 27, 2014, GO THE DISTANCE IN THE FIGHT FOR CANCER SURVIVORSHIP IN EASTERN ONTARIO THE BIGGEST ONE-DAY WALK IN OTTAWA 25 KM FROM BRITTANIA PARK TO THE RICHARD & ANNETTE BLOCH CANCER SURVIVORS PARK

Register today: ottawacancer.ca IN SUPPORT OF

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FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL 613.247.3527 70 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014


24

West Ottawa Board of Trade thAnnual Golf Tournament

Tuesday, May 27th, 2014 Loch March Golf & Country Club “Scramble” 1pm Shotgun Join us for a great day! Fun contests and fantastic prizes. Partial auction proceeds to:

Everyone is welcome! Sign-up as an individual, or gather your team.

Less than 10 spots remaining.

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Contact Sarah 613-592-8343 WestOttawaBoT.com

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 71


COMMUNITY

Connected to your community

Fashion forward

St. Paul’s United Church in Carp hosted a fundraising fashion show on May 7, featuring fashions from Judy Joannou Designs, of Ashton. Clockwise from top left: Reverend Karen Boivin of St. Paul’s United Church is ready for spring in a print top and turquoise tango skirt. Camille Boivin strikes a pose in a graphic glamour tee. Dixie Trenholm is ready for spring in a Piccadilly Circus print jacket and widebrimmed hat as she walks the catwalk. Micheline Connolly greets a friend as she struts her stuff in a Savile row jacket with leopard Capri pant and black top. Gwen Falls is all smiles in a beautiful blue Sarasota jacket, textured white top, pencil skirt and matching bag. PHOTOS BY JESSICA CUNHA/METROLAND

“Getting Dementia to the Top of the Agenda:

Winning the Support of UK Prime Minister David Cameron”

Non-profit funeral home No sales pressure COMPASSION AND DIGNITY AT A PRICE YOU CAN AFFORD

The British Alzheimer’s Society set an ambitious agenda to make living well with dementia a reality. And they enlisted the support of UK Prime Minister David Cameron to do it.

How? Are there lessons for us in Canada? British Alzheimer CEO Jeremy Hughes will be guest speaker at the Ottawa Alzheimer Society’s annual meeting and Saroj Lal Lecture. Date/Time: June 16, 2014 from 11 a.m. – 2 p.m.

www.fco-cfo.coop R0012703835-0515

72 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014

Info@fco-cfo.coop

Pre-registration is required by June 13. Call 613-523-4004 or register online at www.alzheimer.ca/ottawa Sponsored by:

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Location: Ottawa Convention Centre, Trillium Ballroom Cost: $55/person includes a delicious luncheon. $400 for a table of 8.


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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 73


COMMUNITY

Connected to your community

Far left, Valley Heritage Radio founders Vic and Linda-Mae Garbutt, recent nominees to the Ottawa Valley Country Music Hall of Fame, speak to an appreciative crowd at the station radiothon’s Roundup dance. Left, Ralph Selle and the Douglas Connection were a big hit with country music fans at the Valley Roundup Dance. JASON MARSHALL PHOTOS

Senior living soars with amazing travel program at first-rate seniors’ residence Valley Heritage Radiothon to raise at least $85,000

of such a travel opportunity is rare to say the least. When you travel to other Holiday Retirement locales, you will enjoy your own guest room, all your meals, and participation in all programs and activities for no additional expense. Adventure Travel Program excursions offer window seat views, with up-close looks at historical landmarks. You can relive fond memories or create beautiful new memories. As for the food – delectable! The chef prepares meals that reflect the culinary tastes of the countries being visited. At Crystal View Lodge http:// w w w. h o l i d a y t o u c h . c a / o u r communities/crystal-view-lodge in Ottawa, a recent trip for travellers included the Green Jewel of Ireland. It was one on a final stop for the community’s world journeys. In the

near future, Crystal View’s Armchair Flight will be stopping in Greece, Argentina, and England. There is more to this, but we dare not divulge more! You’ll want to look into the Adventure Travel Program and learn more about it in addition to the many other charming events and activities at Crystal View Lodge, which is a member of the Holiday Retirement residences community as well as The Court at Barrhaven. Crystal View Lodge and The Court at Barrhaven offer independent living with live-in managers, chef-prepared cuisine, and a wonderful, caring atmosphere for seniors. Holiday Retirement Residences are here to provide security, comfort and value to seniors seeking an active and fulfilling lifestyle – always offering The Holiday Touchwww.holidaytouch. com. Holiday Retirement aims to be unlike any other place on earth with a warm, accepting community of neighbours who feel like family, devoted staff who provide above and beyond service, compassion and care, and a feeling of belonging that makes the entire experience so special. Holiday Retirement comes with it many benefits including affordable, all-inclusive monthly rent with no hidden costs, extra charges or long term commitments.

To learn more, call Holiday Retirement Residences at 613-225-4560 and visit www.holidayretirement.com

News - There was plenty to celebrate at the Valley Heritage Radio Round-up Dance at the Renfrew Armouries. This year’s radiothon was cut from 10 to seven days and, but as of the final day, April 27, fundraising surpassed $80,000. When the dust settles, it is

expected to hit the $85,000 mark. “We couldn’t be happier with the support and love people have for this little station,” said tation manager Jason Marshall. “Without the listeners, we wouldn’t be on the air today.” Valley Heritage Radio

founders Vic and Linda-Mae Garbutt were invited to speak to the crowd and the Round-up Dance. The couple was recently elected to the Ottawa Valley Country Music Hall of Fame for their long-time commitment to country music in the region.

Has your car reached the end of the road?

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Too many clothes & nothing to wear? Cash in your closet at TrendTrunk.com 74 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014

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If you’re a senior who’s looking for an amazing retirement residence to live in and if you love to travel – get ready, because you will not find a better retirement dwelling with a more exciting travel program than this. The program is called the Adventure Travel Program http:// www.holidaytouch.com/seniorliving/independent-senior-living/ travel and it’s openly available to residents of Holiday Retirement h t t p : / / w w w. h o l i d a y t o u c h . com/about-us/who-is-holiday residences. Holiday Retirement is a seniors’ residence community with over 300 locations across the U.S. and Canada. Holiday Retirement residences provide a wonderful complement of independent living and assisted living in an exclusively senior’s community. Residents of Holiday Retirement can choose private suites from a selection of available floor plans. Included at the residences are live-in managers, a selection of fine cuisine by Holiday’s very own chefs, and a very dynamic program of activities and events to suit every resident. The travel program at Holiday Retirement is unique and brilliantly suitable for seniors. The program allows residents of the community to travel and stay up to seven nights per visit at many of the other Holiday Retirement independent living communities across the U.S. and Canada. Just think of it! Residents of Holiday Retirement can travel to such locales as Arizona, California, Texas, or even Hawaii. The luxury


Kanata Farmers’ Market EVERY SATURDAY 8 a.m.-3 p.m. FEATURING LOCAL AREA FARMERS Fresh Fruits & Vegetables Flowers, Plants & Herbs, Jams & Jellies, Honey, Eggs, Spreads Local Game Meats Baked Goods

Now you don’t have to go far to buy local! 420 Hazeldean Road, Van Leuwen Parking Lot

www.kanatafarmersmarket.ca R0012708008

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014 75


2014-15 Season Seats The Best Seats at the Best Price! Call Today! 613-599-0200 (toll-free 1-800-444-7367) E-mail: ticket-info@ottawasenators.com

76 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014

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SENIORS

Connected to your community

Local minister was a bit like Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde Keep the Lifestyle - The minister, I thought, was like he was two different people. I had an unbelievable fear of him when he was in church delivering what seemed to be an endless sermon with words that were completely above my head. I had no idea what he was talking about, and when we left the service to go to our Sunday school class, I lived in dread that the Sunday school teacher would ask me what I had learned that day from the sermon. Thankfully she was high on the Beatitudes and the Psalms, and that was usually what our lesson was about. The minister was a whale of a man, and when he walked down the middle of the church to get to the pulpit, his shoes squeaked like fury, which Emerson said meant they hadn’t been paid for. How he knew that bit of information was beyond me. By the time the minister had climbed into the pulpit, which was a round carved wood affair high above the pews, he was panting like he was going to take his last breath, and winter and summer, the sweat poured off his face in little rivulets. He frowned a lot, and I always thought he was angry with the lot of us, or that he knew that some of us had committed some horrible sin. And to emphasise a point, he pounded the rail of the pulpit with his bible that I was sure would one day fly out

MARY COOK Memories of his hand and hit me square on the head since we sat in the front pew, a few feet away. His wife, whom Mother said was a saint ... a pure saint, sat ramrod straight, looking neither left nor right. Through perfect planning, Sunday school always ended at the exact time the last hymn was being sung in the church. Then we children marched back into the church, standing at the door where we were expected to shake hands with the minister. This scared the living starch out of me, convinced that he could read my mind and he would know every evil thought I had ever had in my head about bad Marguirite, and know ever sin I had ever committed. I couldn’t wait to get in the buggy and get back home to the farm. And often then, I would see another side to our minister. I wasn’t sure if it was part of his duties as our spiritual leader, or if he just liked a good meal occasionally, but we could always count on a pastoral visit at least once every two weeks when the summer weather came.

He didn’t own a car, but he did have a buggy, and an old nag of a horse that was much like our poor old Harry with the heaves. You could have walked in our lane faster than the minister’s horse pulling the buggy. And he always came at our dinner time at the noon hour. Mother would pump his hand, welcome him in, and my sister Audrey, without even being asked, would scrunch up the plates on the table, and make room for another place. Mother made no effort to tidy things up, or make the meal more fancy. We didn’t even get out the dishes that had come in puffed wheat. The only change was Mother sat between my sister Audrey and me, leaving the end of the table for the Minister. Father, of course, sat where he always did, at the other end. And instead of Father saying Grace, the minister, on Mother’s invitation said the blessing, which was long and purposeful. Then I would see an entirely different man from the one I saw in the Lutheran church on Sunday. He and Father told jokes, slapping the table with the palm of their hands, and all the time, he was amply lading his plate with seconds and even third helpings of everything before him, which pleased Mother beyond words. Even a visitor the stature of the minister didn’t stop Father from

History repeats itself

Get the whole Ottawa story by visiting our 11 community museums. CHECK OUT WHAT’S HAPPENING:

BYTOWN MUSEUM: ADVANCED NOTICE: Friday the 13th fundraising and public investigation, Friday, June 13 from 7 pm to 11 pm. OSGOODE TOWNSHIP MUSEUM: ADVANCED NOTICE: Kids Craft Day, June 14, from 1 pm to 3 pm. Learn how to make beautiful sun-catchers. WATSON’S MILL: Annual Spring Plant Sale: May 24 from 8:30 am to Noon. Arrive early and bring a box! FAIRFIELDS HERITAGE HOUSE: ADVANCED NOTICE: Afternoon of archaeology, June 6, from 1:30 pm to 3:30 pm.

VANIER MUSEOPARK:ADVANCED NOTICE: Doors Open

BOOK NOW!

s Jason’Construction

Ottawa, June 7 and 8.

BILLINGS ESTATE: Travelling tent show: May 30, from 7 pm to 9:30 pm. This year’s show focuses on stories from the Great War .

Land

DIEFENBUNKER: CANADA’S COLD WAR MUSEUM: Bond movie night at the Bunker: May 29, optional guided tour starts at 6 pm and the movie starts at 7 pm.

R0012636368

CUMBERLAND HERITAGE VILLAGE MUSEUM:

Heritage power week-end: May 24-25, from 10 am to 4 pm. Build a miniature wind turbine and more.

PINHEY’S POINT HISTORIC SITE:

16 15 YEARS YEARS

K and K Scrap

GOULBOURN MUSEUM: Family Craft Day - Made in Canada: May 25 - 1 to 4 pm. Crafts geared towards 4 to 11 year olds. Registration required.

“Big or Small - We Pick All”

NEPEAN MUSEUM: ADVANCED NOTICE: Doors Open

Free pick-up of unwanted Cars, Trucks and buses Free steel pick-up Demolition - commercial or residential buildings We dismantle Steel Buildings Bin rentals for scrap and garbage

613-299-9977

R0012658567

0522.R0012707999

Ottawa, June 7 and 8.

78 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, May 22, 2014

Site Prep – commercial and residential Road building, Land Clearing and Septic Systems Demolition – commercial and residential Equipment Rentals – 20 ton shovels, mini shovels, D4 Dozer, Backhoe, Sweepers, Water Trucks, Dump Trucks, Log Truck Wheels barrow on tracks, 17 yard Bin Rentals Rock Breaking - Full Landscaping services

613-229-9977

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pouring out his tea into his saucer to cool it off, and then drinking it. And as soon as the meal was over, Father got up from the table, minister or not, and headed back out to the fields. Always, I knew what was going to happen next. Audrey would be sent to the smoke house and the chicken coop. She would come back with a roast and a link or two of sausages, and a small basket of fresh eggs. Everett would, without asking, have cornered a fowl, pushed it squawking into a grain sack, and everything would be put in the minister’s buggy. The minister would pump Mother’s hand, ruffle my hair, tell Audrey again how she was growing into a fine young woman, and my three brothers that he would see them in church, and then with great effort he would climb into the buggy, and the old horse without any direction from his owner, would turn in the yard and head out the lane. Audrey and I would help Mother redd up the kitchen and she would tell us how poor the minister was, and how little he was paid, and that often he and his wife didn’t have enough money to buy food, and how they would rely on the generosity of the members of the Lutheran church to survive. I knew the Depression was all around us, but I didn’t know anyone out in the country who didn’t have enough food for their table. I would watch the buggy disappear into the farthest reaches of the lane, and I would think again how the minister was like two different people. The stern, no-nonsense man in the pulpit on a Sunday, and then there was the man who could laugh and mingle with the common folk around a kitchen table. Interested in an electronic version of Mary’s books? Go to https://www. smashwords.com and type MaryRCook for e-book purchase details, or if you would like a hard copy, please contact Mary at wick2@sympatico. ca.

Wheels Turning launched Liz Wall Seniors at Home

Lifestyle – A total of 12,260 and counting. That is how many trips, since Feb. 4, 2008, that have been provided to our citizens whose independence relies on the availability of the Para Transit Care Coach service provided by Arnprior-Braeside-McNab Seniors at Home Program (ABMSH). “As we launch our 2014 ‘Yellow Envelope Mail-Out Keep the Wheels Turning’ campaign in support of our Care Coach, your continued generosity is necessary to make sure this essential service remains active and viable in our community,” said ABMSH executive director Dennis Harrington. The ABMSH Para Transit Care Coach is the only specialized transportation service available for persons, of all ages, living within the Town of Arnprior and the Township of McNabBraeside. As the need expands, so do the areas of coverage. Along with residents of Arnprior and McNab-Braeside, the service is offered and available to the residents of Ottawa’s West Carleton including Fitzroy Harbour, Kinburn, Woodlawn, Constance Bay and Dunrobin. Other areas the Care Coach has travelled to include Pakenham, Almonte, Ottawa, Renfrew, Pembroke and North Bay. “The needs of the client come first. The destination is secondary,” expressed Harrington. In 2013 the goal for the ‘Yellow Envelope Keep the Wheels Turning Campaign’ was $30,000. That goal was reached and then some. At the end of the campaign $40,035 was pledged. This year the goal, due to a slight increase in expenses is $32,000. The total operating cost per year for the Para Transit Care coach is as follows: wages: $28,371.29; fuel: $5,800.52; insurance: $1,571; license: $90; communications: $1,099.53; and maintenance: $4,876.08. Right now in our communities, seniors and individuals of all ages with special needs require the use of the Para Transit Care Coach. Every household within the Town of Arnprior, Township of McNab-Braeside, Fitzroy Harbour, Woodlawn, Constance Bay, Dunrobin and Kinburn will receive our letter in the bright yellow envelope requesting your financial contributions. Upon viewing please consider a donation, then return your donation in this supplied return-envelope either by mail or drop off at our office Unit 1, 106 McGonigal St. West, Arnprior, On. K7S 1M4. Please make your cheque payable to ‘ABM Seniors at Home’. Master Card and Visa donations can be made by calling 613-622-CARE (2273) between 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday to Friday.


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FOOD

Connected to your community

Quick loaf with crumble top makes great hostess gift Lifestyle - This moist and lightly sweetened quick loaf is fun to wrap up in pretty packaging - perfect as a hostess gift or to bring to a teacher or neighbour. The hardest part is deciding which variation to make, apple, pear or carrot, full-size or mini? Preparation Time: 15 minutes. Baking Time: 45 to 50 minutes. Serves: 12. Ingredients • 2 cups (500 mL) all-purpose flour • 1/2 cup (125 mL) packed brown sugar

• 2 tsp (10 mL) cinnamon • 1-1/2 tsp (7 mL) baking powder • 1/2 tsp (2 mL) each baking soda and salt • 1/4 tsp (1 mL) ground nutmeg • 1 Ontario Egg, beaten • 1 cup (250 mL) buttermilk • 1/3 cup (75 mL) butter, melted • 2 tsp (10 mL) vanilla • 1 cup (250 mL) diced apples (unpeeled) •1/3 cup (75 mL) toasted chopped walnuts • Crumble-Top • 1/4 cup (50 mL) each all-purpose flour, large-flaked rolled oats, packed brown

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sugar and chopped walnuts • 1/4 cup (50 mL) butter, melted • 1/2 tsp (2 mL) cinnamon Preparation instructions Crumble-top: In small bowl, combine flour, oats, sugar, walnuts, butter and cinnamon; set aside. In large bowl, whisk together flour, sugar, cinnamon, baking powder, baking soda, salt and nutmeg. Make well in centre; add egg, buttermilk, butter and vanilla. Sprinkle with apples and walnuts; stir just until combined. Spread into parchment paper-lined or buttered 9- x 5-inch (23 x 12 cm) metal loaf pan, smoothing top. Sprinkle with crumble-top. Bake in 350°F (180°C) oven for 45 to 50 minutes or until tester inserted in centre comes out clean. Let cool in pan on rack for 15 minutes. Turn out onto rack to cool completely. Variations Pear-pecan: Substitute pecans for walnuts. In loaf, reduce cinnamon to 1/2 tsp (2 mL) and add 1-1/2 tsp (7 mL) ground ginger. Switch apples with Ontario pears. Carrot-walnut: Substitute 1 cup (250 mL) shredded carrots for apples. Mini-loaves: Use three approximately 5- x

3-inch (12 x 8 cm) loaf pans and bake 20 to 25 minutes. Tips: Wrap in plastic wrap and store at room temperature for up to three days. Or, place into freezer-safe bags and freeze up to three months. Nutritional information 1 Serving • Protein: 5 grams • Fat: 13 grams • Carbohydrate: 36 grams • Calories: 440 • Fibre: 1.5 grams • Sodium: 295 mg - Foodland Ontario

Organic co-op receives local food grant News – While the Ontario Natural Food Coop hosted its annual meeting April 26, Ontario Premier Kathleen Wynne announced that he Cooperative was one of the lucky recipients of a grant from the Local Food Fund. The Ontario Natural Food Co-op has been the incubator and umbrella supporting the Local Organic Food Co-ops (LOFC) Network for the past three years, through which food and farm co-ops across the province have been supported in their emergence and development. In the last three years, the Network has expanded from about 20 to nearly 70 co-operative food enterprises, ranging from farms and distributors to retailers and cafés. “We see co-operatives playing a vital role in a more local, sustainable food economy,” said Ontario Natural Food Co-op general manager Randy Whitteker. “We’re very happy to be partnering with the province to support local food co-ops.” The funding will help four regional co-operative lead organizations (members of the LOFC Network) host a series of forums on local organic food co-operative development and expand their capacity as regional food hubs through targeted business planning, leadership and governance

training. The co-operative leads include the Ottawa Valley Food Co-op (OVFC). The OVFC is a collaborative of farmers, market gardeners, producers and consumers. It envisions a local, sustainable food system, which is economically viable for producers and provides fresh, healthy food and products to consumers. Monthly on-line ordering of local food is distributed to a variety of locations across Renfrew County and Ottawa. Visit http://www.ovfc.ca. Additionally, the funding will support the LOFC Network in the redevelopment of its business and strategic plan, as well as the strengthening of regional food-based economies as ONFC continues to explore local sources of local foods for its private label brand. The LOFC Network prides itself on its ability to offer its members education and training, networking, and capacity building opportunities, and looks forward to making use of the Local Food Fund grant as an opportunity to showcase a co-operative approach to developing resilient local food systems by cultivating co-operative food hubs as regional centres of excellence. For more information, visit the website at http://cultivatingfoodcoops.net.


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FOOD

Connected to your community

The big cheese of festivals set for this June 7-8 Media launch includes Canada’s cheese of the year Derek Dunn derek.dunn@metroland.com

News – A little taste of the biggest cheese festival in Canada was served up recently at a Westboro restaurant. Gathered together at Juniper Kitchen & Wine Bar for the media launch of the fourth annual Great Canadian Cheese Festival were artisanal food makers, sommeliers, and gastronomical connoisseurs of all varieties. All were sipping and munching on samples, talking about the June 7 and 8 festival in Prince Edward County. But it was the surprise guest that stole the May 14 show. Last year was the first time the Cheese of the Year award was offered at the Picton festival. It was determined by a panel of well-trained and discriminating judges. The winner was Marie-Claude Harvey’s ‘Le Baluchon’. “I got a lot out of it: a lot of sales!” said Harvey, after being introduced to the crowd of about 50. “But seriously, it did make a difference for us, for sure.” Produced at her Quebec farm, Harvey’s Fromagerie FX Pichet cow’s milk cheese was among four available at the event, along with artisanal breads, sausages, wines and beers. According to event organizer Deb-

PHOTOS BY DEREK DUNN/METROLAND

Local-cheese retailer Dave Neil and event organizer Debbie Trenholm of Savvy Company share a laugh during the promotion of Canada’s largest cheese festival. Trenholm lives in Carp. Le Baluchon, a cow’s milk based cheese, was named cheese of the year at last year’s Great Canadian Cheese Festival, held annually in Prince Edward County.

Cheese of the year winner Marie-Claude Harvey takes the microphone after cheese festival organizer Georgs Kolensnikovs raves about her product to those gathered for the media launch. bie Trenholm of Savvy Company, a business that organizes wine events and tours, Ottawans love all things cheese related. “There are loads of cheese lovers here,” said the Carp resident. “A lot of people from Ottawa go to the festival every year, ever since it started.” Demand has led to more

stores like Serious Cheese in Kanata, Nicastro’s Italian Food Emporium, and Piggy Market – an artisan delicatessen and craft butchers just down the road from Juniper. Owner Dave Neil said cheese making is “pretty big” in the nation’s capital, largely thanks to cultural diversity. “People are making the

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cheese they grew up with in their own country. It’s quite a palate,” Neil said. “At my store we only sell Ontario and Quebec cheese. There is enough here and we need to support and make those prosper.” His current favourite? Le Gredes Champs. Juniper chef Norm Aitken agrees that supporting local food makers and growing the number of locavores is key. He was milling about serving hor d’oeuvres like Acadian sturgeon caviar on cheese and cucumber. He’s also a big fan of cheese. “The focus of my world is food, and cheese plays a big part in that,” said Aitken. “We have it here at our doorstep and we need to use it.” At 125 booths, the biggest cheese show is also one of the biggest artisan foods markets in Ontario. Situated in Prince Edward Country, renowned for spectacular landscapes, beaches, and wineries, tickets for the show are available at cheesefestival.ca.

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Hor d’oeuvres like Acadian sturgeon caviar on cheese and cucumber were a hit at Juniper restaurant during the launch of the June 7 and 8 cheese festival.


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