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

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Squaring off Hydro, agriculture hot topics when candidates quizzed at Pakenham debate Tiffany Lepack tlepack@perfprint.ca

‘Winning’ on the mighty Carp. – Pages 32-33

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Carp native wins prestigious fashion award. – Page 36

News - The four candidates vying for residents vote in Carleton-Mississippi Mills were grilled with a number of tough questions Monday at the Stewart Community Centre in Pakenham. The all-candidates debate was hosted by the Arnprior Region and Lanark chapters of the Ontario Federation of Agriculture. Moderator Andrea McCoy-Naperstkow, president of the Lanark Federation, posed questions on hydro, Almonte’s Enerdu project, rural/farming taxes and more to local candidates John Hansen of the New Democratic Party, Liberal Rosalyn Stevens, Progressive Conservative Jack MacLar-

en and Andrew West of the Green Party. The first question, one that has gained a lot of traction during the election was, what will your party do to rein in the escalating hydro rates? Stevens admitted that it was a question on everyone’s mind and she thinks people need to look at hydro from a very wide scale perspective. “When our government took office, we took over a broken system,” said Stevens. “The PCs had tried to privatize hydro and messed that up big time and we were left with a $12-billion debt that they tried to tack on to your bills as the debt retirement charge.” She said her party is trying to pay that off two years earlier than planned, saving

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They want to be your MPP: Facing off at a local Federation of Agriculture-sponsored allcandidates forum in Pakenham Monday, from left, are NDP’s John Hansen, Liberal Rosalyn Stevens, Progressive Conservative Jack MacLaren and Andrew West of the Green Party. taxpayers $70 right away. “We are working hard to make sure we have a system that will support our needs,” added Stevens. “Sometimes that means investing in infrastructure, but we have the plan to mitigate cost as well.” MacLaren had three key ideas when it came to hydro:

stopping the Green Energy Act because he thinks “we cannot afford it,” ending the Ontario Power Authority and privatization. “We would look at breaking up and privatizing Hydro One because Hydro One is an unaccountable government agency. It’s out of control and very expensive,” said Ma-

cLaren. “There are other private electricity distributors in Ontario that are small companies like Mississippi Power in Almonte ... We should look at the idea of breaking up Hydro One, privatizing, creating competition and lowering prices.” See CANDIDATES Page 2

NEWS

Get ready for ward’s cycling candidate Derek Dunn derek.dunn@metroland.com

Young Eagles event aims to inspire love of flying. – Page 41

News - An avid cyclist has thrown his hat in the ring to become West CarletonMarch’s next city councillor. Brendan Gorman, the 1996 nation junior cycle champion, is interested in making the city more bike-friendly, growing

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transit, and protecting the environment. “I have a lot of ideas, but my first priority is to listen and hear more about the issues that concern people in this neck of the woods,” Gorman said. “I prefer the non-partisan aspect and listening to people. I have no plans for higher levels of government or anything like that.” He often comes back to cycling on

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various topics, even mentioning how he plans to campaign door-to-door by bike. Top of mind for many in Ward 5 is roads: paving, plowing, speeding and all else roads-related. Gorman cycles the entire ward and knows which have been paved recently and are in dire need. He jokes that some of the dirt roads are better to cycle than the paved.

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But one of his main goals is to bring more cyclists out to West Carleton. He lauds the health and lifestyle aspects, but also the tourism. Cyclists have money to spend at area restaurants and take note of investment opportunities they may revisit by car. See I’M NOT Page 3

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Green candidate focuses on school Candidates differ on hydro rates board amalgamation, transportation Continued from page 1

Adam Kveton adam.kveton@metroland.com

News - Green Party candidate Andrew West says his party is a great fit for the Carleton-Mississippi Mills riding, with its fiscal conservatism and strong stance on protecting the environment. With a rural agricultural sector as well as an urban centre, “a lot of our plan makes perfect sense (for the riding),” said West. The 39-year-old University of Ottawa law student is making his first run at the ballot, bringing along experience in university politics and volunteer background with various political party campaigns. West does not live in the riding, but grew up in similar circumstances in the Bruce-Grey-Owen Sound riding, he said. “People do like fiscal responsibility, but a lot of the community is rural, and there is a lot of agriculture,” he said. “The Green Party is strong on many fronts to do with food and water and agriculture in general.” Protecting the Greenbelt and working to conserve the Beaver Pond area in Kanata are a few of his priorities, he said, while focusing on some of the major issues for resi-

ANDREW WEST dents, like transportation, education and jobs. West said the Green Party would support Ottawa’s light rail transit project, and would set aside $3 billion to fund transit in Ontario. He commented that the city’s most affordable plan, one that would have the Confederation line stop well short of Kanata, is not good enough, and that the number of local bus routes have to increase.

If elected, the Green Party would look to reallocate taxes rather than increase them, he said. That would include closing HST loopholes and doubling the employer health-care tax exemption from $450,000 to $900,000 for businesses with payrolls less than $5 million. The tax exemption would be offset with a one per cent increase in Bay Street corporate taxes and would increase local jobs, said West. The party’s biggest money saver would be amalgamating the public and Catholic school boards. This would save $1.2 to $1.6 billion a year, he said. As for the party’s stance on energy creation, West highlighted a home retrofit grant of $4 million over four years. “The Green Party is all about conservation. So rather than adding new generators and new nuclear plants ... we would rather see money put towards home retrofits to conserve energy,” said West. The Green Party would continue to subsidize green energy creation, but work on keeping things such as windmills at a greater distance from residential areas, he said. For more information on the party’s plans, visit gpo.ca/platform.

West told the large crowd the best way to lower energy cost is to use less energy, and the Green plan is to put in $4 billion over four years for retrofits. “Not only would that help reduce your energy cost, it is also expected to create over 50,000 new jobs, many in this riding,” he said. “The Liberals blame the Conservatives and they forget the billion dollar scandals; the Liberals plan is back door privatization,” said Hansen. “Privatization, if the Conservatives do it the way the Liberals were doing it, it’s not going to work.” The proposed Enerdu hydro electric generating station in Almonte came up a number of times and Stevens constantly accused MacLaren of not being there for residents. She told the crowd that there had been countless calls/invitations to MacLaren and he had not shown up once. “So my view on this is we need local representation. We need someone who is going to listen to the community and take the file forward,” said Stevens. “It may be too late because he hasn’t been doing his job. If I am elected on June 12, I will take the file and take it directly to cabinet and see what we can do.” MacLaren countered by saying that he has talked to residents and

the proponent, who he says is following due process. “I support industry investing in the community,” said MacLaren. “I do not stand in the way of that as long as they are not hurting the environment or the people.” He pointed out that the project is not new and the station is going to be built on an existing facility. “They are going to expand the building and put in a newer and bigger generator that will produce more electricity, but they are not raising the water level any higher than it was before,” said MacLaren. “They are just carrying on an existing business to make it more efficient and productive.” West pointed out that he has also been present during the ongoing debate surrounding the project and questioned how it will affect the Gallagher generating station. He also challenged where the current government has been on the issue. “The Liberal government has done nothing to stop the project from going ahead,” said West. “It’s full steam ahead.” Hansen said that he has heard from a number of people who are against the project and thinks it will produce an extremely small amount of electricity compared to other stations.

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Child care and early education passions for Liberal candidate Adam Kveton Adam.kveton@metroland.com

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Cyclist Brendan Gorman, front in black, plans to campaign in West Carleton-March ward on his bike. He faces incumbent Eli El-Chantiry and second-time candidate James Parsons in the Oct. 27 municipal election.

‘I’m not anti-anybody, just pro-me’ “Many of them are retired with a stable income,” Gorman said. “And they are looking to spend tourism dollars.” Gorman, who moved to Carp three years ago, tried living in the suburbs for a period but found it wasn’t for him. The 35-year-old grew up just outside of Peterborough and prefers the less stressful atmosphere and helpful attitude often found in rural communities. “My car broke down and within one minute someone pulled over to help. It’s that sort of thing I mean,” he said. “I feel more comfortable in rural areas with rural people.” His spouse is Trish MacDonald who works in human resources at Plasco Energy Group, the local company experimenting with a new form of incineration. While neither have a background in science, they have an interest in gasification and other forms of technology that generate electricity. Gorman mentioned the potential behind solar paneling. He worked about five years at TD Bank Financial in an advisory role. “I enjoyed that job,” he said. “You see a real cross-section and how people are struggling. I want to help people who are struggling, or at least give that perspective (to council).” He was then at Ottawa Sport and Social Club

The four candidates vying to be MPP for the riding of Carleton Mississippi Mills in the June 12 provincial election are profiled on pages 2, 3, 5 and 6.

where he could combine his passions for healthy living and community building. Another concern he would bring to the council table is the environment and issues the village has dealt with around water. “I would say that I am interested in learning about and assisting the Friends of the Carp River organization and learning more about the Conservation Authority in general,” he said. “I am concerned about the environment and this includes drinking water.” When it comes to talking about the other candidates, James Parsons and incumbent Eli ElChantiry, he doesn’t say a whole lot. He wasn’t impressed with the notion of making a controversy out of where El-Chantiry lives. (He just recently moved his primary residence back to Ward 5). “I was disappointed to see the complaints. I just thought it was unfortunate,” Gorman said. “I’ve never met (El-Chantiry) but I know he’s well-respected. We would probably be along the same lines. But I’m not anti-anybody, just prome.” His campaign won’t start in earnest until after the provincial vote on June 12. That’s when the bike gets rolling. “I feel ready and this is where I live and I want to go for it,” he said. “It’s always been in the back of my mind that I’d do some good in the world. Politics, for me, is the way to do that.”

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the riding that he wants to represent, and that’s just not the way to do the job.” One of the comments she has heard from residents is that “even staunch conservatives” are not being represented, she said. Job creation and transportation are two of the largest issues in the riding, she said. Stevens cited the Liberal’s funding support for various businesses, as well as the $220 million pledged to high-tech giant Cisco over the next 10 years to provide

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News - The Liberal candidate for Carleton-Mississippi Mills, Rosalyn Stevens, says at the heart of the upcoming election is a choice between the Conservatives’ plan to “cut, slash and burn,” and the Liberals’ “smart investments.” Stevens signalled that choice as the major issue this election, but added that close to her heart is early childhood education and child care. The 28-year-old Stevens is a native of rural Almonte and has lived elsewhere in the riding. She currently lives in Nepean to be closer to Carleton University where she is studying political science. This is her first time on a ballot. Stevens said she represents a good balance of the rural and urban interests of the riding, something she said is currently missing. “This area has been underrepresented and Jack (MacLaren, Conservative incumbent) is not a team-player,” she said. “He picks and chooses parts of

1,700 jobs, as an example of the party’s job creation strategy. Stevens contended that most of those 1,700 jobs would be coming to the Carleton-Mississippi Mills riding. “We need to make sure that we are investing in business to make sure that those jobs are being created,” she said. The Liberals are committed to supporting Ottawa’s light rail transit plan, said Stevens, with $14 billion in the proposed budget for transportation outside of Toronto and Hamilton. Stevens would not say whether or not this kind of funding and other proposed service improvements to things like geriatric care would increase taxes, though she said it could. Early childhood education and child-care supports are important issues for Stevens, she said. As for how to support those kinds of initiatives, Stevens said, “I can promise you right now that it’s something very close to my heart and something that I will look into.” For more information on the party’s plans, visit ontarioliberalplan.ca.

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Incumbent MPP not taking voters for granted Derek Dunn derek.dunn@metroland.com

News – Jack MacLaren won the last election by about 9,000 votes, but that hasn’t stopped him from knocking on as many doors in the CarletonMississippi Mills as possible. “There’s still more people out there to bother,” he said with a chuckle. “We’re not taking any of them for granted.” Currently the Progressive Conservative MPP in the riding, MacLaren hails from MacLaren’s Landing on the Ottawa River in West Carleton where his family has held deed since 1826. A gentleman farmer with one and a half employees, 550 acres of corn and soya along with beef cattle, he is also well educated. He has a degree in civil engineering from Queen’s University. MacLaren is has a strong interest in private property rights as past president of the Ontario Landowners Association. He won the PC nomination in a controversial race against the incumbent MPP and went on to win in the 2011 election with 50 per cent of the vote.

JACK MACLAREN He cites his experiences at Queen’s Park and as head of a provincial rural rights organization as reason for qualifying him to represent the riding. Having travelled around the province meeting with folks from all walks of life and business people at all levels, he feels confident in understanding the problems they face. A husband and father to three nurses, he is opposition

critic holding three portfolios: democratic and senate reform, infrastructure, and transportation. He is a standing committee member on justice policy. MacLaren maintains government often does a poor job of serving its residents and too often is interfering in areas it shouldn’t be involved in. He was prompted to enter politics by a passion to “push back” against a growing government. “We are over regulated. Did you know there are 385,000 regulations in the province of Ontario?” he said. “Did you ever imagine there are 385,000 things you could do wrong?” The most important issue facing his constituents, he said, is the escalating cost of living. The solution is for government to control cost it is responsible for: reduce tax on electricity, properties, and more. “Seniors on fixed incomes, lower middle class people, these are the ones that could be taxed out of their homes; that are being taxed out of their homes.” Asked which aspects of his party’s platform will be most important to voters in the rid-

ing, MacLaren pointed to the tackling of “wasteful spending” and rising public debt and deficit. He noted the Liberal gov-

ernment “gave away” $5.7 billion to 39 businesses in the 27 days before the election was called. He doesn’t believe those

who called it an investment. “An investment? It was an investment in getting themselves re-elected,” MacLaren said.

Focus of representation questioned Continued from Page 2

“It’s going to be very destructive on the environment, on the upper part of the river and it’s going to create a lot of noise downtown and people don’t want it,” said Hansen. In regards to the splitting of the Ministry of Agriculture and Food and Rural Affairs, each candidate had varying opinions. MacLaren said that both are valuable fields, but there was nothing wrong with one office. He also pointed out the current minister (Premier Kathleen Wynne) lives in Toronto’s Don Valley. West wanted to form a food and farmers council to consult with, while Hansen spoke on reducing the number of ministers and Stevens said she supported two voices at the table for agriculture. In conclusion, Hansen said while canvassing door-to-door, he is hearing residents are tired of the Liberal scandals and the NDP has a plan that believes in the province. West said that MacLaren was going to win the election, which drew some chuckles from members of the crowd, but emphasized that

if people vote Green it will show MacLaren that his party’s issues matter. MacLaren finished by saying the Conservatives will balance the budget in two years, create jobs, reduce the red tape for businesses, and cancel the Green Energy Act and the Ontario Power Authority. Stevens said her party is going to invest in people not job cuts and that the riding needs better representation. She then quoted what she called a “shocking” statistic from Hansard indicating that MacLaren had not mentioned Almonte, Pakenham, Munster or Constance Bay once at Queen’s Park but had mentioned Quebec 83 times. “We are not in Quebec, Jack, we are in Carleton-Mississippi Mills and we deserve somebody who is going to stand up for our concerns, our issues,” she said. “You deserve someone who is going to listen to you, who is going to respect you and who’s going to take your issues forward to Queen’s Park,” said Stevens. “But if you go by Jack’s numbers, I guess there are no issues here.”

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NDP candidate champions hard work, incrementalism Derek Dunn derek.dunn@metroland.com

News – When asked about the incumbent MPP, Carleton-Mississippi Mills NDP candidate John Hansen often recalls a meeting in March with 20 unemployed computer engineers. It didn’t go well. “Jack MacLaren was asked what he would do for high tech. He basically said nothing,” Hansen said. “He said go into mining or forestry; that’s where the jobs are.” The exchange left a deep impression on Hansen, himself a retired high tech employee. By nature a passionate and driven individual, the perceived indifference to the plight of people in dire straits motivates Hansen to attend little-publicized events in faroff regions of Carleton-Mississippi Mills and talk to as many voters as possible. “I think, I mean I know I have a lot of value to add to complex and serious issues,” Hansen said. “I’m a passionate individual and I work very hard.” On secondary qualities,

JOHN HANSEN PC MacLaren and NDP Hansen couldn’t be further apart. MacLaren is a farmer who focuses on libertarian issues such as property rights and the hardships faced by seniors on fixed incomes. He won the 2011 election largely on standard Tory messaging that says government can’t do anything as well as the private sector and lower taxes always improve the economy. Hansen has lived in Kanata

for about 35 years, and focuses on transit issues and investing in start-ups. While campaigning he meets many young people at the door. They are well educated, have large debts, but can’t find work. At bus stops many say they have a job, but their spouse or adult child either can’t find one or work for minimum wage. Many others say they have work, meaning “consulting” work, but that often means they don’t have a predictable cash flow, Hansen notes. “I’ve lived in the community for over 30 years. And worked in the community and understand what people have been going through. It’s tough out there in high tech, but also in government and other sectors Ottawa has traditionally created jobs,” Hansen said. However, Hansen doesn’t talk like the prototype New Democrat. Trained in the hard-grinding work of sales, where you rise or fall based on verifiable numbers, he is a champion of hard work, doing more with less. He supports social programs as a means of bolster-

ing the economy. He doesn’t pull at the heartstrings, saying the misfortunate need to be shown compassion for compassion’s sake. He talks about reducing

the cost of household bills and bringing good-paying jobs to the riding because it will benefit all. “We are a middle-of-theroad party,” he said. “Not the

tax-and-spend Liberals nor the slash-and-burn Conservatives. We’re incrementalists. The debt and deficit are bad, but we can make payments on schedule.”

Tories plan ‘killer’ for Ottawa economy: NDP News - The Ontario Progressive Conservative “job-killing plan” to cut 100,000 public sector jobs directly hurts Ottawa’s economy, John Hansen, the Ontario New Democrat candidate in Carleton-Mississippi Mills, said in a news release May 9. “I am hearing at the door that voters are extremely upset with the Liberals. I’m hearing many voters say Tim Hudak and the Conservatives’ plan is just plain scary,” said Hansen. “I don’t see how focusing on the bottom line is going to create a million new jobs,” he added. “I don’t see how cutting services that we all depend on, is going to create new jobs. Conservatives seem to be focused on the bottom line,

not the top line.” Hansen contrasted the Progressive Conservative policy with Ontario NDP leader Andrea Horwath’s plan announced May 8 to create 170,000 “good-paying jobs” with a tax credit for new hires. The plan will help many employers in the region, he maintained, explaining that the Job Creation Tax credit will pay 10 per cent of the salary of new employees to a maximum value of $5,000 per job. “It is time for change. It is time for a government that stands up for middle class families by creating jobs and making life more affordable,” said Hansen. “It’s time for a government that makes sense.”

OPP association expresses concern about Hudak’s policies News – For the first time in its 60-year history, the Ontario Provincial Police Association (OPPA) has involved itself in a provincial election. The association, which represents front-line OPP officers in the province, has launched two 15-second advertisements slamming Progressive Conservative leader Tim Hudak’s

“assault” on their collective agreements. The OPPA says it is not endorsing the Liberals or the NDP and has a good relationship with many PC MPS, but “we just don’t want this Conservative as premier.” The release drew quick response from the OPP, who issued its own statement that “it

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News - The debt. Pensions. Hydro bills. Health care. Catholic schools. These were but some of the topics covered by the 14 questions asked at a Carleton-Mississippi Mills candidates meeting in Stittsville last Friday. But there were also some of a more local nature, covering the future of Kemptville College, the possibility of new schools in Stittsville and Kanata and the proposed Energy East pipeline. In response to a question about the future of Kemptville College, Liberal Party candidate Rosalyn Stevens emphasized her farm and 4-H background and noted that many of her friends had attended Kemptville College. She pledged to fight to keep it open. “I know how important Kemptville College is to our community,� she said. Progressive Conservative candidate and incumbent Carleton-Mississippi Mills MPP Jack MacLaren called the closing of Kemptville College an “unthinkable thing to do� and said that a PC government would provide the funding to keep Kemptville College open as an agricultural college. New Democratic Party candidate John Hansen voiced similar support. Green Party candidate Andrew West, while admitting that he was not aware of Kemptville College, nonetheless cited his growing up on a farm in the Owen Sound area and noted that the Green Party wants to protect agriculture. “Farmers feed us,� he said.

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It was Ottawa-Carleton District School Board trustee Lynn Scott who queried the candidates on capital funding for new schools and just how each of them would expedite getting funding for a new public high school in Stittsville and new elementary schools in Stittsville and Kanata. Hansen wants to fix the process of funding new schools which he called a “lottery� at present. MacLaren said that the Tories would get the province’s financial house in order so that there will be the dollars available for building new schools. He acknowledged that there is a need for new schools in the area. Stevens noted that there are three new school projects approved in Kanata at present and said that if the Ottawa-Carleton District School Board gives priority to the Stittsville school in its capital funding request, then a Liberal government will provide the funds. West laid the blame on the fact that the province has two publicity funded school systems, the public and the Catholic, causing $1.2 billion to be wasted on duplication. He said that with only one school system, these funds could be directed back into the school system and new schools. With regard to responding to a question about the proposed Energy East pipeline that will see an existing natural gas pipeline that runs down the Valley be converted to be an oil pipeline, it was only Hansen who voiced concerns based on the age of the existing pipeline and the fact that it supplies the area with natural gas at present. See CLIMATE CHANGE, page 24

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 7


OPINION

Connected to your community

EDITORIAL

Explore Ottawa’s cultural diversity

T

he city is offering a wonderful opportunity for residents to explore Ottawa’s cultural diversity and rich heritage this weekend. Since 2002, more than 700,000 visitors have taken advantage of Doors Open Ottawa, a free annual event that provides insider access to buildings such the Embassy of the Republic of Armenia, the Royal Canadian Mint. the Ottawa Police Service building and the Diefenbunker. The event will unlock the doors of normally offlimit buildings such as ambassador’s homes and the Britannia Water Purification Plant. This year’s tour, on June 7 and 8, will feature more than 120 buildings. The Children’s Hospital of Eastern Ontario will participate in the event as part of its 40th birthday celebration. Residents are invited to take a behindthe-scenes look at the hospital’s “cutting-edge� research and visit labs, surgical suites, a butterfly garden as well as a chance to check out its famous Karsh portraits. Visitors can select from a variety of modes of transportation: walking, driving, cycling – Doors Open Ottawa will provide a free shuttle bus, which will offer stops within walking distance of 50

buildings on the tour. For some residents, the day will present an opportunity to learn about other cultures or religions by visiting buildings such as Blessed Sacrament Church on 194 Fourth Ave., the Greek Orthodox Church at 1315 Prince of Wales Dr., the Hindu Temple of Ottawa-Carleton, 4835 Bank St., The Ottawa Main Mosque, 251 Northwestern Ave., or the Protection of the Holy Virgin Russian Orthodox Church, 99 Stonehurst Ave. Mayor Jim Watson hit the nail on the head when he referred to the tour as an opportunity to experience first-hand some of Ottawa’s architectural treasures. Organizers say this year’s buildings are an “eclectic mix of modern and heritage architecture,� including churches, mosques, government buildings together with artist studios and private businesses. Some examples include the Arts Court, 2 Daly Ave., the Mercury Court Building, 377 Dalhousie St., the C.D. Howe Building , 235 Queen St., the Carleton Masonic Lodge, 3704 Carp Rd., or the First Baptist Church, 140 Laurier Ave. West. We should never take our history and culture for granted.

COLUMN

Life turning into a unending series of annoying beeps

M

y friend and I bumped into each other at the gym and were discussing what it needed. There was the usual list of complaints, despite the fact that it is a very nice gym. Then he said something that struck me. “We need to get rid of the beeps,� he said. From that moment, I began hearing beeps that I’d never heard before. This gym, like other gyms has machines that beep. They beep when you change settings. Because they are spiffy new machines – treadmills, bicycles, ellipticals and the like – there are lots of settings to change. You can change the speed, the incline, the degree of difficulty, the type of readout. You can turn the TV on and off and change the channels. If you increase to six miles per hour from one mile per hour, the machine will beep for every 10th of a mile. They aren’t that loud. If you never think about beeps, they probably don’t annoy you. Once you start thinking about them, they do. Sorry to make you think about them. We are so used to beeps in our lives that we may have forgotten to ask why they are there. What favour is the machine doing for us when it beeps?

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

613-623-6571 Published weekly by:

CHARLES GORDON Funny Town Well, it’s telling us that we pushed a button. The bank machine tells us we pushed a button. Some car keys beep when we push a button. (Others honk – even worse.) Gas pumps beep when we select a grade of gasoline. Phones beep when we press a number. Maybe we need to be informed that we pushed a button. That’s because, in another triumph of modern design, buttons have been made so that they don’t click down when we push them. But we shouldn’t need that favour, should we, because machines have a visual display that tells us we pushed a button. In the gym, you know without a beep that you just increased your speed. My friend was thinking that it would probably take a technician from the tread-

Vice President & Regional Publisher Mike Mount mmount@metroland.com 613-283-3182, ext. 104 Regional General Manager Peter O’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

mill company to make the beeps go away, so it was unlikely to happen. That’s no surprise. Even when we have the power to make the beeps go away, we rarely take advantage of them. We seem to want a noise that tells us when there’s email, even though we can see the icon on the screen. It’s easy to stop your car from honking when you lock it, but most people don’t bother, which is yet another reason why shopping centre parking lots are among the least pleasant places on the planet. The sad fact, really sad to my friend, is that we have become a beep-addicted society. The number of devices that beep grows every day and our efforts to control them are laughably ineffective. There is no will to do it. It’s no surprise, is it, that the federal government is giving in to those who demand that their electronic devices be available to them at every possible second on airplanes. Transport Minister Lisa Raitt announced last week that passengers will be able to use their portable electronic devices during takeoff, ascent, descent and landing flights, as long as the devices are in non-transmitting, or flight, mode. “If you think about it,� she said, “here you are trying to finish a memo, or you’re

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trying to finish reading a document or you have your child next to you who’s playing on their Nintendo DS or on a tablet. Now, you have productivity time and you have the freedom to choose.� Heaven knows, we wouldn’t want anybody to be deprived of productivity or Nintendo just because a plane is landing. Now nobody has to go without their beeps for even a second. It could be a good campaign issue for the government next year. Unless people suddenly start noticing beeps.

Editorial Policy The West Carleton Review welcomes letters to the editor. Senders must include their full name, complete address and a contact phone number. Addresses and phone numbers will not be published. We reserve the right to edit letters for space and content, both in print and online at ottawacommunitynews.com. To submit a letter to the editor, please email to theresa.fritz@metroland.com, fax to 613-224-2265 or mail to the West Carleton Review, 8 McGonigal St. West, Arnprior, ON, K7S 1L8.

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8 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014

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LETTERS

Connected to your community

Humane society often has good reasons to say no mandate is to teach humane education in the schools, to teach responsible pet ownership. It is a privilege not a right, to have a companion animal, a stand we take very seriously. Part of that responsible pet ownership is keeping the pet safe, happy and healthy. All our animals are spayed or neutered before adoption. There are far too many animals that come to us that are not spayed or neutered, and this is a major problem resulting in animal overpopulation. We strongly believe that if you are adopting a cat or dog from our shelter, you should be doing so to give this animal a better life and, therefore, want

Conserve wetlands, candidates urged To the Editor: We’re not hearing much on environmental issues this provincial election. Where do Ontario’s party leaders and candidates stand on the significant and urgent issue of wetland loss? Wetlands clean our air and water. They control flooding and

mitigate the effects of climate change. They help maintain a cleaner environment and provide economic, social, health and cultural benefits that enhance our communities. Yet for all this, 72 per cent of southern Ontario’s large, inland wetlands have been lost or converted to other land uses. In parts of eastern Ontario, Ni-

agara and the greater Toronto area, the loss is more than 95 per cent. Research shows that wetlands in the Golden Horseshoe and Niagara area provide Ontarians an estimated $1.3 billion per year in ecological services. See VOTE Page 12

they want to offer a pet. Allowing a dog to be adopted into a situation where it will be tied up to a dog house or left constantly outside defeats our purpose of providing it with love and human companionship, and sometimes would put it back into the same negative circumstances it initially came to us from. It is good to remember that the animals that come to us are looking for a second chance at a good and loving home, and, as the word ‘humane’ suggests, it is up to us that they get that. Valerie Hemphill, Arnprior and District Humane Society

2014 Zoning Review – Phase 2 Notice of Public Information Sessions Why? In 2013 City Council approved new Official Plan policies to create a more liveable Ottawa. To put these policies into action, the Zoning By-law needs to be updated. In some review areas, changes to existing Secondary Plans will also be made to permit the zoning updates to proceed. How will this affect me? Zoning affects how land can be used on both public and private properties. It regulates things like types of housing, shops, schools, industries, as well as building heights and building densities. The right zoning will make sure our streets and neighbourhoods develop in ways that encourage vibrant, liveable places for all to enjoy.

Learn more about the project and view maps of the review areas at ottawa.ca/zoningreview. You may also e-mail your question or comment to zoningreview@ottawa.ca, phone 3-1-1 or attend a Public Information Session: Central - June 17 4 to 8 p.m. City Hall, Jean Pigott Hall, Main Floor 110 Laurier Avenue West

Tuesday, June 17, 2014 Holy Spirit Catholic School - 1383 Stittsville Main Street 6:30 to 9 p.m. Transit Access: Route #96 The City of Ottawa is undertaking the Carp Road Widening Environmental Assessment (EA) Study to determine the most appropriate means to accommodate increasing transportation infrastructure requirements in the northwest Stittsville area of the city. The City’s Transportation Master Plan (TMP 2013) identifies the need for the widening of Carp Road from two lanes to four lanes between Highway 417 and Hazeldean Road as a Phase 2 project to be completed between 2020 and 2025. Consultation At the second public open house held in February 2014, the Study Team presented a Preliminary Preferred Design for Carp Road that included roundabout intersections, a narrow raised median between roundabouts, and, a multiuse pathway on both sides of the corridor. Having regard for public input, the Study Team has re-evaluated the alternatives, placing a greater emphasis on providing for adjacent site access and on minimizing property requirements. This third Open House will provide an overview of the study progress to-date, including a Recommended Plan for the corridor. This Recommended Plan now includes a central two-way left-turn lane in some sectors, intermittent medians, and a multi-use pathway along both sides of the corridor. Your participation in Open House meetings is important where you can discuss the project with the study team and provide feedback. The EA Study is being undertaken in accordance with Ontario’s EA Act, fulfilling requirements as a Municipal Class EA process for a Schedule ‘C’ project. The EA process involves developing, assessing, and evaluating alternatives, which result in a Recommended Plan that will be presented to City Council for approval. Further information on the Carp Road Widening EA Study is available at ottawa.ca/carproad Interested persons can provide comments throughout the EA process. Any comments received will be collected under the EA Act and, with the exception of personal information, will become part of the public record. Accessibility is an important consideration for the City of Ottawa. If you require special accommodation, please e-mail the project lead below before the event. For further information or to provide comments, please contact: Jabbar Siddique, P. Eng. Sr. Project Engineer – Environmental Assessment City of Ottawa 110 Laurier Avenue West Ottawa, ON K1P 1J1 Tel: 613-580-2424, ext. 13914 Fax: 613-580-2578 E-mail: Jabbar.Siddique@ottawa.ca R0012734482-0605

While some people are fortunate enough to have their outdoor cats live long and healthy lives, statistics indicate the average lifespan of outdoor cats to be less than half that of indoor cats. Outdoor cats are more prone to accidents with moving vehicles, attacks by other animals and contracting diseases, to name only a few of the dangers they face. The shelter has cats that have come to us that have been outside and are mostly savvy to the outside world. These cats would be a better choice for someone interested in having a cat that can go outside, but too often people want a cat that is not suitable for the lifestyle

Zoning changes will provide greater certainty for residents, developers, businesses and others, about what to expect when it comes to future development in the review areas.

Carp Road Widening Environmental Assessment Study Highway 417 to Hazeldean Road Open House #3

This notice first issued: Thursday, June 5, 2014

only what is best for it. We sometimes refuse an application for adoption because of where the animal will live or spend most of its time. We do this because of the time and effort that has been expended on the animal’s care and because of our dedication to giving the animal its best chance at a loving and safe home. If a kitten or cat has never been outside, or has become accustomed to being an ‘indoor only’ cat, it is often terrified upon suddenly being put outside, and it simply does not have the same outdoor survival skills that a cat raised outdoors may have.

Ad # 2013-08-7077-23661

South and West - June 18 4 to 8 p.m. Ben Franklin Place, The Atrium 101 Centrepointe Drive, Nepean East - June 19 4 to 8 p.m. Peter D. Clark Place (Orleans Client Service Centre) 255 Centrum Blvd, Orleans List of Phase 2 Zoning Reviews: Reviews with city wide implications: Minimum Density Index Infill Housing #2 (height, mass and setbacks) East end reviews: Orleans Town Centre Review St. Joseph Boulevard Arterial Mainstreet Review Montreal Road Arterial Mainstreet Review Ogilvie Road Arterial Mainstreet Review St. Laurent Boulevard Arterial Mainstreet Review Walkley Road Arterial Mainstreet Review Innes Road Arterial Mainstreet Review South and West end reviews: Barrhaven Town Centre Review Carling Avenue Arterial Mainstreet Review Robertson Road Arterial Mainstreet Review Merivale Road South Arterial Mainstreet Review Merivale Road North Traditional Mainstreet Review Central area reviews: Billings Bridge Mixed Use Centre Review Bronson Avenue Traditional Mainstreet Review Gladstone Avenue Traditional Mainstreet Review McArthur Avenue Traditional Mainstreet Review Somerset Street Traditional Mainstreet Review Preston Street Traditional Mainstreet Review Dalhousie Street Traditional Mainstreet Review Main Street / Hawthorne Ave Traditional Mainstreet Review

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Our staff works tirelessly to ensure that the animals in their care are given every opportunity to live long, healthy lives. Sometimes the staff’s work involves making decisions that are not easy, but they work with dedication and determination, to see that the animals are given every chance they can to thrive. Our staff often deal with the harsher side of reality when there is abuse or neglect involved. Animals are nursed back from physical and/or psychological abuse by a host of dedicated volunteers, foster homes and behavioral experts, to again give them their right to that ‘forever’ home. Part of the Humane Society’s

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To the Editor: Our Humane Society is an organization where a group of dedicated people work constantly to help animals which are lost, sick, injured, neglected, abused or given up by their owners. We provide shelter and a safe place for them to live until their owners come to find them or they are adopted into new ‘forever’ homes. They are all provided with fresh food and water and with medical care, which many have not had in their lifetimes. Our Humane Society in Arnprior is also a no-kill shelter. We are proud of our shelter and of our no-kill status.

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 9


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10 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014


Protect Yourself and Prevent the Bite! Warm weather has arrived and outdoor adventure has begun. Ottawa Public Health (OPH) is reminding residents and visitors to be cautious of unwanted company who may latch on for a free ride – ticks. Ticks vary in size and colour depending on their age and feeding status. While Ontario is home to a numb e r of different species of ticks, it’s the black-legged tick (Ixodes scapularis; also called the deer tick) that we have to worry about as it can carry or spread the bacteria Borrelia burgdorferi that causes Lyme Disease (LD). Though not all black-legged ticks are infected with Borrelia burgdorferi, those that are infected must be attached to their human host for a minimum of 24 hours for the bacteria to be transferred into the human blood stream hence the importance of catching it early. Symptoms of LD usually begin three days to one month after being bitten by an infected tick. Individuals that acquire LD often develop a round, red rash that slowly expands away from the tick bite resembling a “bull’s eye” pattern. Other flu-like symptoms include – fever, chills, fatigue, headache, muscle and joint pain. If left untreated, LD can cause neurological symptoms, rheumatologic symptoms or cardiac abnormalities weeks to years after onset. As a result, residents are encouraged to see their doctor if they think they might have contracted LD. Ticks hide in tall grasses or shrubs and crawl onto human or animal hosts when given the opportunity. Humans, dogs, birds and deer populations are all ideal hosts for ticks.

As well, help make your environment less favourable to ticks: • Keep the grass in your yard mowed; • Remove brush and fallen leaves from the edges of property, especially if your yard borders a wooded area or fields of tall grass; • Reduce the attraction of small critters such as mice and voles by cleaning up areas under and around bird feeders; • Discourage deer from entering your yard, as ticks also feed on these animals; • Place children’s play structures away from wooded areas. By following these simple tips, you can better enjoy outdoor adventures with your family and friends. In the event a tick bites you, follow these steps to effectively remove it: 1. Using tweezers, grasp the ticks head as close to the skin as possible and pull slowly until the tick is removed. Do not twist, squeeze or rotate the tick. Do not use a match, lotion or anything else on the tick. 2. Place the tick in an empty pill vial or zip-lock bag with a moistened paper towel. 3. Wash your bite site with soap and water.

To avoid tick bites, take these easy steps to protect yourself and your family:

If you have a “tick key”, you can:

• Apply an approved insect repellent containing DEET to exposed skin and clothing;

2. Slide the tick into the specially tapered slot.

• Wear long pants, a long sleeved shirt, shoes and socks to avoid exposed skin; • Tuck pants into socks; • Wear light coloured clothing; • Stay to trails and avoid walking in the long grass; • Check yourself, children and pets for ticks, pay special attention to the scalp, groin, armpits, and behind the knees.

1. Place the key over the tick in the tear-drop hole.

3. Pull the key away from the skin. The tick should come out easily. Disinfect your tick key after each use. Ticks that have bitten humans may be submitted for testing to OPH, by appointment. As this is a surveillance and identification program only, results may not be available for a number of months. Your physician conducts all clinical case management relating to your tick exposure. For more information or questions regarding tick submissions and Lyme disease, please visit ottawa.ca/LymeDisease or contact Ottawa Public Health at 613-580-6744 (TTY: 613-580-9656).

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 11


OPINION

Connected to your community

In search of a good night’s sleep at the auction Opinion - It’s been a long winter and I’m ready to do some spring cleaning. The urge to purge had me wanting to throw out our old bed, so we went to the Finnerty Auction in search of a new one. Rhonda had tweeted that the showroom was looking like The Brick this week, so we decided to have a look. Ken draws a crowd of antique collectors from near and

DIANA FISHER Accidental Farmwife

far on a Friday evening as he liquidates furniture from old farms and estates. I’m not much for antiques,

but the Farmer is. He got distracted for a while by the old Sleeping Beauty spinning wheels and farm implements.

Welcome Dr. Amanda Spielman

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

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

NOTICE OF PESTICIDE USE

I wandered over to the rather modern-looking king sleigh bed. In my increasing years I don’t sleep much, or very soundly, and the Farmer has restless leg syndrome. This tiny, almost imperceptible movement of his foot back and forth under the sheet is just enough to keep me awake. Many nights I had to sneak off into the spare room and sleep in the spare bed. There are a few problems with this arrangement: #1. The spare bed is now occupied by our boarder, an International student; #2: I have nightmares in a different room because my feng shuei is all screwed up and I start seeing things in the shadows; #3: I have to be alert enough to sneak back into the marriage bed early in the morning because if I don’t the Farmer gets all disappointed and everything. If there is one thing we don’t want, it’s to sleep in separate beds, in separate rooms. That just feels like we’re senior citizens ahead of our time and we are not ready for that. Never, I say! We spent the last year on two single beds shoved together. It solved the problem, as we each had our own little island of peace, yet we were still together. Unfortunately the rigid edges of the mattresses and

the gaping canyon between the two wooden captain’s beds where they didn’t quite meet in the middle made for a pretty inconvenient situation at times. (He’s going to love that I’m publicizing our private sleeping arrangements). I felt sad every time I made those two stupid little beds. I wanted something nicer. The capacity crowd in the auction house concentrated in silence (or else you get “shushed” by the auctioneer) as Finnerty moved swiftly through the items, grouping them in bundles of two and three at a time. “He likely won’t get to that bed ‘til 11pm,” the Farmer commented. I worried I would fall asleep first. Finnerty’s helpers kept moving up the left side of the room. Then, suddenly, the auctioneer announced they were going to move over to the back end of the hall on the right side, where the bedroom suites were grouped. It was like he read my mind. I watched as the couple that had been sitting on ‘my’ bed was asked kindly to take their seats elsewhere. The queen-sized sleigh bed went for $1,100. Ooh. That’s a bit rich for us. We had agreed we would pay up to $500 for the king bed, but I didn’t hold out

MAND!

DE OPULAR P Y B K BAC

Between June 9 and October 13, 2014, the City of Ottawa will be conducting a larviciding program under the authority of the local Medical Officer of Health to control larval mosquitoes in order to prevent their development into vectors of West Nile Virus. Altosid pellets (PCP No. 21809) will be placed into catch basins of storm drains within the city. Vectobac 1200L (Bti) (PCP No. 21602) and Vectobac 200G (EPA 18158) will be applied to ditches and temporary or permanent pools including storm water management ponds within the City. Vectolex CG (PCP 28008) will be applied by Ministry of Environment licensed applicators or trained technicians. The 2014 larviciding program is similar to the 2013 larviciding program.

FAMILY LAW in a Box presents

For more information, visit ottawa.ca/WestNileVirus

Evita Roche, Lawyer-Mediator, “An Easier Way to Separate”

For details on the exact locations and dates of treatments, please call to speak with an Ottawa Public Health Inspector at (613) 580-6744 (TTY: 613.580.9656). Ad # 2014-01-8003-23600

12 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014

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much hope. I started repeating in my head the mantra, “it’s too big for your room, people. Leave it for me. It’s mine.” And they did! Only one other person bid and the Farmer got the bed and beautiful pillow-top mattress for $500, all in. Amazing. I realize the king bed with its gorgeous dark wood sleigh frame that perfectly matches my end tables and sets off my bronze-and-red colour scheme may not answer the problem of the restless leg in the night. But the waves that his leg used to make in the night are just ripples after crossing the wide expanse of our king bed now. In time I should be able to ignore them. It could be worse, I suppose. I could be dealing with a snorer. How do you solve that problem, I wonder? Thank goodness neither one of us snores. At least, he doesn’t. I might. I wouldn’t know – he’s deaf in one ear and sleeps on his good one so he never complains. And with that, I’ll stop giving out all the Farmer’s personal information. Farmwife out! Email: dianafisher1@ gmail.com. www.theaccidentalfarmwife.blogspot.com.

Vote for the future Continued from Page 9

Divorce Straight Talk A FREE public seminar that answers all your questions about separation and divorce Wednesday, June 11, 7—9 pm, West End

Speakers: Julie Audet/Josée Thibault, Founders of Family Law in a Box, “What is the next step? Knowledge is Power” Sandy Holmes, Parenting Mediator, “The Children Come First” Cindy Duncan, Mortgage Broker, “Paying Off Matrimonial Debt and Protecting Your Credit Rating” Barb Gladwish, Financial Divorce Specialist, “Ensuring a Healthy Financial Future After Divorce” Joyce McGlinchey, Real Estate Appraiser, “Why Get an Appraisal?”

The seminar is FREE, but advance registration is required. Please register with josee@familylawinabox.com or call her at (613) 447-8221 for more information. Seminar includes handouts and lots of time for your questions.

Space is limited — REGISTER NOW! 0605.R0092360911

Ontario has a patchwork of policies and regulation that protects only a fraction of our remaining wetlands. Ducks Unlimited Canada (DUC) has seen Great Lakes coastal wetlands drained for agricultural purposes and a large, ecologically valuable wetland in the Ottawa area recently dewatered after a petition for a municipal drain was approved. DUC supports balanced land use planning that accommodates growth while offering priority protection for irreplaceable natural habitats. The Ontario Liberal Party has made a commitment in their platform indicating “the loss of wetlands and farmland will be reversed.” For Ducks Unlimited Canada and our more than 27,000 supporters across the province, this is an encouraging start. Where do the other parties stand on wetland loss? This issue demands the attention of all political parties hoping to form the next government. Ontario’s environmental, social and economic well-being 30 years from now depends on political action today. A vote for wetlands is a vote for the future. We’re calling on all parties to do more to conserve Ontario’s wetlands. Lynette Mader Ontario Ducks Unlimited Canada


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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 13


NEWS

Connected to your community

City holds little sway over landfill expansion Zoning issues to be dealt with; serious concerns to be handled by advisory committee

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News - The City of Ottawa held a meeting last week in Carp that showed, going forward, how little power it has over the landfill expansion. Waste Management plans to create a second site next to the colloquially named ‘Carp Mountain’ at Carp Road and Highway 417. It has received the provincial government’s blessing but

requires a zoning change approval from the city. City planner Cheryl McWilliams told the dozen or more concerned residents at the agricultural hall meeting on May 28 that the city has a say on a few requirements: exterior visuals such as landscaping (including tree species), berms, fencing, and the like; the location and size of parking lots and internal roads; buffer zone sizes; on-site water treatment for workers;

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Derek Dunn

and building height. “So it gets down to a fair bit of detail as to the peripheral things,” McWilliams said. “The zoning process doesn’t get into some of the concerns raised.” A few fears raised include: groundwater contamination if landfill leachate seeps into the fractured limestone below: increased traffic on the alreadycongested area roads; odour similar to levels that forced the province to reprimand Waste Management about six years ago; a drop in property values due to having a nearby landfill; the catchment area is not limited to Ottawa and area, but could see trash come in from other parts of Ontario; a working landfill situated among the three fast-growing communities of Kanata, Stittsville and Carp. The four west Ottawa councillors at the meeting explained there is an advisory committee made up of city and company officials, along with community stakeholders. The committee will negotiate agreements on the contentious issues. The committee has no legal power; Waste Management can accept or reject recommendations. The company has publicly stated it wants to satisfy area residents. Residents at the meeting doubted there is enough time for negotiations, and accused Waste Management of accelerating the process to silence critics. The 120-day comment period ends in

By Jenna Guilbeault

The Carleton Masonic Lodge, located at 3704 Carp Road in Stittsville, was originally built as a Presbyterian church in 1904. The great fire in 1920 damaged much of the interior of the building. When the church was restored, it became the village of Carp’s Masonic Lodge in 1925. The lodge is characterized by its original stained glass windows and beautiful oak furniture, which was used by Le Havre, a military Masonic lodge located in France and opened by the Allied Forces during WWI. Constructed in 1879, the Cartier Square Drill Hall is a military training facility nestled between the Rideau Canal and neighbouring Ottawa City Hall, which occupies land that was once an open field used for military exercises. The Cartier Square Drill Hall has been a landmark in the heart of Ottawa for over a century. Its Officers’ Mess was the scene of Sir Sam Hughes’ (Minister of Militia and Defence at the time) declaration of war by Canada in 1914, commencing our participation in the Great War. “Given that it has been at the centre of military mobilization and training, and used by a wide variety of civic organizations as part of their activities, we felt it should be shared with the Ottawa public,” says Major Gregory Ptolemy of the Cameron Highlanders of Ottawa (Duke of Edinburgh’s Own). During the summer months, it is from here that the Ceremonial Guard departs to perform

the Changing of the Guard ceremony on Parliament Hill. It is also home to the Cameron Highlanders of Ottawa (Duke of Edinburgh’s Own) and Governor General’s Foot Guards, reserve infantry units trained to augment the Regular Army during times of war and peace. The financial services of Diane A. Gagne operate from a Queen Anne Revival style home built in 1905 in Sandy Hill. It had previously been used as the Italian Embassy, the national headquarters of the Victorian Order of Nurses, and was once the family home to WWI aviator Billy Bishop. Bishop, born in 1894, was decorated as Canada’s top flying ace after being credited with 72 victories. This house features a spacious foyer, beautiful woodwork and mouldings, and eight fireplaces. Exterior details include a steep, cross-gambrel roof, decorative brickwork, classically inspired porches and use of slate, stone and corbelled chimneys. Pinhey’s Point Historic Site, located on Pinhey’s Point Road in Dunrobin, depicts upper- and middle-class rural life in the 19th century. In honor of the 100th commemoration of WWI, Pinhey’s Point will be featuring an exhibit highlighting the journey of Charles Pinhey and his fellow soldiers of the 38th Ottawa Battalion from Bermuda to the Somme. Margot Reid, a member of the museum committee, added, “Charlie and his battalion’s service in Bermuda and France are explored in this exhibit through his letters home, photographs, documents and personal artefacts”. Doors Open Ottawa, which takes place annually during the first full weekend in June, offers residents and visitors the opportunity to explore the city’s architectural gems, history and culture free of charge. 2014-02-8023-23320_4_en

14 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014

early July, when council votes on the plan. Company officials were at the meeting but declined comment. One resident found it difficult to believe a landfill could be created within city limits without council’s agreement. Other area communities in recent years have rejected landfills. “If you really wanted to stop it, you could have.” Another asked: “The city has no authority over a company coming in and contaminating our groundwater? Doesn’t that infuriate you?” West Carleton-March Coun. Eli ElChantiry recounted city efforts to block the expansion, inlcuding the mayor’s letter to the environment minister, the 18 council-backed demands, the 20 public meetings and many residents’ submissions, and the rise of opposition

citizen groups. “Then we found out in the media that it was approved,” he said. Kanata North Coun. Marianne Wilkinson warned against taking the company to the Ontario Municipal Board (OMB). Any gains made at the committee level would be lost at the OMB, she said. Incorrect information has appeared on the city’s website. Residents asked if missing addresses is enough to delay the entire process. It was explained that the map shows the affected properties and that is enough to keep it on track. “There was no intention to mislead,” McWilliams said. No one representing the province was on hand. Carleton-Mississippi Mills NDP candidate John Hansen attended the meeting.

CHEO celebrates turning 40 with Doors Open Ottawa

Doors Open Ottawa commemorates First World War As a way to commemorate the 100th anniversary of the First World War, Doors Open Ontario has chosen WW1 as the theme for the 2014 Ontario-wide Doors Open event season. Doors Open Ottawa, which takes place June 7 and 8, is proud to feature several buildings that tell a story regarding this important time in Canadian history.

DEREK DUNN/METROLAND

Planner Cheryl McWilliams explains the requirements the city can impose upon Waste Management’s landfill expansion.

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By Jenna Guilbeault

This year, the Children’s Hospital of Eastern Ontario will be celebrating its 40th year of service to children and youth, and what better way to celebrate than to open its doors to the public during the Doors Open Ottawa event June 7 and 8. CHEO is a world-renowned and cutting-edge pediatric care facility that specializes in research and training and is one of the few independent pediatric hospitals in Canada. CHEO is located at 401 Smyth Road in Ottawa, but they extend their services to communities in Eastern Ontario, Western Quebec, Nunavut and parts of Northern Ontario through their numerous partnerships with organizations such as Ronald McDonald House, Roger’s House, Children’s Miracle Network and Compassionate Friends of Canada. CHEO is a teaching hospital that also offers medical support to other doctors in Ottawa institutions and this, in turn, strengthens the quality of care that is offered to children and youth. Each year, CHEO provides more than 6,000 admissions, 7,000 surgeries and 170,000 clinic visits. It houses one of the busiest pediatric emergency rooms in Canada, treating more than 65,000 children and youth a year. CHEO offers

a wide range of specialized programs for youth that focus on disorders such as early language developmental disabilities and autism. CHEO’s is celebrating its 40th anniversary this year by opening its doors during Doors Open Ottawa. You can join a guided tour and get a unique behind-the-scenes look at the hospital’s cutting-edge research facilities, surgical suites and the simulation lab. Eva Schacherl, from the communications department at CHEO, says that there will be lot of interesting things for kids and adults to see. There will be child-friendly activities, and parents can experience the human library, where they can sit down one-on-one to talk with a heart surgeon or a brain surgeon, for example. Schacherl says there is a superhero theme within the hospital and she hopes that those who visit CHEO will support that theme – dressing up as superheroes encouraged! Doors Open Ottawa takes place this year during the first full weekend in June. It celebrates the historically and architecturally significant buildings in the Ottawa area by opening their doors, free of admission, for the public to see. 2014-02-8023-23320_5_en

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NEWS

Connected to your community

Jessica Cunha jessica.cunha@metroland.com

News - A fire destroyed a wood shop in West Carleton over the weekend, while a brush fire burned in Stittsville and firefighters responded to a number of calls in the city. Firefighters received multiple 911 calls just before 1 p.m. for heavy smoke in the vicinity of Stonecrest Road in Woodlawn on Saturday, May 31. One person was safely evacuated before firefighters arrived. A 100-foot by 40-foot wood shop at 3031 Stonecrest Rd. was fully involved when firefighters arrived and the building eventually collapsed. Firefighters were continuing to suppress the flames an hour after the first calls were received, according to a press release. There were no injuries. The cause and dollar damage had not been determined at the time of the release. Fire services had not yet responded to a request for more information. BRUSH FIRE

More than 60 firefighters responded to a brush fire in Stittsville near Kimpton and Overland Drives, just off Stittsville Main Street, on Friday, May 30, just after 4:30 p.m. A helicopter was used to help suppress the most serious areas of the fire, said a release, while heavy equipment was also dispatched to help put out the blaze.

Firefighters had the brush fire under control just before 8 p.m., while crews remained to watch for and extinguish hot spots. The burnt area was estimated between two and four hectares. Four firefighters were transported to hospital after exhibiting signs of exhaustion, said the press release. They suffered no serious injuries.

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Fire destroys wood shop on Stonecrest Road

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Waterfront! 4928 Opeongo Rd., Crown Point Rustic & inviting all year round 88 Creek Drive, Fitzroy Harbour Beautiful bungalow built in 2010 on a ¾ acre bungalow on the Ottawa River complete with breaktaking views of the Gatineau lot backing on the Carp River in a pretty village subdivision! Hardwood and tile Hills, huge 100’ x 186’ lot, 2 bedrms, f.a. oil heat, deck, sloped lot down to waterfront floors on main level, granite kitchen, ensuite bath, main flr laundry, finished rec room, c/air, deck, insulated garage with door opener, western red cedar decks and and sandy beach, dead end street only 25 minutes to Kanata! $299,900 paved laneway!! $374,900

MULTIPLE CALLS

Firefighters responded to calls for visible smoke at 18 Burnside Ave., near Parkdale Avenue, on May 30. Firefighters found something on fire on the balcony just after 6 p.m. and the flames were quickly extinguished. A bedroom fire at 1312 Christine Ave., near Merivale Road, was quickly extinguished just before 7 p.m. on May 30. Fire services reported minimal damage, with a dollar loss of $1,000. There were no injuries and no one was displaced. Firefighters responded to a call of heavy smoke from 2057 Scully Way, near Innes Rd., around 9 p.m. on Sunday, June 1. A fire was discovered in the basement in one of the six-door row houses and was under control by 9: 30 p.m. No injuries were reported. Damage was estimated at $100,000. The occupants of three units were displaced. An investigator was on scene but no known cause for the fire had yet been determined. The warm weather prompted the fire department to issue a city-wide burn ban. Visit ottawa. ca for information on open air fires.

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 rec rm & natural gas fireplace, updated windows, attic insulation and roof shingles! Includes appliances! Ideal starter or retirement bungalow! $224,900

New Listing! 4881 Opeongo Rd., Crown Point Inviting chalet style 2 bedrm bungalow on dead end street 25 mins north of Kanata, spacious 119’ x 150’ lot with river & mountain views, remodeled & added on to in 2004 with new septic & drilled well, 3 season porch, 2 pce ensuite bath, lovely decks for lounging, paved laneway with a car shelter and a 220v plug for RVs. Includes 5 appliances! $289,900

New Listing! 134 Baldwin Street, Constance Bay Pretty spot to settle down! Cozy 2 bedroom bungalow on a quiet street near the beach & forest, hardwood floors & cathedral ceiling in living room, large front deck, back patio, full unfinished basement, forced air oil heat with natural gas available on the street plus an extra deep 52’ x 325’ lot in the heart of the Bay! $224,900

SOLD! 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! List price $374,900

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Rockport Lot 2L CB - $249,900 1125 SqFt, 2 Beds, 2 Baths Bungalow Semi-Detached Home with Wood Front Porch, Main Floor Laundry Room, Round Drywall Corners, Kitchen with Pantry, Under Cabinet Lighting, Valance, Crown, Ensuite with 4’ Walk-In Shower with Seat, McEwan Hardwood and McEwan Ceramic Included as per p plan p

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 15


NATURE

Connected to your community

A Barred Owl’s recent brush with death

MICHAEL RUNTZ

This Barred Owl, right, narrowly escaped a Red-tailed Hawk’s attack. Red-tailed Hawks, above, usually capture small mammals and reptiles, not owls.

Lifestyle - Of no surprise, the more time one spends in the wild the more one sees. Every walk produces encounters with new plants and animals, and unforgettable natural history moments unfold before your eyes. The latter might involve an interaction between animal and plants, such as a pollinator busily working a flower, or an interaction between two animals. Recently it was the latter that I was privy to. The encounter took place along the Achray Road in eastern Algonquin Park. Along that road, which leads to beautiful Grand Lake, lies a majestic section of mature hardwood forest, a rather uncommon habitat in pinedominated eastern Algonquin. Here, American Beech adorned with scarred claw marks of Black Bears (which climbed the trees to harvest beechnuts) are scattered among towering Sugar Maples and Yellow

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Michael Runtz Nature’s Way Birches. When birding in eastern Algonquin, I usually stop at this location and look for White-breasted Nuthatches and Downy Woodpeckers. If none are to be seen, I usually give a few Barred Owl calls to entice them to appear. Interestingly, nuthatches and woodpeckers are drawn to those sounds. Of no surprise, three Yellow-bellied Sapsuckers, a Downy Woodpecker, and a Hairy Woodpecker soon let their presence be known. To our surprise (I was with my friend Rory MacKay), two Barred Owls answered back. They called and soon flew into view, all the time uttering a cacophony of wild calls that would seem equally appropriate in a jungle setting. Several times during the owl allegro, a Red-tailed Hawk soared overhead. Red-tails are not common in Algonquin for they prefer a mixture of woods and open spaces, not continuous forest as is found through much of the Park. Their smaller cousin, the Broad-winged Hawk, is the most common hawk in that forest. But this section of forest had been logged in recent years, so the perhaps the habitat had been altered sufficiently for the Red-tail to use. Regardless, the hawk appeared only to be having a leisurely fly over the forest. The owls flew across the road where they continued to call. Motion above caught my eye and I looked up to see the Red-tailed Hawk shooting down like a bullet, its wings semiclosed as it entered the canopy. It went straight for one of the Barred Owls, which frantically flew from its perch. The owl made a few desperate aerial manoeuvres with the speeding hawk hot on its tail, talons outstretched. I was sure we were going to be witness to a kill. Both birds quickly disappeared from view, but Rory thought the owl had escaped. The lone owl soon resumed calling. Ten long minutes passed and it was the only owl to be heard. Then from nearby came a response from the other owl! It re-joined its mate and the pair broke into a wild chorus, seeming to celebrate the one’s narrow escape. Red-tailed Hawks primarily eat small- to medium-sized mammals, and reptiles, but sometimes eat birds. However, owls aren’t usually on their menu and although the encounter was a close one, Barred Owls currently remain off it! The Nature Number is 613-3872503; email is mruntz@start.ca.


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COMMUNITY

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Ward 5 Councillor Eli El-Chantiry chaired a suspicious group of would-be mayoralty candidates May 30 when the Constance and Buckham’s Bay Community Association held a murder mystery dinner theatre as a fundraiser for the Sandhills building expansion project. More than $4,000 was raised at the event. Mayor Jim Watson was not one of the prime suspects in the murderous mayoralty race May 30 at Constance and Buckham’s Bay Community Centre. However, suspicions were raised around ‘candidates’ Barry O’Ryan (Grey Masson) and Theresa Kilty (Sue Hall) in the murder mystery dinner theatre fundraiser for the Sandhills community centre expansion project. Ward 5 Councillor Eli El-Chantiry played himself as moderator.

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18 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014

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

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established in 1958

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R0032736864

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MLS 907699, $449,900

189 PARADISE LANE 5.44 acres. The perfect retirement home/getaway that’s very private & serene, 5 acres on the Bonnechere River w/ lovely perennial gardens, ICF construction, infloor heating & separate double garage. $474,900

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MLS 893378, $539,000

NEW LISTING Amazing opportunity to build in the desired hamlet of Hurds Lake! Deeded access to lake with sandy beach and boat docks. Hydro at road, treed lot, peaceful private road just mins from Renfrew! MLS#911640 $37,000 Call Joanne�

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Three buildings all in one! Potential for future. Extensive renovations undertaken by Seller to all units. Large apartment @ $,1400/month. One unit set up for 2 levels of cafĂŠ, newer addition at rear with private balcony deck areas. Seller may consider selling each individually.

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RETIREMENT LIVING

on the shores of White Lake in Glenallee Mobile Home Park. Lovely 3 bedroom mobile with office /den or 4th bedroom. All drywalled, oak kitchen, sun room with fireplace, perrenial flower beds and a patio with a view of the lake. Come take a look. You won’t be disappointed $187,500. MLS 910760 Call Donna Nych

576 Kerr Line Rd.,Chenaux Rd. area-year round 2+1 bedroom home on 1.99 acres on a quiet bay on the Ottawa R. Open-concept bungalow with sunken lr, walk-out lower level fully finished, ensuite bath plus 2 garages. $329,900. MLS 913087 Call Donna Nych

Lot 1 0 Kerr Line -1.48 acre waterfront lot $109,900. mls 913183 Call Donna Nych

Lot 2 00 Kerr Line -1.97 acre waterfront lot $109,900. mls 913193 Call Donna Nych

Lot 3 000 Kerr Line -3.0 acre waterfront lot $120,900. mls 913200 Call Donna Nych

2 bedrooms, gas heat, open-concept lr/dr/kitchen with cathedral ceilings and full walk-out lower level. $359,500. MLS 897954 OFFERS Call Donna Nych

154 ARTHUR ST., ARNPRIOR

AFFORDABLE HOME

62 WOLFE CR., ARNPRIOR

2 EDWARD VINCE EVANS CR., ARNPRIOR

LOVELY SEMI

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$489,900. MLS 905375 Call Donna Nych

between Pakenham and Waba-3 bedrooms,3 pce bath,oil heat with new tank 2012,metal roof,siding,septic pumped 2014. Come take a look. Immediate possession. $129, 900. Mls 911089 Call Donna Nych

Lovely 4 bedroom 2 storey in a desireable neighborhood on the shores of the Madawaska River.Large fenced yard, gas fireplace, separate dr,spacious mbedroom suite. $389,900. Mls 903937 Call Donna Nych

Stunning 2+1 bedroom home shows like a model home. 3 full baths, main floor mbedroom suite,main floor laundry plus loft familyroom/den. $479,500. mls 901957 Call Donna Nych

with 3 floors of finished space. Open concept lr/dr/kitchen with hardwood and ceramic,spacious mbedroom suite with ensuite bath and walk-in closet, central air, fenced yard. MOVE IN READY. NEW PRICE $267,500. mls 907366 Call Donna Nych

25 Ridgeview Dr.,Sand Point - Looking for OFFERS on this gorgeous 3 bedroom executive home on 2 acres overlooking the Ottawa R. and walking distance to the Arnprior Golf Course. $749,900. mls 893068 Call Donna Nych

$204,900

NEW LISTING $229,000

NEW LISTING $129,900

$375,000

$159,900

$219,900

Gorgeous 3+2 bedroom bungalow backing onto a ravine

2 bedroom, 2 storey and 2 bathrooms. Gas heat and central air, and private fenced back yard newer windows and doors. MLS 904718 Call Cheryl Richardson-Burnie

Great starter home on the fringe of town overlooking the Ottawa River also has deeded water access. This home boasts new paint and flooring, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths plus acreage and a barn. MLS 909377 Call Cheryl Richardson-Burnie

Located on the avenues this lovely restored 3 bedroom home awaits a new owner. Up grades include, windows, deck, landscaping, eaves, furnace ,central air kitchen and bathroom. This home is like buying a new home without the construction site attached. MLS 913908 Call Cheryl Richardson-Burnie

One hundred acre hunt camp just off of the Whalen Rd. excellent deer hunting and close to town for supplies. Camp is a two bedroom camp but needs repairs. MLS 910178 Call Cheryl Richardson-Burnie

Well maintained 3+1 bedroom bungalow in Dochart Estates. 2 acre lot includes pool and large multi –level deck . Family room with fireplace and games room down stairs plus one bedroom. 3 bedrooms up, full bath also a full en-suite bath, formal living room and dining room. Double car garage with inside entry MLS 904068 Call Cheryl Richardson-Burnie

458 MAYHEW ST, RENFREW

6 BEDROOMS

GREAT RETIREMENT LIVING.

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3 bedroom Hi Ranch. Located in a good residential area. MLS#909094 $224,900 Call Tyson

Updated home, 8+acres, possible hobby farm, close to Arnprior. MLS 909534 $429,900 Call Mike Labelle

Everything you need on one floor. Laundry, master with ensuite, guest bedroom and bath, eat-in kitchen, dining room, gas f/p. deck, covered veranda and double garage. MLS 907247 Asking $319,900 Call Monica

86 Charles Street, Arnprior Attention Mechanics! Detached 26x26 garage, huge town lot, major upgrading throughout, MLS 905569 offered at $194,900 Your host Donna Defalco 613-979-2601

66 Hugh Street South, Arnprior Adorable ,move in condition, 2 bedroom plus den, c/air, gas, 1.5 baths, pretty yard, double wide paved driveway, could accommodate someone with a disability. MLS# 908895 offered at $154,900 Your host Donna Defalco 613-979-2601

Located on the fringe of town, this 4 level Split family home has so much to offer. Numerous upgrades with present owner, detached garage, for the mechanic/handyman, & an additional detached building. Mls 907398 offered at $299,900 Call Donna or Mike Defalco 613-979-2601

POLISHED BUNGALOW/LOFT

LOCATION

ATTENTION FAMILIES!

ESTABLISHED NEIGHBOURHOOD

3 bedroom home in the Village of Braeside. Finished family room, 2 bathrooms, large eat-in kitchen also fenced back yard with a gorgeous pool and large deck. MLS 906654 Call Cheryl Richardson-Burnie

LAND .79 ACRES $100,000 EDGE OF TOWN 1.45 ACRES $100,000 MCNAB TOWNSHIP 1.68 ACRES $100,000 MCNAB TOWNSHIP 12 ACRES $199,900 MCNAB TOWNSHIP CALL MIKE DEFALCO FOR DETAILS, 613-884-7303

EXECUTIVE SUBDIVISION OF ARNPRIOR. Charming home both inside and out, total 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, major upgrading throughout, a Definite 10!MLS 892144 offered at $489,900 Call Donna or Mike Defalco 613-979-2601

HUGE property NEAR WHITE LAKE, Madawaska River close by, mid sized bungalow with full basement, single garage, PRESTIGIOUS WATERFRONT HOMES ACROSS THE ROAD. MLS 908168 OFFERED AT $249,900 CALL Donna or Mike Defalco 613-979-2601

Spacious 3 bedroom, main floor master bedroom and bath, both family and living rooms, private country lot in McNab township, easy commute to Arnprior, or Renfrew. MLS 901141 offered at $249,900 Call Donna or Mike Defalco 613-979-2601

Polished raised ranch with year round solarium addition. Extremely well maintained home suits many family styles, beautifully landscaped lot, a pleasure to view. MLS 846103 offered at $304,900 Call Donna or Mike Defalco 613-979-2601

COMMERCIAL BUILDING & LAND

EXECUTIVE WATERFRONT

AFFORDABLE

STARTER

HUGE!

MILLION $$ VIEW

4500 Square foot building /hanger, can accommodate many types of business styles. Location is prime ,located on fringe the of arnprior, near the airport, call Mike or Donna Defalco for complete details, 613-884-7303

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

Bungalow, 1422 Goshen Rd. 2 bedrooms, 1 bath $175,000 MLS 908614 Call Jenn

Bungalow, 146 Hiram Wilson St. 3 bedrooms, 1 bath, $187,500, MLS 908682 Call Jenn

2 Storey, 44 Mersey Dr. Kanata. 3 bedrooms, 4 baths, $338,500 MLS 911982 Call Jenn

Bungalow, 1045 River Rd. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, $349,900 MLS 909250 Call Jenn

2 ACRES

LOCATION

LOCATION

WATERFRONT

2 Storey, 170 Milton Stewart Ave. 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, $369,900 MLS 906660 Call Jenn

Split, 170 Charles St., 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, $409,900 MLS 904100 Call Jenn

Bungalow, 3 bedrooms, 4 baths, $539,900 MLS 905933 Call Jenn

2 Storey, 6 bedrooms, 5 baths, $599,900 MLS 911679 Call Jenn

HELLO BUILDERS -19 Pheasant Run Rd MLS 907663 $34,900 -466 Duncan Dr. MLS 905821 $65,000 -0 Golf Club Rd. MLS 909268 $79,900 -1 Ridgeview Dr. MLS 905671 $107,900 -00 Golf Club Rd. MLS 876001 $119,900

VIEW ALL OUR LISTINGS ONLINE AT www.coldwellbankervalleywide.ca West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 23


POLITICS

Connected to your community

Climate change a ‘hoax’: MacLaren In reply to an earlier question, MacLaren confirmed that he believes that human-caused climate change is a hoax.

Responding to a question about the province’s financial situation and its debt, MacLaren promised the Tories would balance the budget in two years. One aspect of this will be to cancel the green energy act, which provides what

he called unaffordable subsidies to green energy producers. West disagreed, placing the blame instead on the cost to refurbish nuclear reactors. He wants to see the money used instead to retrofit homes so that

R0012736595_0529

Continued from page 7

people will use less energy. He also favours acquiring water-generated energy from Quebec. Hansen advocated dropping the tax rate for small companies while maintaining existing tax credit programs. Stevens said that growing the economy by investing in new businesses and creating jobs is the way to deal

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with the current debt situation of the province. The candidates were asked for their positions on the abolition of Catholic school boards in the province. Stevens noted that the current school system is working well, adding that any abolition of Catholic schools is a constitutional issue. Hansen also referenced the constitutional issue, saying the current situation is “the way it is” and is probably the way that it will be for a long time. MacLaren said that his party has no plans to change the current situation, It was only West who voiced a differing opinion, claiming that the province had the power to amend the constitution in this regard. In her wrap-up, Stevens promised to listen to and serve residents in all parts of the riding. Hansen said that the real choice in the June 12 election is between the Conservatives and the NDP, saying that the choice has never been “so stark.” MacLaren said that job creation will create the wealth in the province that will allow the government to help people. West said that by voting now for the Green Party, a voter is saying that he or she believes in the Green Party’s principles and it will help make the reality of a Green Party government happen sooner.

White won’t run in KanataCarleton Derek Dunn derek.dunn@metroland.com

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27 CONDIE STREET – $193,500

116 MAIN ST E – $139,900

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24 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014

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News – Despite making a high-profile appearance at no less than a couple of riding events over the last few weeks, Vern White won’t jump into electoral politics anytime soon. The popular Conservative senator and former Ottawa police chief confirmed to area media that he won’t seek his party’s nomination for the MP job currently held by Gordon O’Connor. White is close friends with West Carleton-March Coun. Eli El-Chantiry. The redrawn riding of Kanata-Carleton will be up for grabs during the 2015 federal election. O’Connor, 75, confirmed on May 20 that he won’t run again. The Stephen Harper Conservatives trail Justin Trudeau’s Liberals in most polls, and after eight years in power have been wracked by numerous scandals and burned many bridges among core and middle road constituencies. The one confirmed candidate in the race for Kanata-Carleton is Liberal Karen McCrimmon. She had a few kind words for O’Connor, but not much nice to say about whoever represents the party next. “I wish him (O’Connor) well. He’s worked hard for his constituents and I respect his decision to step aside,” said McCrimmon, a former military person just like O’Connor. “But I don’t think it matters who their candidate is. They are going to do whatever they are told. It’s the Conservative way. They communicate from the government to the riding and not the riding to the government. And that’s what we need.”


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NEWS

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26 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014


NEWS

Connected to your community

Group behind Teen MINDS project issue call for entries and wristbands on sale. The funds will be used to cover the publishing costs. NATIONAL AWARD

TEEN MINDS/FILE

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Fitzroy students are working to create a collaborative book by youth for youth dealing with mental health issues and solutions.

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News - Students at St. Michaell’s School in Fitzroy are completing the final push to collect entries for a book on teen mental health, published, written and illustrated by youth, for youth. So far, entries for the book have been received from a number of places far and wide, including one from Indonesia. “(We’re) still working to get one from every geographic title in North America,” said teacher Justin Nolan. “We made a goal; we wanted a submission from every province and every state.” A fundraising event will be held on Monday, June 9, from 11 a.m. to 11 p.m., at Milestones Grill and Bar in the Kanata Centrum. Ten per cent of all bills will be donated to Teen MINDS (Mental Illness Needs Different Solutions) to create a collaborative book filled with anecdotes, stories and images from Canadian and American youth dealing with all facets of mental health. There will be a silent auction and grand prize raffle, as well as T-shirts

opportunity to make a difference. It’s the opportunity to potentially save a life.” Since launching the initiative earlier this year, there have been many conversations surrounding the issues of youth mental health. “It’s been a trigger to allow other students to talk about issues,” Nolan said. In a previous article, the students behind Teen MINDS said they hope the personal stories published will help others dealing with difficult situations and to let them know there are others in similar situations. “Everyone goes through problems,” said Caitlin Clouthier, a Grade 8 student. “It’ll definitely help people to know they aren’t alone.” And although there’s been a local push to destigmatize youth mental health issues, it still exists. People will often support the cause with donations, but no one is really talking openly about their experiences. Teen MINDS aims to change that. “Everyone goes through it,” said Caitlin. “Don’t stay quiet; it doesn’t do any good to keep it all in. People care. Speak out.” For more information, visit teenminds.com.

.COM

jessica.cunha@metroland.com

CAITLIN CLOUTHIER

The students behind Teen MINDS were awarded the top entrepreneurial award in the country for a schoolbased project on May 29. Nolan said they are working to get teachers in other schools to have their students write or illustrate a submission before the June 22 contest deadline. An educator link on the website (teenminds.com) has a six-step lesson plan that is perfect to help fill one of the last classes before school ends. “This is the best time of year for teachers to do this instead of trying to scramble for lesson fillers,” Nolan said. “This would be an amazing opportunity to do this in your class.” Youth ages 12 to 23 are invited to submit a story or image supporting youth mental health. Subjects include dysfunctional families, abuse, eating disorders, cancer, schizophrenia, smoking, divorce, self-harm, racism, suicide, homophobia and body image issues, as well as positive attributes such as choosing your mood, being grateful, perspective, love, goal-setting, resiliency and friendships. Submissions will be published in the book and prizes will be awarded to the top five in each category. “We’re trying to really engage youth and inspire them,” said Nolan. “(People need to) recognize it’s an

ottawa

Jessica Cunha

Don’t stay quiet; it doesn’t do any good to keep it all in.

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Deadline June 22 to submit for book by youth, for youth

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 27


EDUCATION

Connected to your community

Students ‘Werk It’ to reverse fit-in fashion Adam Kveton adam.kveton@metroland.com

Community - Students at All Saints Catholic High School are searching for ways to become better citizens, and they say the first step is looking good so you feel good. The idea spawned Werk It Wednesdays, where students go to the Kanata Lakes school dressed in their “Sunday best.” The event, which began with a pair of senior civics classes in mid May, has “blown up,” said

students and their civics teacher, Anne Marie Vanneste. Now, the majority of students are dressing up on Wednesdays, not to mention the school’s janitors and gym teachers. “We see the whole school doing it,” said Grade 10 student Paige Blakely. Participation can be as easy as throwing on a dress shirt, a tie and some dark jeans, but students hope these fashion efforts have a much larger effect. Essentially, it’s about looking good so that you feel confi-

dent enough to do good in your community. The idea started with a discussion in one of Vanneste’s civics classes, said Vanneste. “One of the kids was saying, ‘Well miss, I know that you are expecting us to be great citizens and do great things, but the reality is that a lot of kids don’t feel the greatest about themselves, and that’s where it’s got to really start,’” said Vanneste. The class discussion soon turned to student fashion. “It’s almost like the worse you look,

the better it is,” said Vanneste. Her class agreed. “So they came up with this whole concept of Werk It Wednesday,” she said. The class resolved to wear whatever they considered to be their best clothes, whether that meant a dress, a suit and tie, a golf shirt or even their favourite jean jacket, and ‘Werk It’ at a class photo shoot. The event meant breaking away from the typical fashion choices of skater shoes, ratty jeans or leggings and a T-

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shirt, and instead putting some thought into what students want to look like. “I think it’s working,” said Paige. “I feel better when we have our Werk It Wednesdays. It’s fun and I look forward to it, and I think other people do too.” Fellow student Kaitlyn North agreed, adding that her confidence in herself is going beyond the event. “I was never really comfortable wearing dresses to school before, but yesterday it wasn’t a ‘Werk It Wednesday’ and I wore a dress because I feel more comfortable now,” she said. Creating a day where it’s safe to dress your best has actually allowed for greater self-expression, the students said. “A lot of girls just wear hoodies and leggings, so (Werk It Wednesdays) gets people to expand their wardrobe and express themselves in a different way,” said Paige. “It used to be just everyone trying to fit in and be one, but now

you see people’s personalities through how they dress,” she said. The third “Werk It Wednesday” was May 28, but the event has already outgrown the school, said the students. “I think it’s cool that parents and siblings are doing it too,” said student Alyssa Liu. “It’s not only people from our school, but people that we are related to, or people that we can help influence to make themselves confident.” Though some may question how much a change of clothes can do for people, these students believe looking good is a good start towards improving their community. “Good citizenship starts with your own self-confidence, so if you dress nice and you think that you look good, it usually makes you feel good about yourself,” she said. Vanneste, who has been witnessing the results of ‘Werk It’ days on her students, agreed. “When you throw on that outfit that makes you feel like a million bucks, I mean, there is something to be said about what it’s doing for kids.”

Be the first to know of Openings and Priority Registrations ADAM KVETON/METROLAND

A Grade 10 student from Anne Marie Vanneste’s civics class works in class wearing some snazzy duds for ‘Werk It Wednesdays’ at All Saints Catholic High School on May 28.

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PETS

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Making a splash Christine Gardner of Casselman gives a loving scratch to her Great Dane (Piggy) in the company of dog whisperer Karen Rosenfeld of Ottawa at the Bedrock Kennels Dog World water park. Proceeds went to Canadian Dachshund Rescue, Friendly Giants Dog Rescue, and Sirius K9 Rescue. Chris Moffat of Know Thy Dog gives a presentation on CPR and first-aid assistance for canines. PHOTOS BY STEVE NEWMAN/METROLAND

Visitors to the hugely popular water park at Bedrock Kennels Water World Saturday included Jenna Hughson of Smiths Falls and her Siberian huskies, Lexus (left) and Mika. Far left, one of the demonstrators at Saturday’s Bedrock Kennels Dog World interactive fundraiser was Aylmer chiropractor Michele Morissette. She adjusts Saturn as the dog’s owner, Sheri Pendlebury, looks on.

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 29


COMMUNITY

Connected to your community

PHOTOS BY STEVE NEWMAN/METROLAND

Community day at Dunrobin station

14TH

The community support and spirit shown over the years for the Dunrobin station of the Ottawa Fire Department continued Sunday morning. Helping prepare the hearty breakfasts are, above from left, volunteer firefighters Steve Hoare, John Kennedy, Bill Bell, Simon Feizo-Gas and Brooks McMillan. Left, mascot Sparky doesn’t lack for support during the pancake breakfast. From left are Dunrobin youngsters William and Ava Potten and their cousin, Mackenzie Emmerson.

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Youngsters enjoying the pancake breakfast atmosphere include Estella Carmosino of Dunrobin and Adrian Cerna of Kanata. The 26th annual pancake breakfast at Station 66 was a group affair, as 145 volunteer fighters from District 6’s stations, including Constance Bay, Kanata North, Kinburn, Carp and Fitzroy Harbour, also helped organize the event that attracts an annual crowd of 400 to 700. Attendance was 600 last Sunday, up exactly 100 from 2013. District 6 sector chief Chris Burke said the event is a good community gathering and a chance to meet neighbours, including local firefighters.

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Singer Richard Brooks is an annual fixture at the Dunrobin fire station’s pancake breakfast. “I like to give something back to the community,” he says. “Also, it’s a dangerous job, and if the funds help them get the best equipment, that’s great.”


NEWS

Connected to your community

Chief hangs up boots after 45 years, retirement party Saturday Tiffany Lepack tlepack@perfprint.ca

Community – In the 1960s Art Brown used to wake up his dad to go follow fire trucks. Later. he rode his bike to the station when he heard the sirens and helped clean up the station. Now 45 years later, Brown is the fire chief for Mississippi Mills and will be retiring on June 27. “When I hear the sirens I still get the adrenaline rush,” said Brown. “It’s going to be hard to break old habits.” Brown wanted to become a firefighter to help people. He says that community service runs in the family as both his brother George and late sister June Dalgity have also been fixtures in the area. “It’s just something I have always enjoyed,” said Brown. “Helping the community is something that runs in my blood. I will definitely miss it. I was here to help and it didn’t matter who it was.” He started with the Almonte department in 1969, after working for Patterson’s in Almonte where he used his vacation to take courses at the Ontario Fire College in Gravenhurst. He was with the department when Almonte joined the Ramsay department in 1998, during the amalgamation, and became chief that year. LIKE A FAMILY

When asked what he will miss the most, his answered focused on the relationships he has built over the years. “The guys, I’ll miss them the most. It’s like a big family, you get so close,” said Brown. “We’ve all had children and some children are now on the department, it’s the next generation.” Brown says the biggest enjoyment of the job has been teaching children about fire prevention. He remembered one time when after a house fire the children helped the parents get out, he asked the kids how they knew what to do. They said it was his teaching. “That’s rewarding,” he said with a large smile on his face. Another time he responded to a false carbon monoxide alarm, when the father approached him after to chat with his young son because he told the family what to do after hearing one of Brown’s school presentation only two days earlier. “Things like that make you feel good,” said Brown. “We are here to serve the public, I don’t care what role that is, I’m here to serve the public. Lot’s of things we do are not fire related but just serving the public.” He continues to serve in many ways, including a phone call he received three weeks ago on the weekend. “There was a kitten who had been up a tree for three days. I just phoned another guy and we went out. I don’t

know how many times I’ve done that, I’ve been scratched too,” he said. EQUIPMENT CHANGES

Brown reminisces that a lot of things have changed over the years including the introduction of new equipment. In the 1970s, Almonte was the first department in Lanark County to have an aerial ladder truck. “We went to Smiths Falls, Arnprior, wherever it was needed, we helped out,” Brown said. The department was also the first in the area to have a tandem water tanker and equipment, which they helped build at the station. When he started, there were no breathing apparatuses either. “That’s one of the most important pieces of equipment today,” Brown noted. Another ‘jump forward’ was the addition of the radio and pager systems over 35 years ago. “It’s quite a difference, before the first truck got a note and knew where they were going and you wanted to stay close,” he said. NEXT STEPS

Brown hopes to continue to be involved in the community and has a few different projects he intends to tackle. “I’m going to do what I want to do, I got to keep busy!” he remarked. The Town of Mississippi Mills was expected to make a decision on a new chief on Tuesday and Brown has some advice for whoever takes over his position. “Be involved in the community,”

6 1 3 • 8 6 7 • 5 7 7 4 w w w • k r s g • o r g

TIFFANY LEPACK/METROLAND

Mississippi Mills fire chief Art Brown is hanging up his hat this month after 45 years as a firefighter. Above, Brown sits in Almonte’s first water pumper truck from 1934 (that he helped to restore), and looks over some old photos, including a clipping from the 1980 Gazette newspaper when he was named firefighter of the year. said Brown. “You have to enjoy your job. I didn’t consider this a job, no one forced me, and I’ve really enjoyed it.” A retirement party for Brown is set for this Saturday, June 7 at 7 p.m. at the Almonte Community Centre at 182 Bridge St. “It will be emotional,” said Brown of the party. “I’ve met a lot of people

over the years and the friendships I’ve made, I will never forget. The support people gives you makes you feel good.” Tickets for the party can be bought for $5 from Mississippi Mills firefighters or at the town municipal offices. There will be a light lunch and entertainment. For more information,

call 613-256-2064. Deputy fire chief Bob Machan says it hasn’t sunk in that he is leaving. “It will hit home later when he is not here,” said Machan. “He knows everyone and everywhere in town, we really lean on him. He’s really passionate and brings everyone together. He’s been a good chief.”

In the Matter of the Ontario Heritage Act Notice of Passage of Heritage Designation By-laws

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By-law 2014-142 designating the Charles Billings House, 187 Billings Avenue, as a property of cultural heritage value or interest under Part IV of the Ontario Heritage Act. By-law 2014-143 designating St. Charles Church, 135 Barrette Street, as a property of cultural heritage value or interest under Part IV of the Ontario Heritage Act. By-law 2014-144 designating the Alexander Fleck House, 593 Laurier Avenue West, as a property of cultural heritage value or interest under Part IV of the Ontario Heritage Act. By-law 2014-145 designating Old St. Mary’s Church and Ruins, 269 Pinhey’s Point Road, as a property of cultural heritage value or interest under Part IV of the Ontario Heritage Act. Dated at Ottawa this 5th day of June, 2014. City Clerk

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 31


NATURE

Connected to your community

Sojourn along the mighty Carp definitely not a race Opinion – They tried to say it wasn’t a race. That it was designed as a nice outing for 20 or so paddlers on May 25. A gentle sojourn down the only river completely inside city limits: the mighty Carp River. It wasn’t advertised as a competition from the village bridge beside Rivington Street to the Huntmar Road bridge. (And yet organizers had a wellmapped course?) It wasn’t about you – meaning me – obnoxiously splashing the other canoes and kayaks in a pathetic attempt to gain advantage. (For the record, I didn’t need to do all that to win.)

DEREK DUNN Overdunn

But that’s loser talk. The whole “pleasant to see wildlife and lovely backyards” sounded like something a Leafs fan would say after the regular season. Or a hippie communist would say while scarfing down banquet sandwiches at a chamber of commerce meeting. There’s nothing more important than a win for your team when gathering

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with largely strangers from the Mississippi Valley Conservation Authority and Friends of the Carp River on a sunny Sunday morning. That was our attitude - OK, Mrs. Overdunn had a slightly different disposition - when we arrived on scene in our pre-Y2K Volvo with canoe strapped on top. The canoe doesn’t generate a lot of respect: bright mustard in colour, plastic, with flip-up seats. I bought it on account of the rabbit smoking a peace pipe. How do you move on to the next canoe when this one has a peace pipe-smoking white rabbit on the side? Forget that the rabbit is, technically, yellow. It feels white, that’s what matters. So we hop out of the car and pull the white rabbit off the roof, lug her to the start line (aka “launch area”). I was humming Snoop Dogg’s ‘Gin and Juice’ that day. Couldn’t be a more inappropriate setting, but there you go. “Got my mind on my money and my money on my mind …” I have no say over my brain. A bunch of people were gathered at

DEREK DUNN/METROLAND

Mrs. Overdunn and the photographer struggle to keep up with the group made up of Mississippi Valley Conservation Authority and Friend of the Carp River members. the riverbank. “Want to race,” I say to a gentleman nearby, mild as milk. “You’ll never win in that,” he said without missing a beat. True story – cheeky monkey. It was on. We were among the last getting in the water. There goes my idea to tack from bank to bank in order to prevent any competitors from passing us. It was guaranteed to turn a 6K trip into a 9K. The strategy works well since Mrs. Overdunn and I don’t exactly row together. Without going into details – our canoeing

style is somewhat unorthodox. Another example of someone picking their battles. “Sippin’ on gin and juice …” Once in the water it seemed as if the others were waiting for us, as if we were attempting to travel as a group through the treacherous threefoot-deep waters. But it wasn’t long before my win-at-all-cost ways were in serious decline. I was softening. I was - what’s the right word - relaxing. Enjoying myself, even. “Rollin’ down the street …” See PADDLERS, Page 33

The Ottawa Student Transportation Authority will be conducting Public Consultation sessions on proposed bell time changes and new walk zone maps.

Submit your feedback online by completing our survey at www.ottawaschoolbus.ca

As each school community has its own concerns, please be sure to attend the session that pertains to your child(ren)’s school(s).

LOCATION OF SESSION - Sacred Heart HS 5870 Abbott St, Stittsville, ON DATE - Tuesday, June 10, 2014, 7:00 – 9:00p.m. SCHOOL COMMUNITY Guardian Angels School Holy Spirit School Sacred Heart HS St. Philip

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32 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014


NATURE

Connected to your community

Paddlers put the ‘friends’ in Friends of the Carp Continued from Page 32

WILDLIFE PROMISED

The presser promised wildlife. And I quote: “Look for turtles, fish, dragonflies, and birds. Golfers may be spotted as you travel past the Irish Hills course.� I was about to start complaining about the lack of wildlife when it suddenly started popping up. Pretty little birds chirping, some requiring Michael Runtz on speed dial to ID. At one point I spotted a crocodile that resembled a log in the water. Mrs. Overdunn quickly corrected me though.

PHOTOS BY DEREK DUNN/ METROLAND

The white rabbit canoe drifted a little off course that day. There are no crocodiles in North America. It must have been an alligator. However, at about the halfway point the enchanting spell was broken when our boats bottlenecked at an impasse. We were required to portage past a tree fallen across the river. I seized the opportunity to instead turn around, thus placing us in the lead. We tell the competition we’re off to canoodle, suckers. Portaging on weekends is not our idea of fun. We easily won the race. So much so we sailed right past the finish line, under the Carp Road bridge and around back of Karson’s. “It’s kinda hard being Snoop D.O. double G ‌â€? A word against paddling too far into the village. There’s a pedestrian bridge resembling something out of the Kiefer Sutherland movie The Lost Boys. Graffiti everywhere, including ‘Light My Fire’ (which means Jim Morrison lives under the bridge). All in all, we judged it a good day – even without a trophy presentation. Not even a participation medal. “Sippin’ on gin and juice ‌â€?

Were it up to naturalists the dead tree, at right, would be surrounded by live ones. Trees strengthen soil, preventing bank erosion. In many parts, the Carp River is suffering after years of neglect. Members of Friends of the Carp say with fewer cattle, more landowners are willing to plant trees along the river. Beautiful backyards, below, and friendly conversations filled the recent warm Sunday trip with enchantment and a decided absence of fishing.

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I should have known that would happen. It was my first canoe trip, ever, where my trusty fishing pole stayed at home. “Honey,â€? I said, “I don’t even intend to kill any fish on this trip. Not one.â€? “Good for you, baby.â€? The monster Carp and who knows what other creatures that lurk under those waters were safe, this time, from the master angler. As we started off, the lovely greetings poured in from folks in their backyards, either lounging or working among flowers. “Nice garden, Joan!â€? one of our crew said. A hearty wave in return. These people really put the friendly in Friends of the Carp. Another woman walked up to the river bank with a camera. “That’s my job,â€? I yell. “I’m supposed to take pictures of you.â€? “This doesn’t happen every day around here,â€? she said, snapping pixs of the white rabbit. Must have been a New York Times reporter. “Got my mind on my ‌â€?

Fraser and Kelly Stiles were among the ‘competitors’ reporter Derek Dunn faced during a recent canoe trip along the Carp River.

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Derek Dunn can be reached at derek.dunn@ metroland.com.

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All sorts of visual treasures await paddlers along the mighty Carp, including this tire swing.

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 33


EDUCATION

Connected to your community

Earl of March math exodus prompts new math academy Adam Kveton adam.kveton@metroland.com

News – A former teacher in the Ottawa public school board is opening a math academy to help students struggling with the course at Earl of March Secondary School. Holly MacDonald, who plans to launch the Beaverbrook Math Academy this fall, has worked as a math tutor in the area for the past 11

years. About 90 per cent of her students come from Earl of March – and they aren’t your typical struggling students, said MacDonald. “I was getting a lot of students that were actually very, very good math students, but were struggling to achieve above 80,” she said. In a neighbourhood like Beaverbrook with many parents employed in math and science-oriented careers,

St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church 80 Daniel Street North, Arnprior, Ontario

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many students hope to work in the same type of jobs, said MacDonald. But the Earl of March senior math tests were proving exceedingly difficult, she said. “I was spending more time when I was tutoring trying to get them ready for their evaluations because the evaluations were so complex and difficult for the students to understand the questions. “Basically they would come to me not knowing very much and expected to do a lot on the test,” she said. MacDonald attributes these problems to the emphasis on exploratory learning at Earl of March, and tests on material that has not been taught in class. Parents of Earl of March students have similar concerns, said Julie Gourley, who has two children enrolled at the Beaverbrook high school. “The main complaint at the moment is that the level of testing is extremely difficult in the academic courses for university math students and it’s not comparable to the other schools in the area” she said. “I know lots of anecdotes of people who have dropped out of math who shouldn’t have had to.” Earl of March principal Jon Harris said some students are choosing to take math elsewhere, but that concerns over the program are unfounded.“I would not say there is

The Ottawa Student Transportation Authority will be conducting Public Consultation sessions on proposed bell time changes and new walk zone maps. As each school community has its own concerns, please be sure to attend the session that pertains to your child(ren)’s school(s).

a mass exodus of kids from Earl of March math,” he said. “I would say kids are choosing alternate forms of getting (math). Is it a high number? I would say less than five per cent of my population,” said Harris. Earl of March math students are doing better than the board average, he added. Fifty-one per cent of kids in the high school’s senior math program (grades 11 and 12) last semester received marks between 80 to 100 per cent, he said. “The board average is about 48.” The difference is even greater for students with marks between 70 to 79 per cent, with 10 per cent more Earl of March students receiving those marks than the board average. The school also has fewer students failing senior math programs than the board average, said Harris. “I have kids that do very, very well,” he said. Harris described Earl of March as “one of the most innovative schools,” in Ottawa when it comes to teaching math.He said teachers seek a balance between “student-centred learning and teacher-directed learning,” where students try and solve problems on their own first. MacDonald said the “studentcentred learning” is where problems start. “I think the approach at the Earl

of March has been too heavy with that area, where they give (students) things to explore, but there is not enough follow up,” she said. MacDonald’s concerns over that method of teaching have reduced since two years ago when more than 150 parents attended a meeting, hosted by the public school board, about Earl of March math testing. At the meeting, former Kanata trustee Cathy Curry said there was a problem with the math program. Since then, the school does seem to have adopted a more balanced approach to teaching math, said MacDonald, but the tests remain very difficult, with material not taught in class. But Harris said that isn’t so. “If you look at our current practice in our tests, many of the questions are coming from the students’ homework. Many of the questions are coming out of the students’ textbooks,” he said. “There should not be any questions (on a test) that are beyond the scope of the Ontario curriculum,” said Harris. Some students are choosing to take math elsewhere, he said, and that’s OK, he said. “It’s just part of learning in the 21st Century.” Harris estimated that eight senior math students take math in night school, and another three or four do it through e-learning.

Submit your feedback online by completing our survey at www.ottawaschoolbus.ca LOCATION OF SESSION - Earl of March SS 4 The Pkwy, Kanata, ON DATE - Saturday, June 14, 2014 SCHOOL COMMUNITY 9:00 – 11:00a.m. A.Y. Jackson SS Glen Cairn PS Jack Donohue ES John Young ES 12:00 – 2:00p.m. Earl of March SS Georges Vanier School Roland Michener PS

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NEWS

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Carp native wins prestigious fashion award Jessica Cunha jessica.cunha@metroland.com

News - Carp’s Kristie Lance has lived her own Cinderella story, taking home the prestigious Fashion Designer of the Year award during the Richard Robinson Grande Premiere fashion show, even though two years ago, she had no sewing or fashion production experience. That didn’t stop the second-year graduating student from showcasing seven original pieces in her final collection at the fashion show held April 27 at the Casino du Lac-Leamy in Gatineau – even though only four counted for school marks. “I had been working all year. That was my goal; I really wanted to get designer of the year,” said Lance, who now lives in Ottawa west. Even though it was the goal she was working towards, she didn’t expect to win the coveted award. “You know when you hype yourself up for something and then it doesn’t work out and you feel so bad? I didn’t want to do that,” she said. “When they called my name I kind of froze there for a second. I only remember bits and pieces. I remember walking down the stage and seeing my mom crying and then I was crying. She was crying because she was so happy for me. “It felt nice to see that hard work

actually pays off.” But it wasn’t all “fuzzy peaches,” said Lance. “There were nights where I’d be up crying. When you’re sewing, if you mess up, you have to go back and undo everything. It takes hours if you mess up. You have to go back and redo everything.” CINDERELLA STORY

The 20-year-old had no previous sewing experience before enrolling in the fashion and design academy. Lance has worked retail since she was 14, when she was hired by Dynamite. She never told them how old she was until after she was taken on. She moved on to Ardenes, where the manager asked if Lance had ever considered going to school for fashion and design. “She said, ‘Kristie, you’re really good at styling, you always come in happy, why don’t you go to school for fashion?’” said Lance. “I ended up applying (at the Fashion Design Academy) and I ended up getting in somehow.” She hadn’t told her parents what she was planning on doing and once she was accepted, she had to break the news. “I didn’t want to tell them,” she said, adding she was surprised when they were so supportive.

GARRY BLACK/SUBMITTED

Kristie Lance, right, walks the runway with model Megan Weckwerth, wearing Lance’s haute couture gown with feather detailing. Lance was awarded the Fashion Designer of the Year award. “When I told them they were absolutely ecstatic … I was the most scared to tell (my dad) I was going to fashion design school. And then he ended up being my biggest fan.” Her father, Dan, is a very proud parent. “Ever since she won, every night is just crazy. She went above and beyond,” said the Carp resident. “Fashion stuff is not really my thing (but) her haute couture dress looks like a beautiful prom dress. (She created) a black jumpsuit, which was very, very nice. “Her outfits weren’t way out there.

All the outfits she made, people would wear them in real life.” Lance, who attended St. Michael School in Corkery and All Saints High School in Kanata, worked hard on her assignments, often staying up until the wee hours of the morning while also holding down a part-time job working 25 hours a week. “The first year was so difficult. I had no experience. A lot of the students that I had in my class, they at least had sewing. I had nothing,” said Lance. “I really worked my butt off to get the average that I did. And then second year was so much easier because, un-

like everyone else who had a summer break, I spent the time studying. “I basically didn’t sleep for two years.” Her final collection was based on “simple silhouettes,” she said. She picked her fabrics first then started adding in the details. She featured a black gown adorned with feathers, an all lace jumpsuit, an outfit with three-dimensional roses all in black, a pant suit, bustier, skirt and a plus-size dress. Including a plus-size model and design was important for her, said Lance. “Plus size fashion, there’s not a lot out there now. They don’t need to wear a big bag over their head with a belt,” she said. “You have to feel happy about what you have. You should be able to go into a store and find clothing that makes you happy.” BRIGHT FUTURE

Lance currently works at Ricki’s, a women’s retail store in Ottawa. She said she’s hoping to grow in the company. “I’d love to be a buyer or on the marketing team or something like that. You have to slowly work your way up, but they know how ambitious I am,” she said. To see Lance’s work or for more information, visit kristielance.com.

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36 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014


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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.

ANTRIM June 7

St. John’s Anglican Church, Antrim holds its annual Yard/Bake Sale and Barbecue from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. All are welcome.

CARP June 7

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 7-8

St. James Anglican Church in Carp is celebrating its 125th anniversary this year and

will be one of the stops in Doors Open Ottawa. Explore the church and its cemetery grounds 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sunday at 3774 Carp Rd.

June 14

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 613839-2263, Nancy Argue 613622-1122, or Brenda Baird 613-839-3094. 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 dis-

plays, local food, cold beer, 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

June 22

Carp Ridge Learning Centre is sponsoring a monthly dinner and talk in support of the West Carleton Emergency Food Aid 4:30 to 6 p.m. at the Carp Memorial Hall. This dinner is complimentary with a donation of non-perishable food or money with 100 per cent of the proceeds going to the local food bank. Each month, we have a guest speaker who will present on a variety of topics, a beautiful, healthy meal, a silent auction and. of course, a chance to enjoy all of this with your community. Space is limited so please RSVP today to CarpdinnerRSVP@gmail.com or call 613-839-1198. ext. 305.

ONGOING

ARTiculate - ‘fireside’ art-

ist talks 7 p.m. on the third Wednesday of each month at St. Paul’s United Church, 3760 Carp Rd. Parking and entrance at the back. Admission is free for members of the WCAS and $5 for other guests. For more information, visit www.westcarletonartssociety.ca/articulate.html Monthly meetings of the West Carleton Garden Club every second Tuesday (September to June) at the Carp Memorial Hall, 3739 Carp Rd. (www. wcgc.ca). Enjoy a warm and welcoming place to learn how your garden grows from master gardeners and local wisdom. Walking club Wednesdays at 10 a.m. starting at St. Paul’s United Church, 3760 Carp Rd. for one-hour walk followed by refreshments. All welcome.

CONSTANCE BAY June 7

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

ONGOING

At the West Carleton Legion: every Monday is cribbage at 2 p.m. and men’s darts at 7:30 p.m.; every Tuesday is women’s darts at 7:30 p.m.; every Wednesday at 7:15 p.m. is bingo ($300 big jackpot); every Thursday is seniors’ carpet bowling at 1 p.m.; every Friday is cribbage at 2 p.m. and TGIF supper at 5:30 p.m. $10 per person (music when available at 6:30.)

ON SEPTEMBER 27, 2014, GO THE DISTANCE IN THE FIGHT FOR CANCER SURVIVORSHIP IN EASTERN ONTARIO

Branch 616 is offers its hall free of charge Friday evenings to any aspiring musicians who would like to try out a performance during our TGIF nights. Please call 613-8322082 or 613-832-2495 and speak to our entertainment chairperson. Every Sunday ,orning: breakfast from 9 to 11:30 a.m. The Royal Canadian Legion in Constance Bay is now open noon till 7 p.m. Monday to Saturday; on Sunday opening is 11 a.m.; open to all members and nonmembers.

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Try joining The Bay Waves every Friday between 7:30 and 10 p.m. at the Constance Bay Community Centre for Modern Squaredancing. Try the first three nights for free.

For information, call 613808-1303; $5 per night or $85 per season. Yoga: Join our community yoga class each Friday 9 to 10:30 a.m., at the Constance Bay Community Centre. Women and men at all levels are welcome. For more information, email Don Caldwell at don@sublimeyoga.org.

CORKERY June 5

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 June 7 (same location - in conjunction with the Firefighters breakfast). Contact for further information: Carole Anne at 613 839-1081 or Marcia at 613 831-9345.

June 7

The Corkery Firefighters annual Pancake Breakfast and Corkery Community Association Yard Sale will be held 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.

DUNROBIN June 27

For parents with graduating students, please be sure to keep Friday afternoon open so you can attend the WCSS commencement, honouring our graduating Class of 2014. The commencement ceremony is the school’s celebration for graduating students and we are looking forward to hosting a memorable event for students and their families. As has been the case for several years, 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 8 a.m. to 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.

WEST CARLETON ONGOING

The Country Lunch and Learn is held the second

Friday of each month and the West Carleton Diners’ Club is every fourth Friday of the month. Both clubs meet from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. and alternate locations between Galetta, Kinburn and Carp. The cost is $7.50 per person and transportation can be arranged. For further information or to register, please call Colleen Caldwell at 613-5913686, ext. 320 at the Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre.

ARNPRIOR June 4,5,6,7

Two Rivers Musical Productions presents My Fair Lady at ADHS. Tickets are $15 for adults, $10 for students and can be purchased online at www.tworiversmusicals. ca or at the Arnprior Book Shop. Come out and enjoy this fantastic show featuring talented local performers from Arnprior, West Carleton, Ottawa and Renfrew.

June 8

The Arnprior and District Humane Society walk-a-thon 10 a.m., registration, 11 a.m. walk at Robert Simpson Park. For more information, call 613-623-0916.

ONGOING

Ottawa Public Health and the Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre (WOCRC) ongoing Dental Screening and Denture Cleaning Clinic on the third Tuesday of every month. The service is open to all ages and is free of charge. No appointment necessary but is on a first-come, first-service basis. The clinic runs from 9 to 11 a.m. at the WOCRC office, 2 McNeil Court, Kanata. Services provided include dental health info, fluoride varnish applications, denture cleaning and Healthy Smiles Ontario enrolment. For more information, call Ottawa Public Health at 613-580-6744.

PAKENHAM June 6

Pakenham Square Dance Club dance on Friday will be held upstairs in the Stewart Community Centre, Dancing 8 to 11:30 p.m. Local musicians, door prizes and light lunch provided. Everyone welcome. Info 613-256-4126.

June 14

Firefighter Appreciation Night at 7 p.m. at the Stewart Community Centre in Pakenham. Proceeds from the party will go to the Skebo Family and the Mississippi Mills Volunteer Firefighters.


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THURSDAY JUNE 5, 2014

Fly like an Eagle Pilots volunteer for free youth event at Carp Airport June 14 Jessica Cunha

I can attest to that. I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll ever forget how amazing it felt to be flying over The Point in Constance Bay or circling over the village of Carp, looking at the places Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve seen a hundred times from ground level but never from above. It was magical.

jessica.cunha@metroland.com

PROVIDING OPPORTUNITIES

News - I must have resembled the cat that swallowed the canary â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2,000 feet in the air over the Gatineau Hills and I was flying; actually directing a single-engine aircraft up and down, left and right. It was exhilarating. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m almost positive my grin was big enough to split my face in two. Never in my wildest dreams did I think I would have the opportunity to get my hands on the controls of a plane. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s one of the reasons Alfio Ferrara â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and a number of other local pilots â&#x20AC;&#x201C; continues to volunteer his time to organize and take part in a Young Eagles event that gives youth a chance to get up in an airplane â&#x20AC;&#x201C; free of charge. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fun for us to see the smiles and hear some of the comments,â&#x20AC;? said Ferrara. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s something theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll remember for a long time.â&#x20AC;?

URBAN

Ferrara, a member of the Experimental Aircraft Associationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s chapter 245 out of the Carp Airport and who works in Kanataâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s high-tech sector, has always liked airplanes. As a boy, he would construct models â&#x20AC;&#x201C; which would eventually turn into building the real thing â&#x20AC;&#x201C; or he would head out to the airport with his father to watch the aircraft take off and land. They are fond memories, and helped Ferrara foster a love of flying. He now pilots a RV9A, home-built, two-seater airplane he constructed with his wife, Shirley Mackey. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve always liked it,â&#x20AC;? he said about flying and the aircraft that make flight possible. Nowadays though, people often donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have the same opportunities as regulations and rules around airports have become stricter.

PHOTOS BY JESSICA CUNHA/METROLAND

Alfio Ferrara, a member of the Experimental Aircraft Associationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s chapter 245 out of the Carp Airport, is volunteering his time and pilot expertise for a Young Eagles event on Saturday, June 14 that gives youth a chance to get up in an airplane â&#x20AC;&#x201C; free of charge. An aerial shot of the Carp Fairgrounds is seen below. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think kids have the same exposure,â&#x20AC;? Ferrara said. Airports have become more commercial, just a place to wait between point A and point B. Loitering by those who donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have a plane to catch is often discouraged or even illegal. So in 2011, the Stittsville resident organized the first Young Eagles event. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s intended for youth between the ages of eight and 17; to give them the opportunity to experience some of the same magic Ferrara felt as a young boy. This yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s event will take place Saturday, June 14, (with a rain date of Sunday, June 15) from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Carp Airport. So far, five pilots have confirmed their participation and Ferrara is hoping a number of others will sign up for the event. Young attendees receive a back-

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parents she knew what she wanted for Christmas,â&#x20AC;? he said, laughing. And flying doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to be an expensive recreational activity, Ferrara said, adding there are many opportunities for youth to get involved through the Young Eagles program. To register for the June 14 event, email Ferrara at young.eagles@ eaa245.org. A reception with snacks, as well as a chance for some handson airplane construction, will take place after the flights. More information can be found on the EAA chapter 245â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Facebook page at facebook. com/EAA245 or online at www.245. eaachapter.org. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re people from all walks of life with a passion for aircraft,â&#x20AC;? said Ferrara. And theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re helping to spread the magic, one flight at a time.

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ground lesson before getting into the planes, which includes how to use the in-craft microphone and headsets, as well as a flight log book, a voucher to take the online Learn to Fly Course for free and the chance to win full flight training. Then the pilots â&#x20AC;&#x201C; who all volunteer their time, aircraft and fuel â&#x20AC;&#x201C; take the youth up in the planes for an experience theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll likely never forget. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s basically an introductory flight of about 10 to 15 minutes,â&#x20AC;? Ferrara said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We sometimes let them hold the controls. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s amazing how well some of them do because they play video games.â&#x20AC;? Last year, he flew a young girl over her house in Dunrobin during her turn in the plane. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When we got back, she told her

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EDUCATION

Connected to your community

LORISSA MACGOWAN/SUBMITTED

The talented cast of the St. Michael’s Corkery production of The Little Mermaid put on a wonderful performance. See more photos on page 43.

St. Michael Corkery’s ‘Mermaid’ wows audiences

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Camryn Doherty, Molly Senack strike a pose in costume.

Lifestyle - St. Michael Corkery’s drama productions just seem to get bigger and better every year. This year’s musical production was The Little Mermaid. The feedback from the audience indicated that it has been the best production so far. The school’s musical featured over 80 cast members, ranging from grade 1 through Grade 6. Casting for the play began early in the fall. During auditions no students were turned away; roles were found and parts were

created for anyone who wanted to take part. The drama club believes that the opportunity to participate in theatre helps students in their development of self-confidence, builds friendships and promotes team work. There is no better way to have fun and develop these life-long skills than by putting on a play. The actors faithfully rehearsed every Tuesday and Thursday during lunch, while the choir practiced on Mondays. Additional rehearsal time was

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42 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014

COMPANY

added as the performance date drew near. Excitement mounted when the kids saw their costumes. The colourful and creatively designed costumes made them look and feel truly amazing bringing out the best performance in everyone. Special thanks and appreciation goes out to Lisa Ingimundarson for spending countless hours creating, designing and sewing the many imaginative costumes for the cast. The backdrops and setting

helped the audience travel under the sea with King Neptune and the Merfolk. Then back to the castle where Chef Phillipe made his soup de poulet. Thanks goes out to Larissa MacGowan and Ann Valenti for designing the set. The characters came alive on stage during the two performances on May 22 and treated the audience to some very memorable scences and songs. Stay tuned for next year’s performance. It just might already be … in the works!


EDUCATION

Connected to your community

At right, Odessa and Slithery Sirs in the St. Michael’s Corkery presentation of the Little Mermaid, from left, are Jasmine Timmermans, Ava Maika, Kirsten Lee, Maya Frank and Corinna MacIntyre. See story on Page 42. At left Kalista O’Brien is Finny, Brenden MacGowan Prince and Liam O’Regan Neptune PHOTOS BY LORISSA MACGOWAN

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7th Kanata: (Morgan’s Grant, Briarbrook,South March) Contact Brian Lypps: 613-591-0259 June 12, 2014 6:30-7:30 PM St. Isidore School 1105 March Road, Kanata

Contact Tina Franklin: 613-623-7188 firstwestcarletongc@outlook.com

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1st Carp Contact: Brian Jones: 613-256-3532 E-mail: gc@1stcarpscouting.ca

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2 Mulkins St., Stittsville Contact Bruce Leblanc: 613-294-1955 www.stittsvillescouts.org

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 43


FOOD

Connected to your community

Step back in time to mark garden club’s quarter century Lifestyle - A warm sunny day with a gentle breeze to cool you, taking in the vista of the Carp Valley while sitting among the trees and peonies and enjoying treats and tea in fine china cups served by volunteers in period costume. What could be more inviting? The West Carleton Garden Club members invite the public to help them celebrate their 25th anniversary in fine style with a Victorian Tea in the Reading Garden at the Carp branch of the Ottawa Public Library. From 2 to 4 p.m. on Saturday, June 14, enjoy tea, punch, sandwiches and sweets in the garden that was planted by and is maintained by the club. “The idea is to go out and sit and relax and enjoy a cup of tea,” explained organizer Nancy Argue, one of the club’s founding

Strawberry meringue ice cream pots a great summer dessert Lifestyle - With each bite, indulge in the burst of luscious ripe Ontario strawberries, crisp meringue and creamy ice cream. Enjoy this cool dessert on a hot summer evening with friends and family. Preparation Time: 10 minutes Cooking Time: 18 minutes Chilling Time: 30 minutes to two days Serves: 4 INGREDIENTS

SUBMITTED

West Carleton Garden Club’s Nancy Argue invites everyone to the group’s 25th anniversary Victorian tea in Carp Saturday, June 14. members. “It’s a beautiful view up there, overlooking the Carp Valley.” Why a Victorian Tea to mark the club’s anniversary? Teas are associated with flowers, Argue says. “The Victorians used to have teas in their gardens and dress

up and we just thought … it would be nice to hold something in the actual garden itself.” Argue is hoping visitors will get in the spirit by donning hats and gloves, but adds that it’s not compulsory. See GREETERS Page 45

• 2 cups (500 mL) quartered strawberries • 1/2 cup (125 mL) granulated sugar • 3 cups (750 mL) vanilla ice cream • 2 meringue nests, coarsely chopped (about 1-1/2 cups/375 mL) • 1/2 cup (125 mL) finely chopped dark chocolate • 4 large strawberries • 4 fresh mint leaves PREPARATION INSTRUCTIONS

Place large glass bowl or metal bowl in freezer. In medium saucepan, over mediumhigh heat, combine quartered strawberries and sugar, cook stirring until sugar

starts to dissolve and juice begins to release, about three minutes. Reduce heat to medium; simmer for 15 minutes or until strawberries can be crushed easily with back of spoon. Transfer to shallow heatproof dish; refrigerate for 30 minutes or until cool. (Sauce can be made two days in advance and refrigerated.) Remove bowl from freezer; add ice cream. Working quickly, coarsely break up ice cream. Add meringue, chocolate and 1/2 cup (125 mL) of the strawberry sauce; lightly combine ingredients. Scoop one-quarter of the ice cream mixture (about 1 cup/250 mL) into each bowl; top each with 1 tbsp (15 mL) remaining strawberry sauce.

Garnish with whole strawberry and mint leaf. Serve immediately. Tip: For a make-ahead idea, use Mason jars, seal with the lid and store in the freezer. Simply top with a little strawberry sauce and serve on a moment’s notice. NUTRITIONAL INFORMATION

One serving: • Protein: 5 grams • Fat: 18 grams • Carbohydrate: 81 grams • Calories: 502 • Fibre: 3 grams • Sodium: 100 mg Foodland Ontario

For registration and further information please go to www.gbahornets.com The GBA offers both recreational and competitive teams for boys and girls aged 5-18. Our recreational program focuses on the FUNdamentals of basketball while the players enjoy physical activity and working on skills. The Goulbourn Hornets competitive program is an excellent opportunity for players interested in an increased level of competitive basketball. The GBA programs help develop the players’ basketball and athletic abilities with the focus on developing players’ skills to allow them to play at a higher level of basketball. Check out our website for more information on our programs!

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COMMUNITY

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Emerson insists on proper burial for animals He was known to drag a dead groundhog a half mile to give it a proper service Lifestyle - Emerson was having no part of it! Ronny and Terry had come from Montreal for their usual long summer holidays, and Ronny, just as aggressive as Emerson, insisted he was quite capable of playing a leading role in burying the dead bird. Emerson was high on burying anything that had died on the farm, and having what he called a proper funeral. He drew the line on the long list of farm animals that ended up in our smoke house and on the old pine table at meal time. Thank goodness, or we would be having a funeral service every few days! What he called a proper send-off was saved for birds, squirrels, or anything else that roamed the large acreage that was our farm at Northcote and which had passed on for one reason or another. He was known to drag a dead groundhog a half mile to give it a proper service. Now, the service usu-

ally included us five children standing (although my sister Audrey, the oldest, was getting less and less enamoured with the whole idea) around in solemn wonder as Emerson said a few words, put the deceased in a shallow hole, covered it up, stuck a twig in the mound, and then we were supposed to stand and meditate for at least a full three minutes, which Emerson measured off by counting backwards. That Saturday the dead bird was discovered in the barn yard, and Emerson didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t take long to announce that we should all gather behind the silo as soon as we finished our breakfast. Ronny said he would be glad to help with the service. Emerson said that wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be necessary, he had the service down pat. Knowing Ronny, he had other plans. Well, Mother wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t letting any of us away from the house until the kitchen had been redded up, and that in-

MARY COOK Memories cluded Emerson pitching in. We all had our special chores, and nothing interfered with Motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s routine, dead bird, or no dead bird. Ronny was to take the table scraps out to the back stoop for our old Collie dog Sport, who, like the rest of us, was well aware of our meal-time routine, and was already sitting on the bottom step waiting for whatever morsel was coming his way. As Ronny was heading out the door, Emerson hollered, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll meet at the silo in five minutes.â&#x20AC;? Finally the red and white oilcloth-covered table was wiped clean; the dishes washed, dried and put away; and the floor swept. We all headed for the back door. Audrey couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be coaxed out of the kitchen. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Nonsense ... just plain nonsense,â&#x20AC;? she could be heard muttering.

Everything could have been happening in another country as far as Mother was concerned. As long as our chores were done to her liking, she was happy! Emerson always wore his cap at these ceremonies. I thought that strange since you wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t dare wear a cap in church, and this was supposed to be as close to a church service as you could get without actually going to church. He also took the battered hymn book with him. He would have loved to take the bible which sat in the parlour on the twig table, but Mother drew the line on that! No bible left the house to bury a dead bird. Emerson led us solemnly out of the house, down the back steps and across the front yard towards the silo behind the barn. Little Terry had no idea where he was going, but he sensed excitement in the air, and holding my hand tightly, he skipped along as if we were going to a party. Ronny was already at the site. And it didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t take a

university graduate to figure out what he had done. There was a soft mound of dirt, and a stick at one end of it, and there stood Ronny standing in solemn wonder with his hands folded in steeple position and his eyes closed. Ronny had buried the bird. Well, Emerson lost all sense of piety, lunged at Ronny, dropped the hymn book, and was about to tear into him when Everett and Earl got a good hold of him and held him back. Ronny had the good sense to head for the house where he knew Mother would never let Emerson lay a hand on him. The rest of us stood around the little mound. I have no idea when he did it, but Ronny had taken a scrap of paper, woven it through the twig at the head of the make-shift grave, and printed in black red crayon, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Goodbye Bird.â&#x20AC;? Interested in an electronic version of Maryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s books? Go to https://www.smashwords. com and type MaryRCook for e-book purchase details, or if you would like a hard copy, please contact Mary at wick2@sympatico.ca.

Greeters will be in period costume Continued from Page 44

Club members who will be serving guests are planning to wear period costumes. What can a visitor expect at the event? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hopefully sunshine,â&#x20AC;? Argue laughs. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We plan to have tea tables set up among all the trees and peonies and the garden there and set up with tablecloths, Victorian-like, a proper tea.â&#x20AC;? In case of rain, the event will shift to the Memorial Hall. IF YOU GO

What: Victorian Tea with the West Carleton Garden Club. When: Saturday, June 14 from 2 to 4 p.m. Where: Reading Garden at the Carp branch of the Ottawa Public Library (at the Diefenbunker, 3911 Carp Rd.). In case of rain, the tea will move to the Memorial Hall at 3739 Carp Rd. Tickets: $10 either at the event or ahead of time at Bumble Bee Blooms at The Hive (3775 Carp Rd., Carp); Bonnie Janeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Scones (148 John St. N., Arnprior); or by calling Donna Christie (613-839-2263), Nancy Argue (613-622-1122), or Brenda Baird (613-839-3094).

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 45


NEWS

Connected to your community

City to bury hydro wires on new road Laura Mueller laura.mueller@metroland.com

News - A technical issue means a new road in Stittsville will break city rules and get underground hydro wires. Despite a new policy passed in 2011 that says the city won’t bury hydro lines unless it’s fully paid for by the developer, businesses or residents that request it, the hydro lines along a new road being built in Stittsville

will be underground. The two-lane road, Founders Avenue, will be constructed through undeveloped land between Fernbank Road to Halezdean Road in two phases. The problem is that the area already has two hydro-line corridors traversing the area, which could create electrical interference if another set of hydro lines are added along the road. The only solution, said

Stittsville Coun. Shad Qadri, is to use $1.46 million the city will collect in development charges for future construction in the area to pay for underground installation of the new wires. It will be the first set of hydro lines put underground in Ottawa since the city passed its policy in 2011. “It’s because of a technical issue,” Qadri said. “There are a couple hydro corridors in close proximity and in order to put

a third one in would be really, really impossible from a technical perspective.” The area already has a highvoltage Hydro One line running through the area, as well as an Ottawa Hydro corridor. Other solutions investigated the possibility of excavating the roadway to lower the road by 2.7 metres, or raising the height of the Hydro One lines. According to a memo from city staff, both those options would have cre-

ated “unacceptable conflicts” with development plans for the area and would have resulted in a “multitude of technical issues making it almost impossible to support development in an efficient and effective manner.” The underground option is also $366,125 cheaper than making the existing hydro towers taller, according to the memo. On May 27 the city’s planning committee approved the exception to allow development charges to be used to pay for the work. The construction of the future Founders Avenue has already

begun, so council had make an exception to pass the committee’s recommendation the next day in order to avoid construction delays and increased costs, Qadri said. Phase 1 of the road between Fernbank and Abbott is expected to be done late next year. Phase 2, from Abbottsford to Hazeldean, is expected to be built in the next two to three years. A third phase connecting Founders Avenue from Hazeldean Road to Palladium Drive would be completed later – likely before 2025, according to the city’s transportation master plan.

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AUCTIONS

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PASTURE FOR RENT Dunrobin Road, intercession Kilmaurs Side Road, 100 acres, $1000/season, Call Bob 613-299-4930

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FIREWOOD

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Firewood- Cut, split and delivered or picked up. Dry seasoned hardwood or softwood from $60/face cord. Phone Greg Knops (613)658-3358, cell (613)340-1045.

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For Dr Kouyoumdjian To be held under tent at his home 1115 Irace Dr., R R # 1 Brockville, ON Saturday, June 14 @ 10 :00 a.m. Dr. Kouyoumdjian is moving out of the country and will be selling the contents of his home by auction. Bid on quality furnishings by Thomasville & Harden, etc., large stamp collection, Maytag washer & dryer, Lenox china, jean paul loup framed plates, etc. Advance Online Bidding opens Friday, June 6 @ 9 a.m. and closes Friday, June 13 @ 12 noon. The choice is now yours bid Online or as always we are pleased to see you at the live auction.

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for Caro Leroux From North Gower take Roger Stevens Dr. W. to Malacoff Rd. to Proven Line Rd. to # 3218 Klondike Rd. W., on Sat., June 7/14 @ 10 am 2006 Black Jaguar XK8 (leather interior) - unregisterable in Can. 4â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Craftsman HP26 lawnmower. Heavy duty landscape trailer. Lawn trailer. JD rotary cutter 413. Wallenstem BXM wood chipper, pto. Estate sprayer. Zangheri & Boschette boring machine. Artech edge bander (2005). Artech curved edge bander (new). Arrestal heavy duty dust collector. Busy Bee steel cutoff saw. Craftex heavy duty wood spindle shaper 1hp, 110v. Hettich 1 phase motor. Husky Pro air compressor w/ 20hp motor 30 gall asmetanic. EMGLO air compressor v250/115. Melpa Mat 750 hinge press. Polymac beam saw. 20â&#x20AC;? wood planer. 10â&#x20AC;? radial arm saw. 7 1/4â&#x20AC;? Delta table saw. Champion Generator 6500. 2 pallet lifer. Construction heater. Heat Buster fan. Craftsfman & Ridgid shop vacs. Dollies. Pull cart. Computer & office equip. Cabinets. 14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; fiberglass canoe. Coleman barbecue. 220v kiln (model Lt-3k) & accessories. Ceramic tiles. Canvas laundry bags. Assorted quick connects. Shelves legs & misc. hardware. Wood edge counter top rectangle & L shape. 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 21â&#x20AC;&#x2122; garage door panels. Doors. Wire fencing. Church chairs. 11â&#x20AC;&#x2122; church pews. Electric stove. General Refrigeration Canada Deli Display case Model TOL-12-S/C 12â&#x20AC;?. Deli Display case 80â&#x20AC;?. Hamilton Beach water cooler. 25â&#x20AC;? Power Fist meat saw. Professional sausage maker. Old Hickory rottisserie. Qty of Baby wipes. Time clock. AgriFab aerator, seeder & detacher. Arborite rolls. Melamine sheets. Edge band pvc tape & glue. Oak & cherry veneer. Wire fencing. MKX winter tires, floor mats & accessories. 4 Union Royal Tiger Paw tires -P205x65x15. Four Laredo AWT mud & snow tires - P235x75Rx15. Go cart dune buggy. Fire extinguisher canisters. Violin w/ case. Ferrari accordion. Cross country skis. Dog carrier. GE bar fridge. Kenmore vac. Bathroom sinks. Oak rocking chair. Oak coffee, bed tables. Elec fondue. B&D toaster oven. Weight bench & weights. Exercise bike & many other articles too numerous to mentionâ&#x20AC;Ś Commercial grade equipment ideal to upgrade professional shop or for the serious home hobbyist. Terms: Cash, Cheque, Debit, Visa, M/C - Catering

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TOMâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S CUSTOM

JAGUAR. HEAVY DUTY SHOP & RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT.

Trucks, Plows, 5th Wheel campers, ATVs New Merchandise Tools, etc to be held at Hands Auction Facility 5501 County Rd 15, R R # 2 Brockville, ON Wednesday, June 18 @ 4 p.m. Vehicles â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2005 Ford F350, King Ranch, diesel, 6L, Crew cab, 4 wheel drive, 161,000 km (Transferrable factory bumper to bumper warranty to 190,000 km) safety certified. 2005 Ford F250 XLT Super Duty, gas, Club cab, 4 wheel drive, 226,000 km, safety certified. 2007 Dodge Ram 2500, Hemi 5.7 l, Crew cab, auto, 244,239 kms, safety certified. 2004 Honda Rincon 650 ATV, 19,860 kms., GPS system, front mount winch, Quadrax passenger seat with storage. NEW 2013 Chin ATV, 2 wheel drive. Campers, Boat Motors â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1994 Jayco 5th wheel, 28â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, new awning August 2013, fridge, ac. 1997 Sierra 32â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 5th wheel, 2 slide outs, awning, fridge, a/c. 1998 Terry, 30.5â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, 5th wheel, 2 slides, awning, fridge, ac. 1997 Terry 5th wheel, 20â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, one super slide, fridge, ac, new awning. Johnson Super C Horse, 33 hp. outboard. Johnson 15 hp outboard. 9.5 Evinrude Sport Twin, short shaft. New Merchandise â&#x20AC;&#x201C; King Canada 9000w gas generator, electric start, Toshiba 58â&#x20AC;? LCD TV, RCA 39 & 32â&#x20AC;? LCD TVs, Philips 32â&#x20AC;? LCD TVs, Pinnacle home theatre systems, hp laptop, Gateway tablets, 5 - 75,000 BTU BBQs, Propane tanks, 1000, 1500 & 3000 watt eliminators, 85 & 100 watt solar panels, iphone & ipad docking systems, car starters, 20L diesel containers, Delta Bench grinder, Queen mattress & box spring, 3 pce leather sofa suite, leather/fabric loveseat & chair, framed Group of 7 prints and much, much more. Used Merchandise â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Craftsman Tecumseh 27â&#x20AC;?, 9 h.p. Snowblower, like new. Craftsman Gold 6.25 h.p. push mower. Electronic radial saw. Anvil. Homelite 17â&#x20AC;&#x2122; cut weed wacker. Large assortment of power and hand tools. Please visit www.handsauction.com to view complete catalogue and pictures. Advance Online Bidding opens Wednesday, June 11 @ 9 a.m. and closes Wednesday, June 18 @ 12 noon. The choice is yours, bid online or as always we are pleased to see you at the live auction.

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

Cell (613)285-7363

AUCTION

Carrie Hands, CAI, CPPA, Auctioneer & Appraiser Jason Hands, Auctioneer

COMMERCIAL RENT

Office space for lease, 2 units 200 sq ft each, $350/month/unit, includes heat and hydro. Located in downtown heritage Perth, Ontario (Stewart Park Contact BUSINESS SERVICES Area). 613-267-7040 MondayCarpentry, Repairs, Rec Wednesday. Rooms, Decks, etc. Reasonable rates, 25 years exFARM perience. 613-832-2540

Auctioneers & Qualified Appraisers JIM, JUDY & TREVOR HANDS: THE VOICES OF EXPERIENCE Phone: (613) 267-6027 www.jimhandsauction.com

AIRLESS PAINTING Specializing in roof barn & aluminum/ vinyl siding painting *30 years experience. *Screw nailing and roof repairs. Insured and Bonded Free Estimates (613)283-8475 AUCTIONS

GARAGE SALE

www.emcclassiďŹ ed.ca

FOR RENT

FOR SALE

OUR SUMMER HOME FOR RENT, Located on a private peninsula on White Lake. Available week of July 27 and week of August 10. Phone Garage Sale Jackson 613-623-7513 Court (Beaverbrook) Multi RETIREMENT APARTfamilies. Something for MENTS, ALL INCLUSIVE everyone! June 14, 8am to Meals, transportation, ac1pm, rain date 15th, 10% tivities daily. to Kanata Food Cupboard. Short Leases. Monthly Specials! Multi Family Yard Sale, Call 877-210-4130 Saturday June 14, 8-1pm, 3123 Carp Road, Carp, InFOR SALE doors if raining. BakeSale/BBQ: furniture, tools, scrapbooking, kitchen- 100 ACRES, Land for sale, Calabogie Area, forest ware, contains mature red and white pine, cedar, hardFOR RENT wood. Acrage is waiting to 2 BEDROOM apartment. be enjoyed by you for Fitzroy Harbour, hunting, camping, ATVing. $725/month +utilities. Large pond for canoeing. 8 1 9 - 6 4 7 - 5 3 6 2 , Spring fed running stream. 8 1 9 - 6 4 7 - 2 6 5 9 , Property full of pit run gravel and slate rock. 819-647-5512. $139,900 or best offer. An additional adjoining 100 2 BEDROOM Arnprior, acres also available. beautiful river view, hard- 613-432-8683 wood, equipped, heated, secure, parking, laundry on site, many extras, pet and smoke-free. ReferencAll Sizes es 613-296-4521 Almonte Antique Market, 26 Mill St. in historic downtown Almonte. 613-256-1511. 36 vendors. Open daily 10-5.

Cedar Trees

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

AUCTIONS

$1/foot if you dig, $2/foot if we dig.

613-489-1121 or 613-794-4959 Cedar (white), quality lumber, most sizes, decking, T&G, channel rustic. Also huge bundles of cedar slabs ($45) and large bags of shavings ($35). www.scoutenwhitecedar.ca (613)283-3629. HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS. Best Price, Best Quality. All Shapes & Colors Available. Call 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper

AUCTIONS

REAL ESTATE AUCTION 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 â&#x20AC;&#x153;AS IS, WHERE ISâ&#x20AC;? 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 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Evelyn Wheeler In Trustâ&#x20AC;?. 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 Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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. Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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

CL448148_0522

AUCTIONS

CLASSIFIED

PHONE:

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

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 RIVER LOTS!! These are one of two River Lots available to build on. Purchase both for a total of 100 ft of frontage on the RIVER!! Lets Build your dream home on the River! Can purchase 50x285 single lot, or both properties for a total of 100â&#x20AC;&#x2122; of frontage. Perfectly situated in the Prestigious Heart of Medicine Hat Alberta. This is a rare opportunity on the South Saskatchewan River valley with a SPECTACULAR VIEW! Featuring many mature trees and is situated within walking distance to shops, restaurants, library, Esplanade and parks. Lets make your dream a reality! last chance to buy River lots together. huge reduction!! 100x285 SW Hill River lot. Spectacular view Buy separate at $379,900 or $349,900 MLS MH0032982 or MH0032975 Call Ron Simon Royal Lepage Community Realty. 403-502-9000 www.ronsimon.ca STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS UP TO 60% OFF!30x40, 40x60, 50x80, 60x100,80x100 sell for balance owed! Call: 1-800-457-2206 www.crownsteelbuildings.ca 9 Acre Estate Complete with 1500 sq.ft log home with walkout basement, attached double heated garage, 2 water supplies (town & well) Excellent for horses. Lots of room for outdoor fun. 65 miles north of Medicine Hat Alberta. priced well below replacement cost at $475,000 Must see! Call for info 403-866-1417

HELP WANTED CANCEL YOUR TIMESHARE. NO RISK program. STOP Mortgage & Maintenance Payments Today. 100% Money Back Guarantee. FREE Consultation. Call us NOW. We can Help! 1-888-356-5248 HELP WANTED!! 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 Lone Star, Kanata, Now Hiring. Full time experienced, line cooks. Apply to: 4048 Carling Avenue. Competitive Wage. Come join the great Lone Star Atmosphere. 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. Experience Unnecessary. www.AvailableHelpWanted.com

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 47


BIRTHDAY

HELP WANTED

The families of Fern Boyd and Freda Baskin (nee Wilson) Twins born January 24, 1926 invite friends and relatives to help celebrate their 89th year on Saturday, June 21, 2014 from 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. at the home of Ann and Wilson Boyd, 2536 March Road, Carp, Ontario Best wishes only

ANNIVERSARY

Permanent Part-Time Receptionist for busy Family Doctors Office. $15/hr. 16 hrs/wk. Any type of office experience an asset but not required. Mail/Drop off resume to: Dr. Selwyn de Souza 1-1907 Baseline Rd. Ottawa Ont. K2C OC7

Kanata- Experienced Caregiver has space available. Plenty of TLC; nutritious meals/snacks; outdoor/indoor play; nonsmoking environment. First Aid/CPR, Ministry Licence. Excellent references. Call 613-852-1560.

Physiotherapy Aide position available, 10-15 hours/week, in busy physiotherapy clinic, west end of Ottawa. Day/evening hours. Job training is provided. Requires a professional manner and excellence in customer service. Send your resume to: jobs@ motionworksphysio.com

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

HUNTING SUPPLIES

th l& Russeoltte Charl sway Le

CLR529333

LEGAL

June 4th Love your family

th

HAPPY 54TH WEDDING ANNIVERSARY Jack and Helen Gemmill June 10, 2014 Lots of love from your Kids, Grandkids, Great Grandkids and extended Family and Friends XOXOXO IN MEMORIAM

CLR527526

(nee Baskin) Peacefully in her sleep on March 17, 2014 at her winter home in Donna, Texas. Beloved wife of Douglas and mother of Debby Knight, Laurie Coady and Kevin. A celebration of Greta’s life will take place on Saturday June 7, 2014 at St. Mark’s Anglican Church, 181 Jessie St., Pakenham, Ontario at 2:00 pm followed by her interment at St. Mark’s cemetery. Light refreshments and fellowship will be at the church following the service. CLR527226

48 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014

MARINE

PERSONAL

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.

MORTGAGES

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

FINANCIAL / INCOME TAX CHRONICLE DIAMOND AWARD WINNER SATURN ACCOUNTING SERVICES

Thanks to St Jude and thanks to St Anthony for favours received. D.A.C. TRUE PSYCHICS For Answers, CALL NOW 24/7 Toll FREE 1-877-342-3032 Mobile: #4486 www.truepsychics.ca

PETS Doggie Daycare for small breeds. Retired breeder, very experienced. Lots of references $17-$20 daily. Call Marg 613-721-1530 GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES, German and Czech Champion Bloodlines. Black and tan colour, Ready to go to new homes July 12. 613-622-5599 www.lindonhof.ca

REAL ESTATE

OPEN HOUSE Saturday, June 7, 1-3 p.m. $249,000. 7 Ontario Street, Smiths Falls, K7A 4K6. Easy commute through Carleton Place. Quality custombuilt, EnerGuide-rated, brick bungalow, 3 bedrooms + den/office, 2 baths. Beautiful trees on 120 x 99 ft. lot. Private hedged backyard. Great neighbourhood. Brick fireplace, hardwood floors. Newer high-efficiency furnace, EnergyStar windows, doors, HRV, electrical, insulation. Daylight basement has family room, bedroom, bathroom. Attached twodoor garage with openers, work-bench, storage lofts. Exceptional breezeway adjoins house. MLS#908019 Call Diane Hatfield, Broker, Rideau Heartland Realty Ltd., Brokerage 613-283-7788 or direct 613-762-0122.

613-832-4699

REAL ESTATE

COMING EVENTS

Gravel Pit, Class A Licence and hunter/fisherman’s dream, Reduced $369,900 negotiable. Total property approximately 290 acres comprised of gravel pit and lake frontage. Location Arden, Ontario. Approximately 8 km to Hwy 7 on Clark Road. Total licenced pit area approx 105 acres. Clean sand and river stone. No annual extraction limit. Site plan filed with MNR, MTO quality gravel, gravel analysis on request. Private access to Kellar Lake, includes 3,400’ of shoreline. Contact gclark2798@gmail.com

Mississippi Lake, 2 bedroom fully equipped waterfront cottage, $4000 for entire season (June,July, August, Sept) no dogs. 613-812-0179.

WEDDING

WEDDING

Perth Gun, Hunting & Sportsman Show, Father’s Day Weekend, June 14th & 15th, Perth Arena. 905-623-1778. Hunting, Fishing, Camping, Militaria & Outdoor Items. Admission $6.

CRIMINAL RECORD? Don’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

Stone Fence Theatre presents supper theatre with our new musical comedy, G’day, We’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.

CARD OF THANKS

CARD OF THANKS

VACATION/COTTAGES

Quiet Adult Campground. All services, near Merrickville, Ontario. Rideau River, tennis, fishing, telephone. $1,200 per season. 613-269-4664.

www.emcclassified.ca

VACATION/COTTAGES

WORK WANTED

Sandy Beach Resort, large well treed, fully serviced, seasonal trailer sites, beautiful sand beach, on pristine Otter Lake, 613-283-2080.

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

VEHICLES 2000 GMC Sierra Z71 needs work but would make a good farm truck or off-road truck. Runs good. Asking $850 but make me an offer 613-283-7427 after 5 p.m. Assortment of used tires, 12, 13, 14, 15 and 16.5. Summers, all-season and snows. Also used car parts. Gord 613-257-2498.

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.

STAG & DOES

IN MEMORIAM LAUGHLIN, Mackinley (Mack) December 17, 1920 - June 9, 2007 In loving memory of a dear husband, father, grandfather and great grandfather. Remembering you is easy, We do it every day. But missing you is a heart ache That never goes away. Joy and family CLR528715

STAG & DOES

Stag and Doe in honour of Mallory McLeod and Curtis Lytle

Saturday June 14, 2014 at 7 pm Agricultural Hall

To all my friends, family, and neighbours a big thank you for coming to my 90th Birthday Party. All the kind and loving birthday wishes, cards and gifts are so appreciated and will always be remembered. It was wonderful to see everyone. To all my family who helped with the party my heartfelt thanks, gratitude and love. Sincerely Donald Foster

3790 Carp Road, Carp ON K0A 1L0

$5 BIRTH

IN MEMORIAM

Greta White

Love, your family

Merrickville Arms Collector’s Fair and Gun Show, Sunday, June 8, 2014, 9 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Merrickville Community Centre, Main and Reid Streets, Merrickville, Ontario. Admission $6. Children under 12 free when accompanied by an adult. Display tables. BuySell-Exchange. Antique arms, Militaria, Collector’s cartridges, Sporting arms, Swords, Bayonets, Powder flasks, Hunting supplies, Reloading equipment and related items. For info call John 613-926-2469. All firearms laws are to be obeyed. Trigger locks are required.

Hunter Safety/Canadian Fire-arms Courses and ex- LAWN & GARDEN ams throughout the year. Held once a month at Carp. Call Wenda Cochran A&M Lawn Maintenance: Lawn & Garden Clean-up, 613-256-2409. Wanted Persons willing Aeration, Lawn cutting. to speak to small groups, Maynard 613-290-0552 1 on 1 presentations. P/t Tabitha 613-600-8776. f/t car and internet necessary. Diana (866)306-5858. Cedar Hedges 6 ft. high. Free Delivery with full truck load. Freshly dug. ANNIVERSARY ANNIVERSARY Greely Area, $6.50/tree. Gerry 613-821-3676.

ANNIVERSARY

25

HUNTING SUPPLIES

CLR529191

BIRTH

Thank you

I would like to say Thank you to everyone who came to my “Surprise” 65th birthday party in Kinburn on the 23rd, everyone who sent cards and to everyone for all their birthday wishes – it was very special and much appreciated. Thanks to all the ladies who prepared food and to anyone who helped out in any way. A very special thank you to all my family - Sharron, Erin, Ryan and Ange and my sister Margaret. I would also like to thank Rick Leben and his band for supplying such great music to listen and dance to. It was awesome. Thanks again to everyone!!! John O’Neill

CLR529349

BIRTHDAY

CLASSIFIED

PHONE:

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

Congratulations Jessica & Justin! Stephen & Barb DeLisle along with Sherry Fentiman, Dan Fentiman & Nancy Barkley are thrilled to announce the marriage of Jessica DeLisle & Justin Fentiman in Las Vegas on February 20, 2014. We wish them a lifetime of health, wealth and happiness! Family, friends and children are invited to celebrate their marriage “Vegas style” Saturday, June 7th from 8 PM to 1 AM at Lombardy Agricultural Hall, Hwy. 15 South.

VANDERLINDEN - AINSLIE Sam and Alma Vanderlinden are delighted to announce the birth of their ninth grandchild, Finn William Abraham Vanderlinden, first child of Tara Vanderlinden and Steve Ainslie. He was born on March 9, 2014, at 7:16 a.m. at the Ottawa Civic Hospital weighing 8 lbs. 8 oz. and 22” long. Welcome to our family Finn. Love you lots.


CLASSIFIED Secure 50’s Plus Building

KANATA Available Immediately

613-831-3445 613-257-8629

FOR SALE

CENTRAL BOILER OUTDOOR W ES WOOD FURNACES Starting at

5,990 0

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

FURNACE BROKER

Godfrey, ON 613-374-2566

HELP WANTED

HOT TUB (SPA) Covers

Richmond

Best Price, Best Quality, All shapes & Colours Available.

$

THE

FOR SALE

Call 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/sale

www.rankinterrace.com

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

We are currently looking for an

Experienced Truck Driver. DZ Licence Building material knowledge an asset. Applications can be sent by Fax: 613-838-7869, email dkazdarhh@primus.ca or apply in person 6379 Perth St., Richmond

Seniors’ Discounts

Call 613-863-7487 or 613-720-9860 CLR528638_0605

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

613-623-7207 for viewing appointment

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

Employment Opportunities Physiotherapist [(Permanent, Part Time & Temporary, Full Time (maternity leave) Positions Available] Reporting to the Senior Physiotherapist, you will be an important member of the Hospital Rehabilitation Team with responsibility for providing assessment, treatment and education to both inpatients and outpatients in a variety of programs. Innovative ideas and commitment to high quality patient-centered care will be an asset to this position. Previous experience in a hospital setting and/or a team environment is preferable. Applicants must be licensed to practice physiotherapy in the Province of Ontario, registered with the Ontario College of Physiotherapists, physically able to perform the demands of the position, and eligible for membership with the CPA.

CLR504258

Large Bright

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

Perioperative Registered Nurse (Permanent Part-Time & Casual Positions Available) The RN provides care to the patient receiving treatment and/or procedure, in the pre/peri/post-operative, same day admit, and daycare settings. Required qualifications include recent O.R. experience, O.R. Room Course, cardiac monitoring skills, and sound knowledge of ORNAC/CSA Standards. Endoscopy and PACU nursing experience, completion of the Critical Care Program or Coronary Care course, ACLS and/or CPN (C) will be considered strong assets.

HELP WANTED

COUNTY OF RENFREW Development and Property Department EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT OFFICER Full Time Reporting to the Manager of Economic Development, the Business Development Officer is responsible for the development and implementation of a full range of activities in support of business acquisition, establishment, retention, and expansion in the natural resources (agriculture, forestry, mining) sectors. Emphasis is on research, provision of professional advice, and implementation of existing and innovative programs in support of the economic development goals of the County of Renfrew.

Compensation: $65,541 - $74,792, plus comprehensive benefits package.

CSS Technician (Casual) The successful candidate must be a graduate of a Central Sterile Supply Techniques course within the last three (3) years. Demonstrated problemsolving ability, and CSA Standards and Infection Control knowledge are required. Relevant experience in a central service work area is preferred; ability to perform duties within the demands of the work area, as well as the ability to work independently in a fast-paced, deadline-oriented environment are essential. We are also seeking REGISTERED NURSES & REGISTERED PRACTICAL NURSES for casual & temporary opportunities. Please apply by 4:00 p.m. on Friday, June 13, 2014, to Julia Boudreau, VP, Corporate Services, RVH, 499 Raglan Street, Renfrew, Ontario, K7V 1P6 or hr@renfrewhosp.com. Only those candidates selected for interview will be contacted. A Vulnerable Sector Check within the past six (6) months is a requirement for employment. Renfrew Victoria Hospital is an Equal Opportunity Employer, committed to workplace wellness.

Reid Bros is currently hiring a Customer Service Representative. The ideal individual would have exceptional time management, organizational and problem solving skills. Strong communication skills and excellent customer service are a must. Basic computer skills required. Position is full-time Monday to Friday. Send resumes to trevor.reid@reidbros.ca today!

www.reidbros.ca

BOOKKEEPER WANTED FOR BUSY WEST END CAR DEALERSHIP: Experience with Excel and Word are a necessity. ADP Accounting is preferable. Duties include but not limited to: reconciling accounts, posting sales, calculate commissions, accounts receivable, accounts payable an asset. Post journal entries, Inventory control. Fast paced environment, work under pressure, tight deadlines and repetitive tasks. Email resume to mycarrichmond@gmail.com CLR528614_0605

CLR526600

CLR528726

Qualifications: x Equivalent to university graduation in an economic development, business management, marketing or administration discipline. x Five years of progressive experience working with a wide range of industry, businesses and services within multiple sectors, and government agencies. x Entrepreneurial with proven sales, marketing, risk analysis and administrative experience. x Organizational development and change agent experience. x Project management, legal aspects of contracts, statistics and incremental analysis experience. x Financial accounting, financial statements preparation and forensic financial analysis experience. x Ability to multi-task, organize, prioritise and be flexible. x Computer fluency with current corporate best practices. x Excellent oral, written, presentation, and interpersonal communication skills required. x Valid driver’s licence and immediate accessible transportation. x Attuned to and active in social networks from a corporate business development perspective, an asset. x An understanding of corporate website management, an asset.

HELP WANTED

613-838-4659

CLR528939-0605

1&2 bedroom apartments

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

CLR470344

Carleton Place No Smoking No Pets First & last months rent $750.00 and up

FOR SALE

www.emcclassified.ca

CLR526708

FOR RENT

CL415120

FOR RENT

PHONE:

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

Please send your resume, stating Competition #14-52 by 4:00 p.m., Friday, June 20, 2014 to: Human Resources, County of Renfrew 9 International Drive Pembroke, ON K8A 6W5 EMAIL: hrinfo@countyofrenfrew.on.ca (in MS Word or pdf format)

Thank you for your interest, however, only applicants considered for an interview will be contacted.

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 49


CLASSIFIED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

Job Posng

3F&TUBCMJTIJOH:PVS$BSFFStOE$BSFFS0QUJPOT 3FMPDBUFE3FMPDBUJOH Re-Establishing your career can be an exciting timeâ&#x20AC;Śyou know you have the expertise and nowâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the time to focus it in a different direction or with a new employer. Since 1986, we have guided high-income earners into realistic 2nd careersâ&#x20AC;Śmany to options they never considered. Executives/Mangers Specialists/Supervisors Director: Not-for-proďŹ t

Engineers/Technologists Logistics/Purchasing Educational Tourism

C.W. Armstrong Senior Counselor & Prominent Career Author

Accountants/Administrators Technical Field Reps Trainers & Inspectors

â&#x20AC;&#x153;I accepted a great career position in 3 weeks,â&#x20AC;? Matt Z. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I love my new position â&#x20AC;&#x201C; especially the 15% salary increase.â&#x20AC;? Bruce S. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are thrilled and blessed with the guidance you gave our daughter.â&#x20AC;? J.C. Bertin

CL449575

HELPING INDIVIDUALS ESTABLISH A SOUND CAREER FUTURE (Including Students Deciding Their Career Options)

Job Title: Region: Department:

The ideal candidate will have : A minimum of 1 yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s related experience Be a good communicator Be friendly and cooperave Have a mechanical aptude Have the ability to examine and evaluate detail Assist with set-up, operaon, and maintenance of the web press as directed by the ďŹ rst press operator Good Health and Safety ethics

â&#x20AC;˘

CALL TO ARRANGE A FREE EXPLORATORY INTERVIEW XXXJDUSDB JDUS!NZIJHITQFFEDB

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

Cruickshank Construction Ltd., a leading roadbuilder and aggregate supplier located in Ontario and Alberta, has an immediate need for the following position:

SURFACE BLASTING SUPERVISOR Qualification  Blasting Techniques Certificate â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Level 2, Surface Mining or equivalent  5 yearsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Blasting experience and 3 years Supervisory experience  Ability to design layout  Ability to read and interpret specifications and drawings  Ability to multi task and should possess excellent communication and administration skills  Highly motivated and has the ability to work with minimal supervision  Valid class DZ driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license and wiling to travel  Knowledge of the OSHA, Book 7 and general safety is an asset

SpeciďŹ c Responsibilies: â&#x20AC;˘ Assist Operators where needed â&#x20AC;˘ Learn the paper feeding aspect of the posion â&#x20AC;˘ Perform various departmental funcons â&#x20AC;˘ Keep area clean and hazard free. â&#x20AC;˘ Transport ďŹ nished product to appropriate departments Job Requirements: â&#x20AC;˘ Commitment to quality, producvity and apprence program â&#x20AC;˘ Able to take direcons from various press operators â&#x20AC;˘ Upon compleon of training, should be capable of ďŹ lling-in for 2nd press operator as required â&#x20AC;˘ Retrieve and prepare rolls for producon â&#x20AC;˘ Good colour comprehension â&#x20AC;˘ EďŹ&#x20AC;ecve communicaon within a team environment â&#x20AC;˘ Posive, pro-acve behaviour

This job closes June 27th, 2014 We thank all applicants, however only those selected for an interview will be contacted. CL448124_0529

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To apply please send your resume and cover letter to: chr11@cruickshankgroup.com no later than June 29, 2014

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Please Volunteer Today. www.childrenswish.ca

50 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014

JWK Utilities based in Carp is seeking an Estimator / Project Manager for a full time permant position. Preference will be given to those with 5 or more years of direct industry experience within the electrical and/or utility sector. C.E.T. qualiďŹ cation is a deďŹ nite asset. We offer a great team working environment with competitive wages and beneďŹ ts.

Responsibilities Supervise, coordinate, monitor and train staff Responsible to manage and oversee projects Determine blast design g  Able to manage all aspects of surface drilling  Inspects blasting area to ensure safety regulations are met  Track and order inventory as needed

1-800-267-WISH

HELP WANTED

Kemptville Area Family Resource Centre (KAFRC) is currently accepting applications for the position of Childcare Centre Supervisor. Minimum Requirements: Diploma in Early Childhood Education; be a registered member in good standing with the College of ECEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s; 5 yearsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; experience in a supervisory role; negative criminal records check; current Standard First Aid and CPR. 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Interested candidates please respond to An: Walter Dubas Fax (613) 283-7480 E-mail wdubas@perfprint.ca

  

 www.cruickshankgroup.com

Pressman Eastern Ontario Region Press - Smiths Falls

Job Summary: Metroland Media (formerly Performance Prinng) located in Smiths Falls is accepng resumes for the posion of 3rd Press Helper â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘

HELP WANTED

CHILDCARE CENTRE SUPERVISOR

CAREER TRANSITIONING in OTTAWA & AREA   4BMBSZ3BOHFto:FBST&YQFSJFODF

www.emcclassiďŹ ed.ca

CL443334_0529

HELP WANTED

PHONE:

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

Please apply via fax (613) 839-2268 or email j.powell@jwkutilities.com QualiďŹ ed candidates may also call 613-839-7500 and speak directly to either Jennifer (x230) or Kelly (x228) We would like to thank all interested candidates for their application, however only those selected for an interview will be contacted. 0605.CLR528452


COMING EVENTS

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COMING EVENTS

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HELP WANTED

PHONE:

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

www.emcclassiďŹ ed.ca

HELP WANTED

CLR524696

Reid Bros Collision Centre is currently hiring a Licensed Body Repair Technician. Clean, modern shop. Workload is insurance-driven. Reid Bros offers competitive wages and benefits. Position is full-time Monday to Friday.

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www.reidbros.ca

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CLR529030

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Please apply in person at Reid Brothers Collision Centre 392 Daniel St or Send resumes to randy.clarke@reidbros.ca today!

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Connect with Ontarians â&#x20AC;&#x201C; extend your business reach! www.networkclassified.org West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 51


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Diefenbunker’s Operation Father’s Day set for June 14 Lifestyle – The Operation Father’s Day celebration at the Diefenbunker, Canada’s Cold War Museum, is being held Saturday, June 14, the day before Father’s Day. A recent story in the West Carleton Review might have some readers thinking the

event was on Sunday, June 15, which is officially Fathers Day. However, it is running 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on June 14, rain or shine. Operation Father’s Day is a fundraising initiative for the Diefenbunker and the Guild of the Royal Canadian Dragoons. Highlights of the day will include: • an exclusive military vehicle display by the Dragoons; • an unprecedented exhibit of rare Cold War vehicles by the Cold War Collection; • cold beer and foods by local businesses; • a kiddy commando training course with prizes; • a candy shop featuring retro treats from the 1950s; • commemorative family photo opportunities;

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

Wednesday, June 11 City Council Meeting 10 a.m., Andrew S. Haydon Hall Thursday, June 12 Audit Sub-Committee 1:30 p.m., Champlain Room

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Tuesday, June 10 Planning Committee 9:30 a.m., Champlain Room

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Operation Father’s Day celebration at the Diefenbunker, Canada’s Cold War Museum, is being held Saturday, June 14, the day before Father’s Day. • Cold War music featured by Tetra Speakers; • VIP tours of the Diefenbunker including the cafeteria, the War Cabinet, the Bank of

Canada vault and more. Tickets for access to the site, the VIP tours and special activities cost $15 or $40 a family (maximum five members)

with children 6 and under free. Tickets are available at the Diefenbunker or by visiting bunkerdown.eventbrite.ca.

Diefenbunker bylaws to be updated at AGM News - The Diefenbunker: Canada’s Cold War Museum is holding an important annual meeting Tuesday, June 10. Members are urged to attend the meeting at 7 p.m. in the Bank of Canada vault at the Museum at 3929 Carp Rd. to update the organization’s bylaws. Following the annual meeting, there

will a presentation by Rohini Bhalla, the founder/president of One World Dialogue, a Diefenbunker partner for two years running and co-finalist for the 2014 Ottawa Tourism Partnership of the Year Award. Light refreshments will be served. Anyone interested in attending should contact Megan Lafrenière at m.lafreniere@

diefenbunker.ca or at 613-839-0007, ext. 227 by this Friday, June 6. The Diefenbunker has to replace its existing general operating bylaws with a new set that are compliant with revised legislation. To authorize the board of directors to complete the process, two-thirds of the members are required to attend the annual meeting.

Was your wedding one that should be featured in a magazine? LOT FOR SALE 6651 MALAKOFF ROAD

This is your chance!

PROPERTY (IMPROVED WITH FORMER SALT STORAGE DOME) LOCATED ON THE EAST SIDE OF MALAKOFF ROAD BETWEEN ROGERS STEVENS AND PIERCE ROAD

LEGAL DESCRIPTION:

THE WEDDING TRENDS.COM

TRENDS

Part of the west half of Lot 6, Concession 5, geographic Township of Marlborough, being Part 1 on Plan 5R-299, subject to an easement (Part 1, 5R-3775)

We want to see it!

2013 EDITION

PIN:

Part of 03927-0003

LOT AREA:

2.401 HA (5.93 Acres)

ASKING PRICE:

$30,000

ZONING:

RG – Rural General Industrial Zone

22

GORGEOUS WEDDINGS

32

Zoning information is available at 613-580-2424, ext. 33321 SERVICES:

PLANNING PAGES

No municipal services

VENDOR CONDITIONS: Agreement of Purchase and Sale will be subject to approval by Ottawa City Council or its delegated authority.

Offers will be received until 11 a.m. local time on Thursday, June 26, 2014. Offers must be on the City’s standard Agreement of Purchase and Sale and must be accompanied by a certified deposit cheque in the amount of $3,000. For more information, please contact:

We are looking for real weddings from local couples for our 2015 edition of Wedding Trends Magazine serving The Ottawa and Valley Area. Criteria for submitting: • Weddings must be local - unless they are destination weddings • Weddings photos must be professionally shot • Include any unique features of your day • We require a photo or 2 at the couple, venue (where it was held), and a few detail shots as low resolution JPEGs (All photos under 5mb)

SIMCOE COUNTY | MUSKOKA | PARRY SOUND | GREY BRUCE EDITION

If your wedding is selected, you will be contacted for high resolution photos and to tell your story.

Lynda Mongeon Tel: 613-580-2424, ext. 26980 Email: Lynda.Mongeon@ottawa.ca

Email: valerie.rochon@metroland.com Subject Line - Wedding Trends 2015 Ad # 2014-04-7031-23652

52 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014

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NEWS

Connected to your community

Doors Open lineup to include several West Carleton venues Annual event has drawn more than 700,000 visitors since its inception Erin McCracken erin.mccracken@metroland.com

News - Nearly 130 of Ottawa’s most impressive and intriguing places, including six in West Carleton, will throw open their doors for free to the public this weekend. Since the architectural and heritage event’s launch in 2002, Doors Open Ottawa has given more than 700,000 people a generous sneak peak at some of the city’s more culturally, historically and functionally significant buildings. “They love it,” said David Jeanes, a member of the Doors Open Ottawa advisory council, and vice-president of Heritage Ottawa. “Most people go because they’ve seen a building, they’ve seen the outside and they wonder what it’s like inside, or they wonder what

happens (inside).” The event, which takes place June 7 and 8, is organized by the City of Ottawa, which, in turn, relies on a bevy of volunteers. Last year, more than 140 people donated their time to ensuring visitors enjoyed dropping by the venues. In addition to opening the doors of several landmark buildings throughout the city, from embassies and artists’ studios to businesses, places of worship, museums and government buildings, several locations in West Carleton are taking part again this year. These include the 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. and 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. The Children’s Hospital of Eastern Ontario will participate for the first time. “It’s their 40th anniversary and so they’ve opened up to really have a celebration,” said Jeanes. A free Doors Open Ottawa shuttle bus will be available within walking distance of almost 50 participating venues. In addition, Ottawa Cycling Tour will host a cycling tour of embassies on June 7, beginning at 9:30 a.m. For details, including pricing, visit ottawacyclingtours.com or email info@ottawacyclingtours.com. To see the full list of venues participating in Doors Open Ottawa, or for scheduling details, visit ottawa.ca.

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

wabsiteelogwos paper we onetwsta MUNITY n .COM

COM

Each year we help over 50,000 businesses connect with local consumers. Call 613-623-6571 or email us at cmanor@metroland.com today to find out more about our amazing Content Marketing Packages.

ottawa

newspaper website logo

COMMUNITY R0012600585-0320

Does your business serve the wedding industry?

RESIDENTIAL BUILDING LOT FOR SALE 6072 BUTTONFIELD PLACE A RESIDENTIAL BUILDING LOT LOCATED ON THE NORTH SIDE OF BUTTONFIELD PLACE IN THE CHAPEL HILL SOUTH AREA

THE WEDDING TRENDS.COM

TRENDS 2013 EDITION

22

GORGEOUS WEDDINGS

32

PLANNING PAGES

.COM

news

The 1st Annual Wedding Trends Magazine 2015. Serving Ottawa & Valley. Now booking space for February distribution. Featuring real weddings from the area with local content & resources, this is the number one place to elegantly showcase your business today!

ADDRESS LEGAL DESC. APPROX. AREA _______________________________________________________________________________________

6072 Buttonfield Place

Part of Lot 6, Concession 3, Ottawa Front, geographic Twp. of Gloucester, being Part 3 on Plan 4R-21990

PIN:

Part of 04405-0269

ASKING PRICE:

$ 160,000.

ZONING:

R1W – Residential First Density Zone Use permit – Single Family residence

539.9 m2 (5811.6 sq. ft.)

plus HST

For development/zoning information please call (613) 580-2424, Ext. 29242 Offers will be received until 11 a.m. local time on Thursday, June 26, 2014. Offers must be on the City’s standard Agreement of Purchase and Sale and must be accompanied by a certified deposit cheque in the amount of $10,000.

SIMCOE COUNTY | MUSKOKA | PARRY SOUND | GREY BRUCE EDITION

For more information please contact:

Ottawa 613-224-3330

Smiths Falls 613-283-3182

Arnprior/Renfrew 613-623-6571

Lynda Mongeon Tel: 613-580-2424, ext. 26980 Email: Lynda.Mongeon@ottawa.ca

R0012732121

or email us valerie.rochon@metroland.com

Ad # 2014-04-7031-23640

R0012733579-0605

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 53


SENIORS

Connected to your community

Seniors group hold rally in Kinburn Lifestyle â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The United Senior Citizens of Ontario, Zone 36, held their annual spring rally at the Kinburn Community Centre on Saturday, May 24. Zone 36 consists of 18 senior clubs geographically located from Arnprior south to Smiths Falls/ Parham, west to Land of Lakes/ Plevna. This, of course, includes all of West Carleton in which there are four clubs (Kinburn, Fitzroy Harbor, Carp and Constance Bay). The function of the zone executive is to assist in the betterment of seniors and provide them with assistance and guidance for all things pertaining to their clubs. The theme for the rally was â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Side by Sideâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; and the day started with the registration of 144 seniors who enjoyed coffee and muffins. Entertainment started at around 10:30 a.m. by Rick Leben who got the crowd up and dancing early with a condo line and lots of polkas. A short business meeting was followed by a â&#x20AC;&#x153;terrific lunchâ&#x20AC;? catered and served by the St. James Anglican Church Ladies of Antrim. The afternoon consisted of more great entertainment by Gilles Arsenault with door

JUDITH WADDELL/SUBMITTED PHOTOS

Rick Leben of Kinburn provides the morning entertainment during the United Senior Citizens of Ontario Rally for Zone 36, which consists of 18 senior clubs, four from West Carleton. prizes (two shared the wealth), draws, raffle draws and a silent auction. Winners of the raffle were: first prize a handmade quilt by Club 993 Golden Friendship

from Plevna was won by Terry Carmichael of Arnprior, second prize $ 200 was won by Barb Heise of Ottawa, and third prize $100 was won by Sharon Gray of Arnprior.

Pet Adoptions

Executive Zone 36 secretary Judith Waddell, treasurer Micheline Connolly, vice-president Suzanne Mullins, director Barb Paul and president Peggy Graham ham it up with the song â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Side by Sideâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; during the United Senior Citizens of Ontario Rally for Zone 36. The Arnprior 707 â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Two Riversâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; club sold the most raffle tickets, while Doug Fleming of Pakenham sold the most tickets as an individual. The eldest lady at the rally of 93 years was Evangeline Hermer from Club 993 Golden Friendship of Plevna and the eldest gentleman was Rocky Rockbourne of 93 years from

Club 612 39ers of MacDonalds Corners. The executive put on quite the show with a chorus line of â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Side by Sideâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; and a â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Love Cookieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; demonstration. All seniors left the rally with smiles and enthusiasm for the next rally in 2015. Sponsorship was generously provided by Island Suites from

Arnprior, Waterside Retirement of Carleton Place and door prizes from all member clubs plus individuals. All items for the silent auction were donated by individuals and many businesses in Arnprior and District. The Zone 36 executive members are thankful and appreciative for the support provided by this community.

NOTICE OF HERBICIDE APPLICATION

CEE CEE DOMESTIC MEDIUM HAIR SPAYED FEMALE 2 YEARS OLD

BUDDY #4315 ROTTWEILER MIX RHIANNON DOMESTIC SHORTHAIR Neutered male9 3MONTHS years old SPAYED FEMALE OLD

R0012736794.0605

MAGUIRE DOMESTIC MEDIUM HAIR NEUTERED MALE 7 YEARS OLD

Notice is hereby given that Hydro One Networks Inc. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Forestry Services will be commencing Forestry line clearing operations in your vicinity. The work will include the selective treatment of undesirable vegetation that would, if left alone, grow into the conductors. Every effort will be made to leave compatible low growing vegetation, which will assist in reducing future maintenance requirements. Feeder: Galetta F2 Location of work: City of Ottawa, Towns of Arnprior and Mississippi Mills Date of application: June 1 - 30, 2014 Pesticide trade name: Garlon RTU Guarantee: Triclopyr PCP Act registration number: 29334 Name of pest: Undesirable Vegetation (Brush and sucker growth from stumps)

If you have any questions or concerns, please contact Hydro One Forestry at 1-866-898-5310

Arnprior Humane Society 490 Didak Drive 613-623-0916

SUPPLIES NEEDED THIS WEEK:

Arnprior Humane Society has many other companion animals available for adoption. Featured animals are adopted quickly! Non clumping cat litter, Website: http://www.arnpriorhumanesociety.ca Whiskas meaty selections dry cat food, paper towels. %MAILDISTRICTSPCA BELLNETCAs   54 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014

ALL PROPERTY OWNERS AFFECTED WILL BE CONTACTED

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Don’t miss this! A breakfast meeting with guest speaker:

Arlene Dickinson June 9th 2014 - 7:00 am

PRESENTED IN PAR RTNERSHIP WITH

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 $5 per Ticket will be donated to Cheo’s Steps to Success Breakfast Club

Venue: Brookstreet Hotel, 525 Legget Drive, Kanata Call : 613-221-6233 for ticket information Call: 613-913-2170 for sponsorship opportunities R0012718997-0529

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 55


AGRICULTURE

Connected to your community

Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s get planting: 4-H Horticulture Club grows into new season Justine Styles Horticulture Club Press Reporter

Lifestyle - The second season for the West Carleton 4-H Horticulture Club has begun. The first meeting was held May 14. A group of 13 boys and girls between the ages of 9-18 will be meeting once a month throughout this summer. They will be learning how to grow their own vegetable gardens and many other valuable gardening techniques. Gardens are to be planted by each individual using seeds agreed upon by the group - carrots, beets, yellow beans, zucchini and snap peas. There was discussion of ways to set up a vegetable garden; one new idea to the group was Straw Bale gardening.

The group viewed and felt different soil samples and learned which types are better for a successful garden. The first meeting had the kids giving back to the community. As a thank you to the Galetta Community Association for letting the West Carleton 4-H Club using their facilities, the 4H Horticulture Club members raked, weeded and cleaned up the grounds and front gardens of the Galetta Community Centre. Fun and games were had as well as good hard work, with a refreshing snack to end the evening. Our next meeting will be held at Brantim Country Gardens. Thank you to our leaders Carolyn Styles, Melody Rochon and Annette Cousins.

LEFT: Adrianna Martin, left and Lauryn RochonKaiser hone their gardening skills.

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RIGHT: Looking at soil samples are West Carleton 4-H Horticulture Club members Annette Cousins, Justine Styles, Colin Styles and Corbin McCord.

news

DOES!

Cole Funeral Services

 

  613-831-7122       Michelle Vanderploeg Preplanning Funeral Director R0012723672-0529

56 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014

Laurie Cole Owner, Cole Funeral Services

visit us at

As a continued service of our Family Legacy Program, Laurie and her team will                    

                 

    

ottawa

Cole Funeral Services has moved to serve our families better. We now offer funeral, cremation and cemetery services all in one convenient location at Pinecrest Cemetery, 2500 Baseline Road, Ottawa. Cole Family Owned since 1924.

COMMUNITY

MOTHER NATURE

â&#x20AC;˘ Tree Dismantling & Removal â&#x20AC;˘ Brushing Chipping â&#x20AC;˘ CertiďŹ ed Utility Arborist â&#x20AC;˘ Shrub & Hedge Trimming & Pruning â&#x20AC;˘ CertiďŹ ed Arborist â&#x20AC;˘ Hydro Line Right Away Clearing â&#x20AC;˘ Lot Clearing

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BEFORE

R0072279898

LET

JUSTINE STYLES/SUBMITTED

The members of the West Carleton 4-H Horticulture Club, in back from left, are Sarah Dean, Lindsay Bates, Megan Styles, Justine Styles, Robyn Rochon-Kaiser, Josh Villeneuve, Meaghan Cavanagh, Adrianna Martin, Lauryn Rochon-Kaiser and Austin McCord; and in front Corbin McCord, Blair Nesbitt and Colin Styles.


Don’t miss this! A breakfast meeting with guest speaker:

Arlene Dickinson June 9th 2014 - 7:00 am

Entrepreneur Guest Speaker

JEFF YORK, CEO Tickets: $90 plus HST TICKETS ARE LIMITED

EXCLUSIVE HIGHER EDUCATION PARTNER

J U N E 9 , 2 0 1 4 (7AM) 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 PRESENTED IN PARTNERSHIP WITH $5 per Ticket will be donated to Cheo’s Steps to Success Breakfast Club

Venue: Brookstreet Hotel, 525 Legget Drive, Kanata Call : 613-221-6233 for ticket information Call: 613-913-2170 for sponsorship opportunities West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 57


Entrepreneur Week

Ottawa

We e k

June

5th,

o f

2014

Week

Local Business Profile THIS NEW MEMBERSHIPBASED massage and facial spa franchise is revolutionizing the spa industry. Hand & Stone Massage and Facial Spa delivers upscale registered massage therapy, facial and waxing services without the upscale price: an affordable luxury. It also offers low introductory prices to first-time customers to experience the services that include their signature Hot Stone Massage and Exceptional Facials before they decide to become members.

managed accounting and consulting firm. These firms provide assurance, tax and business advisory services to privately held businesses and public interest entities. Member firms focus on helping the individuals who own the businesses they manage reach their personal and commercial goals by providing practical, customised solutions and identifying and pursuing business opportunities domestically and internationally. Visit rcgt.com to learn more about us and how we can help you succeed.

Ms. Periard-Dabros joined the Canadian Hand & Stone Family and opened her first franchise in Orleans, Ontario in November 2013. Her team of registered massage therapists, estheticians and spa associates work together to provide clients an experience they will not soon forget and keep them coming back for more.

ORLÉANS AND ITS SURROUNDING EASTERN COMMUNITIES play an important role in Ottawa’s east end economy. The Orléans Chamber of Commerce is THE voice of Ottawa’s east end businesses. We are a community of business owners and professionals, here to facilitate opportunities which promote our local businesses and to champion initiatives that further Orléans’ economic development and prosperity. The Orléans Chamber of Commerce also plays a vital role in being a valuable resource in the community. We are also a not-for-profit organization and could not do the work we do without the generous support of our local business leaders and volunteers.

Hand & Stone Massage and Facial Spa, visit http://www. handandstone.ca.editors now use Lorem Ipsum as their default model text, and a search for ‘lorem ipsum’ will uncover many web sites still in their infancy. Various versions have evolved over the years, sometimes by accident, sometimes on purpose (injected humour and the like). OUR EXPERTS in assurance, taxation and business advisory services are intent on partnering with you to encourage your growth. This approach has helped us become one of the largest networks of public accountants and management consultants. Today, Raymond Chabot Grant Thornton (L.L.P.) has approximately 2,400 employees (including nearly 1,800 professionals,) in more than 100 offices and is a member within Grant Thornton International Ltd. Grant Thornton International Ltd. is one of the world’s leading organisations of independently owned and 58 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014

THE WEST OTTAWA BOARD OF TRADE (formerly Kanata Chamber of Commerce) is an independent member driven business organization serving the communities of Kanata, Goulbourn and West Carleton. As the leading Voice of Business in West Ottawa, our mission is to contribute to the success of our community by providing leadership, representation, information and networking opportunities. More than just a networking group, the Board of Trade advocates at all levels of government in the best interests of our business community. For more details or to get involved visit WestOttawaBoT.com, the pre-eminent

resource for businesses to connect, grow and succeed in West Ottawa. MOST BUSINESSES THINK of The UPS Store primarily for shipping. For small businesses, professionals and anyone requiring back-end office support typically found in larger corporations, The UPS Store offers an efficient alternative without the costly overhead of equipment or staff. Every one of the over 360 locations in Canada offers a multitude of services to help keep small businesses competitive, including: Digital Printing Services; Colour & B/W Copying; Document Finishing, including binding and laminating; Graphic & Computer Services; Mailbox Rentals (includes a true street address); Parcel Receiving; Fax Services & more. The UPS store makes the products & services that small business needs, easy to find - all under one roof and in convenient, neighbourhood locations. Find the one in your neighbourhood at theupsstore.ca<http:// theupsstore.ca>. ROYAL BANK OF CANADA is Canada’s largest bank, and one of the largest banks in the world, based on market capitalization. We are one of North America’s leading diversified financial services companies, and provide personal and commercial banking, wealth management services, insurance, investor services and capital markets products and services on a global basis. We employ approximately 79,000 full- and part-time employees who serve more than 16 million personal, business, public sector and institutional clients through offices in Canada, the U.S. and 42 other countries. For more information, please visit rbc.com <http://www.rbc. com/> .


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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 59


Entrepreneur Week Giant Tiger’s business philosophy focuses on customer satisfaction, community involvement President says company’s model is one for entrepreneurs to emulate Staff

Community - Since the first Giant Tiger store opened its doors in Ottawa’s ByWard Market in 1961, every step taken has been done with the customer in mind, the company’s president says. By the end of August this year, the company will have 207 stores in communities across Canada, including six new stores. “Our goal is certainly to add store count and continue to grow because we think there’s a lot of markets yet that we’re not in that we think we should be in,” said Greg Farrell, Giant Tiger president and chief operating officer, adding the company regularly receives feedback from customers who would like to see Giant Tiger stores open in their cities. For that reason, Giant Tiger’s business model is one that entrepreneurs can learn from when it comes to achieving success in delivering outstanding customer service and creating an ideal working environment for employees. A key feature of the privately held Canadian company’s business model is profit sharing for the more than 2,000 employees, including at warehouses, franchise stores, the trucking division and home office, which is located at 2480 Walkley Rd. in Ottawa. It encourages those within the Giant Tiger family to work harder and longer for the customers they serve, said Farrell. “Everyone contributes to the success, and everyone, thereby, should share in the success,” he added. That success is reliant on delivering quality products, from fashion and groceries to everyday supplies, at low prices to customers. “Everything is about reducing the cost to get the product onto the shelf and into the customers’ hands. That’s number

one and number two we will never be beat on price,” said Farrell. Giant Tiger’s customers appreciate the company’s many guarantees from providing rainchecks and accepting coupons to offering a satisfaction guarantee, a no-hassle refund policy, which includes no time limits on refunds, as well as price clawbacks and an ad-match guarantee. “The customer has to trust us that we have the best price,” Farrell said. Giant Tiger stores also offer convenience by offering friendly store layouts and accessible parking. The company also strives to deliver affordable fashions for the entire family. “We will match Target’s quality and style but beat them on price,” said Farrell, a Stittsville resident. “We will match Walmart’s price, but beat them on style.” Given the highly completive retail industry, the company’s management team and franchise store owners have built a solid name in a highpressure industry. “It’s all about trying to give confidence to our customer,” Farrell said. His advice to up-and-coming entrepreneurs also includes being clear on your competitive advantage and differentiating your business in the marketplace. “You also have to be willing and able to change and innovate,” he said, adding that the company also maintains its edge by keeping a close watch on competitors. Giant Tiger is also proudly Canadian. Today, there are fewer Canadian companies in the rapidly changing retail sector. “There’s a lot that have gone by the wayside, a couple of regional players that are in bankruptcy protection,” said Farrell. The company also prides itself in giving back to communities. “We have three brand pillars as to how we run our business, and one of them is being connected to our communities, and we think that’s really important,” he said, adding that the ways the company helps range from providing for families in need to supporting local hospital foundations and food banks. Each year, the company donates more than $2 million

60 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014

Greg Farrell, president and chief operating officer of Giant Tiger Stores Ltd., says the privately held Canadian company’s business model is one that entrepreneurs can find success in emulating.

Giant Tiger Stores remain committed to serving the community, not only by delivering quality products for low prices to consumers, but also by supporting charitable causes. Giant Tiger president and Stittsville resident Greg Farrell was the first to purchase a hat in support of the company’s support for the Soldier On Afghanistan Relay team, which travelled from Trenton, Ont. to Parliament Hill in early May. to charities and organizations across the country. Most recently, eight stores organized free barbecues during the Soldier On Afghanistan Relay in early May that saw wounded personnel travel from Trenton,

PHOTOS COURTESY GIANT TIGER STORES LTD.

Rachel Kerr, a Giant Tiger public relations and community activation associate, and Neal Campbell, owner of Giant Tiger Stittsville, serve free Giant Tiger hotdogs at the Kanata branch of the Royal Canadian Legion in early May. The initiative was in support of the Soldier On Afghanistan Relay team, which travelled from Trenton, Ont. to Parliament Hill.

Ont. to Parliament Hill. Giant Tiger staff also sold official Soldier On merchandise during the five-day event with proceeds going to the charitable program. “They’re right there in the community rolling up their

sleeves and they’re very visible, doing what needed to be done to make a difference, in order to make their communities stronger,” said Alison Scarlett, Giant Tiger manager of public relations and community activation.

“Giving back is not just something we do, at Giant Tiger it is who we are.” For additional information on Giant Tiger, please go online to gianttiger.com, and visit them on Facebook and Twitter.


Entrepreneur Week Dragon Arlene Dickinson headlines June 9 breakfast event Staff

News - A â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;dragonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; will land in Ottawa June 9 to impart some lessons learned about making it as an entrepreneur in todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s economy. Arlene Dickinson, best known for her role as one of ďŹ ve venture capitalists on CBCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Dragonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Den series, will be the headline speaker at the Breakfast Seminar Series, presented by Metroland Media Group with Scotiabank as the title sponsor. The event takes place at the Brookstreet Hotel, 525 Legget Dr, Kanata from 7 to 9:30 a.m. Dickinsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s visit is among 10 stops sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll make across Ontario as part of Entrepreneur Week, which runs from June 2-13. Joining Dickinson for this special event as the entrepreneur guest speaker is Jeff York, CEO of Farm Boy. York became the president and chief executive of Farm Boy in 2009. Prior to that, he spent 20 years as the president and chief operating ofďŹ cer of Giant

Tiger Stores Ltd. Entrepreneurship Week celebrates the successes of local entrepreneurs as a community while encouraging others to be innovative to help fuel and drive the local economy. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The event is a celebration of Entrepreneurship Week and to showcase our community entrepreneurs and their contributions to our local economy. It is also a great opportunity to get a look into the success factors behind two amazing entrepreneurs - Arlene Dickinson and Jeff York,â&#x20AC;? said Metroland East general manager Peter Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Leary. CEO

Dickinson, who is the CEO of the marketing ďŹ rm Venture Communications with a staff of 75 in Calgary, Toronto and Ottawa, said sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s looking forward to meeting entrepreneurs in Ontarioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s communities and speaking about how life and business are intertwined when youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re an entrepreneur.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Having Arlene Dickinson partner with us provides our readers and customers the opportunity to experience her live or read about her on our website our community newspapers,â&#x20AC;? said Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Leary. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our brand and goal is to be connected to our communities and Arlene allows us to showcase some of the people and entrepreneurs of Ottawa by lending her time, name, and brand. Her commitment to the time in Ottawa also places a spotlight on those entrepreneurs in our community that deserve so many thanks for what they do.â&#x20AC;? Tickets to the breakfast seminar series cost $90 plus HST. For more information call 613-221-6233. To purchase tickets online, visit microspec.com/tix123/etic. cfm?code=OEW2014.

Arlene Dickinson, known for her role as one of five venture capitalists on CBCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Dragonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Den series, will be the headline speaker at the Breakfast Seminar Series on June 9.

The Greater Nepean Chamber of Commerce â&#x20AC;&#x153;We ďŹ rmly believe in the need of this organization to maintain relationships between businesses and to foster new ones in the community.â&#x20AC;? The Nepean Chamber provides members with an opportunity to have a positive impact on the business community and be part of a worldwide business network. Membership also conveys to consumers, that the business uses good business practices, is involved in the community and cares about their customers. Through its many sponsored events, the Chamber provides its members with an abundance of networking opportunities - a chance to meet new people and expand your contacts within community.

^ ^IÂĽ>°zÂ&#x2020;pŽ²oÂŽĂ ^>¼¨hÂŽOÂŽÂ&#x2030;zÂ&#x2020;ÂŽ/Â&#x2030;Y>Ă h

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Networking and Participation Use our events to beneďŹ t your business! Membership in the Nepean Chamber demonstrates that you are actively supporting efforts to enhance the business environment which you operate in. Our functions and events are presented to you as opportunities, not obligations.

1175-2720 Queensview Dr. Ottawa Tel: 613.828.5556 gm@nepeanchamber.com www.nepeanchamber.com West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 61


Entrepreneur Week

Call for Ontario nominees News – The Business Development Bank of Canada (BDC) is seeking Ontario nominations for the BDC Entrepreneurial Resiliency Award. BDC is looking for applicants to share their inspirational story about how they overcame challenges to their business and bounced back stronger. To qualify for the award: s 4HE BUSINESS MUST BE STABLE AND have been generating positive cash flow from operations for a period of six consecutive months. s 4HE TURNAROUND OR PIVOTAL EVENT must have been completed between April 1, 2011 and March 31, 2013. s %NTREPRENEURS MUST lLL OUT AND email the online application form on the award website http://tmamontreal.ca/ BDCaward The winner will receive recognition in a national news release, as well as paid transport and accommodation to accept their award in Montreal at a luncheon in the fall of 2014. Have you faced tough times but were able to turn your business around? Apply now. The application period ends June 20 at midnight, Eastern Daylight Time “Resiliency is an essential skill for en-

trepreneurs. With this new award, we are aiming to recognize that failing is part of the entrepreneurial process,” said Michel Bergeron, Senior Vice President, Marketing and Public Affairs, BDC. “Being in business is a high risk venture and growing a business is never a linear process. It is inevitable that entrepreneurs will face bumps in the road, some fatal. The important element is to make sure that they can apply what they have learned. This award is aimed at changing the mindset that having scars is a sign of weakness. In fact, it should be a sign of pride.” The BDC Entrepreneurial Resiliency Award is presented in collaboration with the Turnaround Management Association (TMA) – Montreal Chapter. For more information and to apply visit: http://tmamontreal.ca/BDCaward About BDC Canada’s business development bank, BDC, puts entrepreneurs first. With almost

Giving back is a tribute to your business success

2,000 employees and more than 100 business centres across the country, BDC offers financing, subordinate financing, venture capital and consulting services to more than 28,000 small and medium-sized companies. Their success is vital to Canada’s economic prosperity. About the Turnaround Management Association The Turnaround Management Association is the leading organization dedicated to turnaround management, corporate restructuring, and distressed investing. Established in 1988, TMA celebrates its 25th anniversary with more than 9,300 members in 49 chapters worldwide, including 31 in North America. Members include turnaround practitioners, attorneys, accountants, investors, lenders, venture capitalists, appraisers, liquidators, executive recruiters, and consultants, as well as academic, government, and judicial employees.

News - (NC) - Pay it Forward initiatives are popular across Canada. They are successful because they benefit both those who give and those who receive. “The Canadian Youth Business Foundation has its own unique Pay It Forward movement,” says CYBF Mentor in Residence, Linda Morana. “Every day, thousands of business mentors nurture and support the fantastic ideas and energy of Canada’s young entrepreneurs. This is great for the entrepreneurs, but mentors get so much out of it too.” CRITICAL

CYBF research finds that a solid mentoring relationship is critical to the success of nearly every business startup. Research shows that 88 per cent of entrepreneurs who have mentors survive in business, compared with only 50 per cent of those who do not. Many successful young entrepreneurs cite “quality, meaningful mentorship” as a driving force for their businesses. Mentoring increases their confidence, risk-taking and vital skills development. By paying it forward, you will also build a culture in Canada that supports entrepreneurship – and that’s good for business and good for the country. More information is available online at www.cybf.ca/mentoring.

ADVERTORIAL

Keeping it all in the family for the sake of customers Brian Turner

News - Ottawa, from a automotive shopper’s perspective is blessed with a retailer per capita rate that is one of the highest in North America with 65 manufacturers’ dealerships, all operating with solid financial footing under professional customerfocused management. The number of dealers has doubled since 1971. Auto retailer ownership here has undergone its own version of restructuring and the results are providing more security for car owners as well as increased selection and a more competitive market. A great example of how family involvement can improve client satisfaction and long term viability can be found under the Myers nameplate. The name Myers first became associated with automotive retailing and service in Ottawa in 1942. At the time Gordon Myers established Myers Motors as the successor to Ottawa’s first General Motors dealership. After thriving through a series of dedicated owners, Hank Mews, the current

president, took over in 1975. Hank Mews joined Myers in February, 1971, as general manager. He was born and grew up in St. John’s Newfoundland and after graduating from high school, his first job was as a salesperson with a Ford dealership in St. John’s. BASELINE AND MERIVALE

From there, being uncertain about what career path to follow, Hank moved to mainland Canada and over the next few years he tried his hand as a commercial pilot, as a life insurance salesperson and finally as a representative in a Toronto Advertising Agency. Hank piloted Myers Chev-Olds Cadillac at the corner of Baseline and Merivale by himself until sons Harry and Robert joined

22 O lé N EMC Th d J 5 2014 62 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014

the organization in the early 1990’s. They have held various management roles along the way and today are partners with Hank in all of the dealerships. They and their customers alike have benefited from examples lived and lessons passed down from their father. In the showroom, at the home dining table, or at the cottage, Harry and Robert were constantly exposed to Hank’s drive for success and his instruction. They have carried on Hank’s philosophy of providing superior customer satisfaction and the vision is to continue to evaluate opportunities for future growth. From early on, Hank Mews and his family realized that long term success would be dependent on providing outstanding customer service. They dedicated

much of their financial and human resources to building a reputation, one client at a time, of being competent, caring, and trustworthy. As a result, in a very competitive marketplace, Myers grew, their parts, service and collision repair departments flourished, and they quickly became recognized as one of General Motors’ top Canadian dealerships. They also learned that customers are most comfortable and loyal when dealing with a neighbourhood retailer that supports the community in an active partnership model. To serve the growing demand for local quality car retailers in growing outlying areas of the city, the Mews family opened Mews Chevrolet in Orleans in 1992. They quickly became a driving force in the burgeoning

Eastern city with a fastgrowing customer base and extended service hour’s right from the start. MOVING WEST

They moved west in 2003 by purchasing Elliott Chevrolet in Bell’s Corners and relaunching it as Chevy West. In 2005 they partnered with Keith Bean and amalgamated 2 great GM stores in Brockville into a gleaming 4-line GM store. They expanded outside the GM family with the addition of Myers Hyundai in 2008 in Ottawa West quickly earning Hyundai Canada’s top President’s Award of Merit for superior customer satisfaction ratings. Myers Volkswagen in Kanata, Myers Kanata Hyundai, Myers Orleans Nissan followed as

did their newest member of the dealership family; Myers Kemptville Chevrolet Buick GMC. Each store is guided by an experienced and dedicated team of professionals, all committed to Hank Mew’s philosophy of providing an exceptional experience to every customer whether they’re buying a $39 oil change service or a $75,000 luxury sedan. No one rests on the laurels of past successes or gets any slack because they’re family. Each store, every manager and department head, all of the friendly staff answers to their customers and in this way they are responsive and proactive to the specific and unique needs of the areas they represent. They are proud to serve and be part of their Ottawa and Eastern Ontario neighbourhoods. Every year, the Myers Automotive Group gives back generously through donations to youth development groups, local hospitals, and the United Way. With family leadership like this, it’s easy to understand why the auto retail industry in our region is the cream of the crop.


COMMUNITY

John Carter john.carter@metroland.com

Community – Expect to see a large number of Bairds in Carp this Sunday. The family with a large West Carleton contingent is holding the 90th Baird family reunion June 8 at the Carp Agricultural Hall. More than 200 family members, with the majority from West Carleton, are expected at the reunion, which begins at noon. There will be Bairds attending from Western Canada, Michigan and other out-of-area locales. The gathering will feature a buffet lunch, continuous slide show, photo displays, a professional magician show, prizes and mementos. This year’s reunion is a joint effort, with all the Baird families getting together to be hosts instead of taking turns as usual. The Bairds are descended from William James ‘Jim’ Baird and Elizabeth Delahunt, born in 1874 and 877 respectively. Baird was the eldest son of Samuel Baird and Hannah Farmer, who were married in Pakenham. William and Elizabeth Baird lived in a house built by himself and his brother, John, at 4029 Diamondview Road. The home stands there today. The Bairds had seven daughters and three sons. Two of the daughters married Munros, two Lesways, two Riddells and one a Gibson. The first family reunion was held in June 1924. The gatherings were held at the family farm until 1947 when it was moved to son Emery’s farm on the 7th Line. After moving around to various family farms, the family rented the Carp Agricultural Hall for the reunion in 1977. It’s been held there ever since except for a year in the Dunrobin area.

Baird children all had families

Community - William James and Elizabeth (nee Delahunt) Baird were married on Nov. 15, 1899 in West Carleton. They had 10 children: Mildred - Jan. 2, 1901, married Herbert Munro; Beatrice - Sept. 7, 1902, married William Munro;

Emery - June 6, 1904, married Mabel Scott; Muriel - April 7, 1906, married Harold Lesway; Hannah - March 23, 1908, married Jack Lesway; Elizabeth - March 6, 1910, married Irvine Gibson;

John - March 25, 1912, married Marjorie Quaile; Amanda - Oct. 14, 1914, married Harvey Riddell; Florence -Aug. 4, 1917 - married Clarence Riddell; James - Sept. 21, 1920, married Jeanne Carriere.

downtowncarletonplace.com BIA Lambs Down Park Festival Rural Rural Themed Themed Vendors Vendors Wanted Wanted Register Register Now Now

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Connected to your community

Sheep Shearing Spinning Petting Zoo Displays

WALK for LAWS - a fundraiser 10am - 3pm For more information visit www.lanarkanimals.ca

Food Stands

Photo by: Christina Rawding

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 63


HEALTH

Connected to your community

From cancer to GAPS at the May Carp dinner Katherine Willow

Lifestyle - Retired West Carleton teacher Sylvia McGee gave a gripping account of her three-time ordeal with a rare form of cancer at the Carp Dinner Talk on Sunday, May 25. But if you want to feel sorry for her, think again. Sylvia is a glowing example of what it looks like to be

proactive and taking responsibility for one’s health in the face of a diagnosis that tends to immobilize most people with fear. The audience listened in awe as Sylvia described her challenges; her treatment choices, both mainstream and alternative; and her sources of strength, making us laugh as we followed her often rocky journey.

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64 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014

At the end we learned about the GAPS diet, standing for gut and psychology syndrome, focusing on eliminating most carbohydrates while taking in nourishing meat/chicken broths and home-made fermented foods. We were left with a handout of links to educational websites, inspired to see how someone can be so healthy while having cancer. The dinner, cooked as usual by talented holistic chef Kim Trott, was a delicious offering of two types of burgers, a vegetarian type based on lentils and the other made with organic, grass-fed beef from Dobson Farms along with salad and rhubarb crumble with yogurt for dessert. Healthy sausages, which were cut into slices as an appetizer, were donated by Bob Dobson, whose products are available at the Carp Farmers Market Saturdays 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. (www.dobsonfarm.com). Tanya Spirak and daughter Jessica laid out an inviting craft table and most of the children made art projects that they proudly took home. The next Carp Dinner Talk will be Sunday, June 22 from 4:30 to 6 p.m. at the Carp Memorial Hall with a menu of salads of all kinds plus a strawberry dessert. Richard Longworth from Carp will be giving a talk called Redefining the Food System: A Sustainable Sharing Approach. After that there will be a break for the summer and dinners will resume

KATHERINE WILLOW/SUBMITTED

Retired West Carleton teacher Sylvia McGee gives an inspirational talk on cancer. Sunday, Sept. 21 with a fascinating talk on the surprising benefits of organic food. All are welcome to these free dinners in support of the food bank and local farmers with a donation of food or funds, all of which go to the West Carleton Emergency Food Bank. RSVP with Lori at 613-839-1198, ext. 305 or

carpdinnerrsvp@gmail.com for the June dinner. For handouts and links from all of the talks, see www.ecowellness.com and go to events. Big thanks to our trusty volunteers and our sponsor, local charity Carp Ridge Learning Centre, www. carpridgelearningcentre.com.


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Track stars Intermediate students at Stonecrest Elementary School participate in track and field events on Monday, May 26, including the triple jump, seen above. Check a future edition of the West Carleton Review for more photos of the day’s events.

History repeats itself

Get the whole Ottawa story by visiting our 11 community museums

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Visit our model homes featuring stunning exteriors & open concept design. The latest in Energy Star specification all within the master-planned community of Fernbank Crossing where Stittsville meets Kanata.

Come see what catches your eye in a Fernbank Home by Richcraft.

GOULBOURN MUSEUM: June 15, from 11 am to 3 pm Homegrown Heros - Commemorating World War 1 and World War 2 with a free fun Father’s Day event

VANIER MUSEOPARK: June 7 & 8, from 10 am to 4 pm Stop in, see the exhibitions and rediscover your neighbourhood!

DIEFENBUNKER: CANADA’S COLD WAR MUSEUM June 14, from 10 am to 5 pm : OPERATION Father’s Day a unique and fun way to celebrate Dad! Cohosted by the Cold War Collection, the Royal Canadian Dragoons and Star Motors

OSGOODE TOWNSHIP MUSEUM: June 14, from 1 to 3 pm: Learn how to make beautiful sun-catchers

PINHEY’S POINT HISTORIC SITE: June 15, from 10 am to 4 pm: Father’s Day Heritage Trades fair

Get up close and personal with some of the coolest cars History repeats itself in town at the Father’s Day Car Show!! H V M

CUMBERLAND ERITAGE ILLAGE USEUM June 8, from Noon to 4 pm: Fire Fighters’ Day organized by the Ottawa Fire Fighters

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FAIRFIELDS HERITAGE HOUSE: June 15, from 10 am to 4 pm: Father’s Day BBQ

Sales Centre 332 Bobolink Ridge | 613-218-9561 fernbankcrossing@richcraft.com

WATSON’S MILL: June 6 to 8: Dickinson Days/ Doors Open offering a village-wide festival overflowing with activities!

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

  

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HERITAGE LAWN CARE www.heritagelawncare.ca

Everlasting

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0515.R0012692699

613

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

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692-1478

LANDSCAPING

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Cell: (613)978-3443

25+ Years

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613-831-0303

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

Glenn Tripp

631 DAVID MANCHESTER ROAD Carp, ON

Lawn: Cutting - Fertilizing - Aerating Sodding - Top Dressing - New Sod

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GRUB DAMAGE repair soil & sod installation interlocking stone driveways retaining & garden walls interlock repair patios & steps

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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Dupuis Masonry & Concrete Finishing

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

Free Estimates

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

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TOPSOIL SAND & GRAVEL MULCHES & DECORATIVE STONE

613-794-0222

Harmony Gardens Landscaping Inc. R0012663345-0501

LITTLE LOADS LTD.

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T.L. STEWART MOULDINGS

Brick, Block, Stone, Glass Block, Restoration, Repointing, Fireplaces, Garage Floors, Parging.

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6775 Farmstread Ridge North Gower, ON K0A 2T0 Ph: (613) 884-7678

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Masonry Creations

Phil Smith

PAINTING

MOULDING & MILLWORK

Worry Free Guarantee

HUNTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S Painting

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www.tlsc.ca 613-623-9173

al Your Loc Painter 613-623-7621 Dave Dejoode dejoodedavid@gmail.com

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

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FREE ESTIMATES THOMAS

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ABdec Painting

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599-4556 abdec@rogers.com

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Master Painters

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PAINTING

Axcell Painting

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

www.axcellpainting.com

ROOFING

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CONSUMER ALERT!

Dennis Schnob RooďŹ ng Ltd.

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ROOFING

613-623-2123 | 613-286-8496

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0905.R0012282684

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Free Estimates

Duncan Campbell Licensed Carpenter, Licensed Carpenter, Almonte

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We have you covered Fully Insured

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

613-875-7663 or 613-422-5515

Residential RooďŹ ng Interior Painting

Phone ( 613) 983-7110

Call for Quote

Fully insured, Free Estimates, Labour warranty Over 20 yrs Experience

SEPTIC SERVICES

ROOFING

JM

R0011966635

FREE ESTIMATES

RooďŹ ng - Siding - SofďŹ t - Fascia Eavestrough - Window/Doors - Decks

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Residential Shingle Specialist

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

ESTABLISHED 1955

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

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Fulcherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s EST. 1975 Septic Systems

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613-649-2716

TRACTOR

THIS SPOT COULD BE YOURS!

TRACTORMAN Bob Fabian Cell 613-622-4444

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Compact Tractor Loader Backhoe s Yardwork Auger sGrader s Trenching Etc.

70 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014

CALL TODAY FOR DETAILS 613-623-6571


KANATA BAPTIST CHURCH (AZELDEAN2Ds  

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

3UNDAY3ERVICEAM 0ASTORS Bob Davies & Doug Ward kbc@kbc.ca

613-836-4756 www.gcuc.ca



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Pastor: Rev. Pierre Champoux

 

THE OASIS

Reverend Mark Redner 3794 Diamondview Road, Kinburn

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

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

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1135 March Rd., Kanata, ON. K2K 1X7 Pastor: Rev. M.M. Virgil Amirthakumar R0011952459

Mass: Saturday at 5:00 pm Sunday at 9:00 and 11:00 am Telephone: (613) 592-1961 E-mail: ofďŹ ce@stisidorekanata.com We are a welcoming and friendly community that invites you to come and worship with us in our new church

 

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

St 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

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Grace Baptist Church of Ottawa



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3760 Carp Road Carp, ON

St. Paul's Anglican Church

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Service and Sunday School 10:30 a.m.

www.gracebaptistottawa.com

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

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Liberty Church

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For freedom Christ has set us free

Holy Redeemer School 75 McCurdy Drive, Kanata

Tel: 613.447.7161

Sunday Morning 10am

mail@libertychurch.ca

The Anglican Parish of Huntley

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

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

Sunday Worship 10:30 am

Seventh-Day Adventist Church

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Preaching the Doctrines of Grace

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KANATA



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2470 Huntley Road

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1600 Stittsville Main Street, Stittsville

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HOLY SPIRIT CATHOLIC PARISH A Welcoming Community

PASTOR STEVE STEWART

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

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Sunday Eucharist

Rev. Louis Natzke, Pastor 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

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

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85 Leacock Drive, Kanata

44 Rothesay Drive, Kanata, ON, K2L 2X1

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Christ Risen Lutheran Church

Holy Redeemer Roman Catholic Church

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140 Abbeyhill Dr., Kanata Rev. Brian Copeland

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GLEN CAIRN UNITED CHURCH

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For all your church advertising needs email Sharon.Russell@ metroland.com Call: 613-2216228 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 71


SPORTS

Connected to your community

Madawaska Golf: familiar names among winners Kevin Ryan Madawaska Golf Club

Sports - The Madawaska Golf Club is back in full swing after a long winter of snow, ice and cold weather. The season had a bit of a late start, but the course is in exceptional condition and Martyn Munro and his staff have been very busy keeping ahead of the grass and cleaning up the winter debris. Some major changes include the removal of some of the large poplar trees on the right side of fairway #3 and the right side of the 16th green, which has really improved the playability of both holes. The excellent course conditions have jump started the men’s competitive seasons starting with the Kickers scramble on May 10. Gary Grainger, Dennis Bouchard, John Kohli and Barry Craig were the

opening day winners with Frank Pecora, Gilbert Paquette, Ranny Gauvreau and Chris McMullen finishing in second position. Ken Ledgerwood, Harold Neumann, Hayden Pleau and Jay Grainger finished third, followed by the team of Jon Freda, Kevin Ledgerwood, Steve Wilson and Brent Mosley. The opening Men’s night was held on May 2. Jon Freda and Gary Grainger were the A flight winners, followed by Terry Smeltzer and Brian Wallace in B flight. Doug Parkin and Terry Braceland were the C flight winners and the D flight winners included Dennis Bouchard and Jim Bonnar. The team game winners were Dennis Bouchard and Brian Wallace, followed by Jon Freda and Doug Murray. Doug Parkin and Gary Grainger finished in third position. The long drivers were Perry Freda

and Eric McInnes. The closest-to-thepin winners were Bob Carty and Gary Wall. Men’s day on May 15 was sponsored by Arnprior Flooring represented by Cory Griffin. The team game winners were Jim Jacques and Brian Wallace. Tom Clouthier and Gilbert Paquette Neumann finished in second, followed by the team of Perry Freda and Gary Wall. Jeff O’Neill and Dan McCaskill were the A flight winners. Terry Smeltzer and Brian Wallace were the B flight winners, followed by Gary Wall and Harold Neumann in C flight. Jim Jacques and Gilbert Paquette rounded out the D flight winners for the evening. Perry Freda in A/B and Gary Wall in C/D were the long drivers for the evening. Gary Grainger and Jim Jacques were the closest-to-the-hole winners.

Notice of Completion Queen Street Renewal (From Bronson Avenue to Elgin Street) Environmental Study Report

Men’s day on May 22 was sponsored by The Madawaska Golf Club. Jim Jacques and Glenn Arthur were the D flight winners with Harold Grose and Mark Tremblay capturing the C flight honours for the evening. Dennis Bouchard and Terry Smeltzer were the B flight winners, followed by Gary Grainger and Perry Freda in A flight. The long driver in C/D was Roger Branje. The closest-to-the-pin shooter was Dan McCaskill. Jeff O’Neill and Jim Jacques were the overall team game winners. Terry Smeltzer and Glenn Arthur were the second-place finishers followed by Dennis Bouchard and Jim Bonnar in third spot. Harold Grose and Brian Clouthier were the fouth-place winners for the evening. The Men’s opening Field day was held May 25. Kevin Ledgerwood was the overall winner with a net score of 60. The low gross for the day was fired by Perry Freda with an even par score of 70. The A flight low shooters included Perry Freda, Jack Killeen, Ken Ledgerwood and Mike Aris. The B flight

Got Events?

The City of Ottawa has completed an Environmental Assessment of the Queen Street Renewal Project. The City has identified the need to renew Queen Street to upgrade the streetscape and pedestrian environment in anticipation of the commencement of the Confederation Line service. The streetscape/ surface renewal on Queen Street between Bronson Avenue and Elgin Street is being coordinated with the construction of the Confederation Line light rail transit (LRT) through the downtown area. The Recommended Plan will provide one shared-use travel lane in each direction with turning lanes where essential, while providing maximum space for wide sidewalks including opportunities for on-street parking, loading and/or taxi space. The City has planned this project under Schedule C of the Municipal Class Environmental Assessment. The Environmental Study Report (ESR) has been completed and by this Notice is being placed in the public record for review. Subject to the comments received as a result of this Notice and receipt of necessary approvals, the City intends to proceed to detailed design. The implementation timing has not yet been confirmed however construction activities will be coordinated with the Confederation Line project. The ESR is available for review at the following locations: City of Ottawa City Hall Client Service Centre 110 Laurier Avenue West Tel: 613-580-2424

TH

!

Interested persons may provide written comments or make inquiries to the City of Ottawa between May 29, 2014 and June 28, 2014. Comments should be directed to:

R0012460098

The Honourable Jim Bradley Minister of the Environment 77 Wellesley Street West 11th Floor, Ferguson Block Toronto, On M7A 2T5 Tel: 416-314-6790 Fax: 416-314-7337 Toll Free: 1-800-565-4923 minister.moe@ontario.ca

This notice was first issued on May 29, 2014. Ad # 2013-11-6049-23501-S

72 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014

with our FREE COMMUNITY CALENDAR

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COMMUNITY news

With the exception of personal information, all comments will become part of the public record. R0012720145-0529

Laura Mueller laura.mueller@metroland.com

News - Two people can swim for the price of one at all 21 city pools this Saturday, June 7 to encourage people to be active on National Health and Fitness Day. The city will offer public swimming completely free of charge for one session at each of six city pools on the same day: Bob MacQuarrie Recreation Complex Orléans, the Canterbury Recreation Complex, the Lowertown Pool, the Pinecrest Recreation Complex, the Richcraft Recreation Complex and the Kanata Leisure Centre. That final location was a last-minute addition by Kanata South Coun. Allan Hubley, who was one of the councillors who jumped on the free-swimming motion proposed by Rideau-Vanier Coun. Mathieu Fleury, a former city lifeguard. Somerset Coun. Diane Holmes questioned why income levels were not a factor in choosing the locations. Gloucester-Southgate Coun. Diane Deans wanted to know why city staff chose some pools over others for the free swimming. Dan Chenier, who is in charge of city recreation, said the pools were chosen to provide a geographical spread and expand from the three locations where free swimming was offered last year for health and fitness day. The selected pools offered the largest capacity to accommodate clients, Chenier said. The goal of the promotion is to get people interested in swimming more regularly, Chenier said, although he couldn’t provide numbers showing whether the promotion made a difference in the number of swimming memberships or day passes purchased afterwards. “At the three pools (last year) we did see a marginal increase,” Chenier said. The real value of the $1,500 the city planned to spend on free swimming in five locations is its promotional value, he said. “Behind all of this is our role in promoting physical activity,” Chenier said. Orléans Coun. Bob Monette said he’d like to see the program expanded across the city next year. After a lengthy debate, council approved the promotion unanimously.

D R WO NEW

If concerns regarding this project cannot be resolved in discussions with the City, a person/party may request that the Minister of the Environment make an order to comply with Part II of the Environmental Assessment Act (referred to as a Part II Order). Any Part II Order requests must be received by the Minister at the address below by June 28, 2014. A copy of the request must also be sent to the City of Ottawa, at the above address. If there are no requests received by June 28, 2014, the project may proceed to design and construction as outlined in the ESR.

City hosts free swims

D A E R P S E

Ottawa Public Library Main Branch 120 Metcalfe Street Tel: 613-598-4001

Theresa Mendler Community Liaison Rail Implementation Office, Planning and Infrastructure City of Ottawa 160 Elgin Street Ottawa, ON K2P 2P7 Tel: 613-580-2424, ext. 25469 Fax: 613-613-580-9688 E-mail: theresa.mendler@ottawa.ca

winner was Caleb Brown, followed by Terry Smeltzer, Wayne Stiles and Stuart Stevens. The C flight winner was Wayne Carty followed by Doug Parkin. D flight was won by Jim Jacques. The next event on the Men’s schedule is the ever popular Ryder Cup this Sunday, June 8. Good luck to all of the golfers and please visit the club’s website for the latest news and special offers. At madawaskagolf.com.

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Councillor Eli El-Chantiry

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

Ward 5 West Carleton-March MAYORâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S RURAL EXPO & FOOD AID DAY The annual Mayorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Rural Expo and Food Aid Day is taking place at Marion Dewar Plaza and Jean Piggott Place at Ottawa City Hall (110 Laurier Avenue, West) on Friday, June 6 from 7am to 2pm. The Food Aid pancake breakfast and BBQ hamburger lunch will help the Ottawa Food Bank raise the necessary funds to sustain its beef program for a year in addition to supporting local farmers. The event will feature music and entertainment. Also during the day, the Mayorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Rural Expo will help urban residents learn more about what rural Ottawa has to offer. Rural fairs, festivals, farms, farmers markets and tourist-based businesses have been invited to set up an exhibit and participate in the Rural Expo. For more information contact the Rural Affairs ofďŹ ce at ruralaffairs@ ottawa.ca or 613-580-2424 x28352.

OTTAWA 2017 IDEAS FORUM PHOTOS BY NEVIL HUNT/METROLAND

Ready to tackle Defensive line coach Leroy Blugh demonstrates to RedBlacks defenders what he wants to see during a drill at the teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s rookie camp on May 28 at Carleton University. Blugh, who grew up in Napanee, played in the CFL from 1989 to 2003, winning the Grey Cup with the Edmonton Eskimos in 1993.

Western Light Rail Transit Corridor Extension (Lincoln Fields to Bayshore Station) Planning and Environmental Assessment Study Open House #1 Thursday, June 19, 2014 Foster Farm Community Centre Gymnasium 1065 Ramsey Crescent, Ottawa 6 to 8:30 p.m. Transit Access: approximately 250m walk from Pinecrest Station By attending this open house session, you will learn more about this study for a light rail transit (LRT) corridor to run between the planned Western LRT Corridor (from a junction south of Lincoln Fields Station) and Bayshore Station. At the meeting, City Staff will provide information on the process and objectives and identify preliminary design issues to be addressed by the study. You will have the opportunity to meet and discuss your comments with the study team.

RedBlacks rookie offensive players carry out drills including a smooth handoff during a practice at Carleton University on May 29. A number of Ottawa and area players attended to take a shot, albeit a long one, at making the expansion Canadian Football League team. Among those on the field was Arnprior native, Nolan MacMillan, who drove in from Iowa City, Iowa, for the rookie camp. The 23-year-old 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;6â&#x20AC;?, 294-lb. offensive lineman for the University of Iowa was selected in the first round, ninth overall, of last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s CFL draft by the RedBlacks. He started as right guard for Iowa in five games last season. He has also been honoured as a two-time Academic All Big Ten selection.

On behalf of the Ottawa 2017 Task Force, Mayor Jim Watson announced that an Ideas Forum has been planned for June 8, 2014. It will take place from 1-3pm, at Ottawa City Hall, 110 Laurier Avenue West. This event will bring together leaders from Ottawaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s arts and culture and business communities to discuss how each organization can contribute toward the offerings in 2017 or attract conventions and events to Ottawa. Residents are welcome to attend. Event and festival organizers will be asked to consider how they can integrate Canada 150th birthday programming into their events and build on the impressive array of activities that will make Ottawa the place to be in 2017. Ottawa 2017 celebrations will provide a once in a generation opportunity to showcase our pride as Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s capital and stimulate the local economy by attracting new visitors and businesses to our city. Be a part of the lead up to the celebrations by visiting Ottawa2017. ca for all the latest information.

OPERATION FATHERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S DAY â&#x20AC;&#x153;Operation Fatherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Dayâ&#x20AC;? will take place on Saturday, June 14 from 10am-5pm (rain or shine) at the Diefenbunker (3929 Carp Road). Tickets are available through the Diefenbunker, 613-8390007 x227 or online at Eventbrite. This is a unique outdoor event to celebrate dad and all ages are welcome! For just $40/family or $15/person, this event will offer: s !NEXCLUSIVEMILITARYVEHICLEDISPLAYBY4HE'UILDOFTHE2OYAL Canadian Dragoons s !N UNPRECEDENTED EXHIBIT OF RARE #OLD 7AR VEHICLES BY 4HE Cold War Collection

The Cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Transportation Master Plan (TMP 2013) identiďŹ es the Western Light Rail Transit Corridor Extension as a component of the future expanded rapid transit network, integral to achieving modal share targets for public transportation.

s !+IDDY#OMMANDO4RAINING#OURSEWITHPRIZES

Study Area

s 0OP3HOP3ODABY(ARVEYAND6ERNS

The Study Area extends between the existing Transitway (from a junction south of Lincoln Fields Station) and Bayshore Station, along Highway 417.

s &OODBY&ITZS#LASSIC'RILL (OOCH"OURBON(OUSE ,5.#( Pattyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pantry, Royi Fruta Bar and Streetside Curry,

The Environmental Assessment portion of the study will be undertaken in accordance with the Transit Project Assessment Process (TPAP) as prescribed in Ontario Regulation 231/08, Transit Projects. The ďŹ nal Environmental Project Report will be integrated with that of the Western Light Rail Transit Corridor (Bayview to Baseline) Planning and Environmental Assessment Study.

s #OLD"EERBY"IG2IGAND+ICHESSIPI"EER

s #OMMEMORATIVEFAMILYPHOTOOPPORTUNITIES s #OLD7ARERAMUSICPLAYEDBY4%42!3PEAKERS s -ILITARYTHEMEDBUNKERTOURS

VICTORIAN TEA: WEST CARLETON GARDEN CLUB & HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY

Accessibility is an important consideration for the City of Ottawa. If you require special accommodation, please call or e-mail the project lead below.

4HE 7EST #ARLETON 'ARDEN #LUB  (ORTICULTURAL 3OCIETY IS CELEBRATINGTHEIRTHANNIVERSARYBYHOLDINGA6ICTORIAN4EAON Saturday, June 14 from 2-4 pm. It will be held outdoors in the 2EADING'ARDENATTHE#ARPBRANCHOFTHE/TTAWA0UBLIC,IBRARY Tickets are $ 10/each. For further details visit their website at www.wcgc.ca.

Questions? Please contact: Nelson Edwards Senior Project Manager Transportation Planning 110 Laurier Avenue West Tel: 613-580-2424, ext. 21290 Fax: 613-580-2570 E-mail: Nelson.Edwards@ottawa.ca

SIMPLY SLOW COOKING Help support the West Carleton Emergency Food Aid â&#x20AC;&#x201C; bring YOUR#ANADIAN4IREMONEYTOTHE'OOD&OOD-ARKETBEINGHELD at the Constance and Buckhamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bay Community Centre on either June 7 and/or June 21 to help purchase slow cookers. R0012734270-0605

0605.R0012735023

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 73


SPORTS

Connected to your community

Galetta Bowls hoping to attract new members Open house draws a crowd on May 28 Jessica Cunha jessica.cunha@metroland.com

Sports - The Galetta Bowls open house drew a handful of people interested in trying the sport for the ďŹ rst time on May 28. Pam Carriere, of Dunrobin, and Woodlawnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Marie Dupius attended the event and tried their hand at rolling the bowls towards the white jack. They both said they found it interesting, and that it was a good form of exercise. Malcolm Rose, of Arnprior and originally from Newcastle, England, is a competitive bowler with the club. He advised them to soak in some hot water that night because theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d been using muscles that donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t always see action. Michelle Lalande drove from Arnprior with her father Wally Lamoureux to the open house in West Carleton to give the sport a try and as an excuse to get out of the house. Lalande said she was enjoying it so much that she was considering signing up herself. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s so much strategy to the game, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s so interesting,â&#x20AC;? said ďŹ ve-

Galetta Bowls Club members Malcolm Rose, and first-timer Marie Dupius watch as Pam Carriere takes her turn during an open house at the Galetta Bowls Club on May 28 aimed at attracting new members for the club. time national championship competitor David Jefferies. He said, while umpiring for the Canadian National Junior championship in Ottawa a few years ago, a young competitor was asked why he lawn bowled. The young man answered that he â&#x20AC;&#x153;plays hockey, football and soccer and lawn bowling is the most challenging of them all,â&#x20AC;? said Jefferies. The club, which plays on the Donald MacHardy Green at 119 Darwin

Election Day is June 12th, 2014.

St. in Galetta, is aiming to grow its membership base this year. So far, they have around 40 signed up, including one who lives in Arizona but plays on the Canadian national team. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re trying to grow,â&#x20AC;? said Jefferies. â&#x20AC;&#x153;People are always welcome to come try.â&#x20AC;? The club has an active recreational and competitive program, as well as social activities throughout the season. The members bowl Monday, Tues-

Ottawa Valley Tours

PHOTOS BY JESSICA CUNHA/METROLAND

Arnpriorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Wally Lamoureux lets the bowl go, as his daughter Michelle Lalande looks on, during an open house at the Galetta Bowls Club on May 28. The club is hoping to attract new members this season. day and Thursday evenings at 6:30, and on Friday mornings at 10. People interested in trying lawn bowling are asked to contact Bob Smith at 613622-1586. No experience or equipment are necessary. Galetta Bowls will provide free coaching. All ages 9 to 90 are welcome. Coming up for the Galetta Bowls Club are a number of tournaments to which spectators are welcome:

â&#x20AC;˘ Mixed pairs: MacHardy/Waterside Cup on June 9 â&#x20AC;˘ District pairs: winners to compete in provincials, on June 21 and 22 â&#x20AC;˘ Open triples: Russell/Island View Cup on July 7 â&#x20AC;˘ Mixed fours: Sadle Waterside Cup on Aug. 11 For more information, visit lawnbowls.galettaca.org or www. trybowls.ca.

TM

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Programs and services for Veterans and their families From career transition services to rehabilitation support and mental health services, there are programs and services to help Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Veterans and their families as they transition to civilian life. Get started today.

Call 1.866.522.2122 Visit veterans.gc.ca/services

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 75


ARTS

Connected to your community

LANSDOWNE PARK

My Fair Ladyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Alfred P. Doolittle and his Cockney sidekicks â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;ave a little fun: Valerie Jorgensen, James Hrkach (Doolittle), Brynn Sumner, Walter Whalen and Shawna Ellis. The production runs this week Wednesday through Saturday at 7 p.m. at Arnprior District High School.

By Jim Watson

SUE KOCH/SUBMITTED

A â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;loverlyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; time for My Fair Lady

news

of comedy, masterful storytelling and amazing music,â&#x20AC;? promises director Marybeth Pidgeon. Adult tickets cost $15 and children/ students $10. Tickets can be ordered online for assigned seating at www.tworivers musicals.ca.

R0012711363-0605

Jim Watson, Mayor 110 Laurier Avenue West Ottawa ON K1P 1J1 4EL  s&AX  

www.JimWatsonOttawa.ca 76 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014

R0012734264

COMMUNITY

into Edwardian England to allow the large ensemble cast to perform the unforgettable song and dance numbers in this highly entertaining musical. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Whether this is your favourite musical or itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s your ďŹ rst time seeing it, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re in for an evening

.COM

Arts - Cast and crew have put the ďŹ nishing touches on My Fair Lady, this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s show from Two Rivers Musical Productions. It is running this week Wednesday through Saturday (June 4-7) at 7 p.m. at Arnprior District High School. The stage has been transformed

ottawa

Since long before I ran for City Council in Capital Ward in 1991, people had been asking what we should do with Lansdowne Park. It was a historical landmark, on that everyone could agree. But should it be preserved as it is? Should it be renovated? Should it be torn down? These were some of the many questions that were asked about Lansdowne, without answers, from before my time as a Councillor right up until only a few years ago. It was clear that the status quo at Lansdowne was not sustainable. A crumbling stadium surrounded by a sea of asphalt was an eyesore for the city especially when the beautiful Aberdeen Pavilion sat in the middle of it. But what to do? This council inherited a plan that would see Lansdowne 0ARKTRANSFORMEDINTOAMIXED USEFACILITY4HEPLANNEEDED work and we worked hard to not only improve it but also to get shovels in the ground and implement it so that years of indecision would be behind us. Some people raised concerns about our plan for Lansdowne and I agree that neither the process by which it came about nor the plan itself is perfect. But perfection is the enemy of getting things done. Our plan means a signiďŹ cant improvement and revitalization of Lansdowne and I am thrilled that it is almost complete. On July 18th we will welcome the Ottawa REDBLACKS to the #&,AT4$0LACEFORTHEIRHOMEOPENER4HELONGWAITFOR#&, football to return to Ottawa is now over and I canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t wait to be there to cheer on our team as they push for the Grey Cup. 4$0LACEWILLALSOPLAYHOSTTOTHE/TTAWA&URYSOCCERTEAM whose season is already underway as they do our city proud in the North American Soccer League. In August, we will open the urban park at east end of Lansdowne that will see three times more green space (18 acres) than was previously there, four times more trees, 7.2 kilometres of sidewalks and pathways, and ďŹ ve pieces of public art. Lansdowne Park had always been a misnomer because there had never been much park space in it. Now, there will be ample space for people to have a picnic, throw a &RISBEE ORJUSTENJOYOURBEAUTIFULCITYOUTDOORS !NDlNALLYTHISFALL OURRETAILSHOPSWILLOPEN!MIXOFSTORES and restaurants both familiar and new will make up this site that will serve to bring people to Lansdowne year-round in addition to providing great options for before and after a game or concert. 4HIS PROMISES TO BE AN EXCITING SUMMER AND FALL FOR Lansdowne and for our city. It has been a long time coming but I am happy that Lansdowne Park will once again be a place that Ottawa residents can be proud of. Watch for the ofďŹ cial park opening where we will pay tribute to Lansdowneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s past with a community celebration on Saturday August 16.

visit us at

Mayorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Report


COMMUNITY

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News from the Pakenham Library Lifestyle - Put another visit to the Mississippi Mills Public Library on your to-do list. Not only have there been amazing additions to the collection, but now is your chance to view extraordinary photos from the group Photography Matters. A few of the many new highlights this week include:

Flash Boys by Michael Lewis â&#x20AC;&#x201C; A Wall Street revolt â&#x20AC;&#x201C; fiction; Chestnut Street by Maeve Binchy â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Just round the corner from St. Jarlathâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Crescent â&#x20AC;&#x201C; fiction; Everything to Lose by Andrew Gross â&#x20AC;&#x201C; New York Times Bestselling author â&#x20AC;&#x201C; fiction. Call 613-624-5306 for more.

Prior Players to present Hildaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Yard Auditions begin June 14 Community - Arnpriorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Prior Players have selected their fall production piece - Hildaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Yard by noted Canadian author Norm Foster. The play is a charming, funny slice

of life from the 1950s, say officials. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It will have audiences chuckling and laughing from beginning to end,â&#x20AC;? said an event press release. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We require a cast of three women and three men ages mid-50s to mid-30s.â&#x20AC;? Auditions will be held at the Arnprior Public Library on Saturday, June

14, from 1-3 p.m, and Monday and Thursdays (June 16 and 19) from 6.308 p.m. Rehearsals will begin early September. If you have ever thought of becoming involved in community theatre as an actor or behind the scenes, Prior Players wants to hear from you.

   

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 77


HEALTH

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Two pint-sized super heroes – Curtis (Captain America) and Evan (Batman) Corrigan – were on hand with Children’s Hospital of Eastern Ontario CEO Alex Munter at city council’s May 28 meeting to promote CHEO’s 2014 fundraising telethon theme: ‘Be a SuperHERO for CHEO.’ Mayor Jim Watson declared June 6 as CHEO Superhero Day in Ottawa. The telethon will take place June 7 and 8. The group was joined by a special appearance of ‘Batman’ – otherwise known as Max Lauzon of the League of Superheroes, a group of non-profit caped crusaders who will appear at charitable events (see story on Page 79).

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Connected to your community

CHEO launches virtual superhero avatar app ahead of annual telethon News - Becoming a superhero is just an app away. The May 30 launch of the web application allows you to become a virtual superhero in keeping with the Children’s Hospital of Eastern Ontario Foundation’s Be a SuperHERO for CHEO campaign this, and raise funds for patient care at the same time. Users of the Supe-Yourself app, designed by Ottawa-based company Soshal, can name, design and customize a superhero avatar modeled on themselves. These images can be shared on Facebook or tweeted with the hashtag #hero4cheo. For every person who creates a superhero avatar, an anonymous donor, whom the foundation says is a crusader, will contribute $10 to the CHEO Telethon, which airs on CTV this weekend (June 7 and 8).

“We’re so excited that this CHEO Foundation friend, who wishes to remain anonymous, has stepped up to support this innovative campaign,” Jacqueline Belsito, foundation vice-president of philanthropy and community engagement, said in a statement. “Big or small, everyone has some sort of superhero within them, and our crusader’s support of the Supe-Yourself app means that everyone can bring out their super powers while helping the kids at CHEO.” The foundation has issued a challenge for the creation of 1,000 virtual superheroes, to help raise $10,000 for the fundraiser. The Supe-Yourself app is available at hero4cheo.com. For more details about the application and the telethon, please visit cheofoundation. com.

CHEO Telethon takes place this weekend Lifestyle – It’s CHEO Telethon weekend. The telethon will be televised live on CTV starting this Saturday, June 7 at 7 p.m. Donations to the Children’s Hospital of Eastern Ontario will continue to be taken until 7 p.m. Sunday. Last year, a record $6.7 million was raised by the telethon to fun important programs and equipment at CHEO. There are several events planned in conjunction with the telethon including a barbecue and

entertainment at the Arnprior Co-operators office on Madawaska Boulevard. There’s a rumour that even the CHEO bear will be there. Those taking in the telethon at home will meet several CHEO heroes. Ask any parent at CHEO and they will likely answer that their child’s doctor is their hero. But ask CHEO physicians who their own heroes are and they will reply that they’re the children and youth they care for. On June 7 and 8 tune in to the CHEO Telethon to meet some of CHEO’s heroes.

Ottawa summer camps Come play with us! @^Yh_jhilVciid]VkZ[jcVcYi]ZnaZVgcVcY\gdli]gdj\]eaVn#8gZVi^kZVgih!i]Z X]VaaZc\Zd[\VbZh!hedgihVcYdjiYddgVXi^k^i^Zh!deedgijc^i^Zh[dghZa["ZmegZhh^dcVcY ZmeadgVi^dcVgZk^iVaidi]Z^gYZkZadebZci#I]ZkVajZd[eaVnidVX]^aYÉh\gdli]^hi]Z [djcYVi^dcd[VaadjgXVbehZgk^XZh# Ndj]VkZeaZcind[XVbeX]d^XZh/ ™ AdXVi^dchi]gdj\]djii]ZX^in"jgWVc!hjWjgWVcVcYgjgVa ™ 6\Zh"egZhX]dda!hX]ddaV\Z!egZiZZcVcYndji]egd\gVbh ™ HeZX^Vai^Zh"\ZVgZYidndjgX]^aYÉh^ciZgZhihVcYh`^aah ™ HX]ZYjaZh"[jaaVcYeVgiYVnhVcYlZZ`h!kVg^ZYhiVgiVcYÒc^h]i^bZh HV[ZeaVXZh[dg`^Yh 8]^aYgZcVgZ[jaanhjeZgk^hZYi]gdj\]djii]ZYVn#;VX^a^i^ZhVgZbdc^idgZY[dghV[Zin!VcY djgXVbeaZVYZghVgZigV^cZY^cÒghiV^Y!VXX^YZciegZkZci^dcVcYZbZg\ZcXnegdXZYjgZh# NdjgX]^aYÉhhV[Zin^hdjgeg^dg^in# AZVYZgh]^eVcYgZejiVi^dc DjghjbbZgXVbeh]VkZVcZmXZaaZcigZejiVi^dc!VcYdjgXVbeaZVYZghVgZX]dhZc[dg i]Z^gZmeZg^ZcXZ!VW^a^i^ZhVcYYZY^XVi^dc#DjghiV[[iZVb^hXdbb^iiZYidZchjg^c\VhV[Z VcY[jcYVnXVbeZmeZg^ZcXZ[dgndjgX]^aY# L]ViidWg^c\ ;dg[jaa"YVnXVbeh!ndjgX]^aYcZZYhidWg^c\V`cVehVX`eVX`ZYl^i]VajcX]VcY hcVX`h!lViZgWdiiaZ!V]Vi!hjchXgZZcVcYVX]Vc\Zd[Xadi]Zh#9ZeZcY^c\dci]ZXVbe! VYY^i^dcVa^iZbhbVnWZgZfj^gZY#Ndjl^aagZXZ^kZ^c[dgbVi^dcVWdjii]^hdci]ZÒghiYVn d[XVbe#EaZVhZgZbZbWZgidaVWZaVaaWZadc\^c\h I]ZÒghiYVn NdjbVncZZYidhiVn[dgV[Zlb^cjiZhdci]ZÒghiYVnd[XVbehddjghiV[[XVcZchjgZ ndjgX]^aY^hh^\cZY^cVcYlZ]VkZVaad[i]ZgZfj^gZY^c[dgbVi^dc[gdbndj#EaZVhZ[ZZa [gZZidhiVnjci^andjgX]^aY^hXdb[dgiVWanhZiiaZYVcYlZ]VkZVchlZgZYVcnfjZhi^dch ndjbVn]VkZ# NdjgXdbbjc^inÄNdjgegd\gVbh DiiVlVÉhhjbbZgXVbehVgZndjgegd\gVbh#LZVXi^kZanZcXdjgV\Zndjg^cejiVcY hjeedgi#>[ndj]VkZfjZhi^dchVWdjiVXVbe!dg^c[dgbVi^dcVWdji]dllZXVcbV`Z hjgZndjgX]^aYÉhhiVnViXVbe^hhjXXZhh[ja!eaZVhZXdciVXijh#I]ZXVbeaZVYZghVgZ ValVnh]Veenid]ZVg[gdbndjVcYid]Zael^i]VcnfjZhi^dchdgXdcXZgch#LZlVci ndjgX]^aYid]VkZVide"cdiX]XVbeZmeZg^ZcXZ# I]Z8^ind[DiiVlV]VhZkZgni]^c\ndjcZZY[dgi]ZWZhihjbbZgnZi###h`^aah YZkZadebZciVcYaZVgc^c\Ål^i]Vc:be]Vh^hdc;jc

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014 79


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330 MOODIE DRIVE - OTTAWA 2014 CHRYSLER 200 Autostart included 18,594 kms Stk#cc1799

CASH PRICE

$17,899

EX DAILY RENTAL

2014 KIA RONDO

2014 NISSAN ALTIMA

32195 kms Stk#cc1805

16,412 kms Stk#cc1817

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$20,495

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CASH PRICE

$21,499

EX DAILY RENTAL

36,118 kms Stk#cc1866

CASH PRICE

$24,494

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BUYING EXPERIENCE! 2013 MAZDA 3 GX

$15,450

$20,200

EX DAILY RENTAL

2013 DODGE DART 15 to choose from 38,755 kms Stk#cc1831

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$14,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

CASH PRICE

$17,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

10 to choose from 46,226 kms Stk#cc1803

CASH PRICE

$16,450

EX DAILY RENTAL

CASH PRICE

EX DAILY RENTAL

2011 MINI COOPER COUNTRYMAN 39,276 kms Stk#cc1853

PRE-OWNED

CASH PRICE

$9,495

CASH PRICE

EX DAILY RENTAL

CASH PRICE

EX DAILY RENTAL

2011 YUKON DENALI 124,595 kms Stk#cc1679

CASH PRICE

$15,450

$32,950

2010 MAZDA3

2010 HYUNDAI SANTA FE SPORT

PRE-OWNED

47,258 kms Stk#cc1781

$10,975

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

LOW PRESSURE

BUYING EXPERIENCE! 2008 PONTIAC G6 GT 55,826 kms Stk#cc1794

$9,995

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

67,379 kms Stk#cc1665A

PRE-OWNED

2012 KIA FORTE EX Bluetooth 51,992 kms Stk#cc1852

CASH PRICE

$13,499

PRE-OWNED

PRE-OWNED

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

2007 CHEVROLET AVEO LT Auto, roof, loaded! 55,826 kms Stk#6155Y

$6,450

HUGE SALE ON NOW!

53,032 kms Stk#cc1810

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$15,950

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80 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, June 5, 2014

EX DAILY RENTAL

$17,905

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2011 MAZDA 3 HATCH 74,182 kms Stk#cc1809

CASH PRICE

$13,999

PRE-OWNED

$18,950

Auto, A/C, Power Group 108,849 kms Stk#6051Y CASH PRICE

$5,495

PRE-OWNED

Convenience group 30,329 kms Stk#cc1858

2014 NISSAN ALTIMA

$15,995

CASH PRICE

$20,495

EX DAILY RENTAL

13,893 kms Stk#cc1739

CASH PRICE

$29,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

78,730 kms Stk#199X

CASH PRICE

$12,499

2011 CHRYSLER 200 Auto, A/C, Power Group! 80,911 kms Stk#cc1714Y

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

PRE-OWNED

CAR PROOF HISTORY REPORT ON EVERY VEHICLE

2007 CHEVY HHR LS 105,212 kms Stk#cc1657A

$6,495

CASH PRICE

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$21,999

$20,295

EX DAILY RENTAL

25,820 kms Stk#cc1865

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$18,999

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EX DAILY RENTAL

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PRE-OWNED

30,331 kms Stk#cc1858

CASH PRICE

$17,999

Leather, Moon Roof 27,320 kms 30,822 kms Stk#cc1822 CASH PRICE Stk#cc1851

$22,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

2013 JEEP PATRIOT AWD

EX DAILY RENTAL

CASH PRICE

$19,810

EX DAILY RENTAL

CASH PRICE

$20,499

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

CASH PRICE

$14,950

$18,500

EX DAILY RENTAL

$19,495

EX DAILY RENTAL

2013 HONDA CIVIC LX

2013 HONDA CRV LX

$15,450

$16,995

$24,494

EX DAILY RENTAL

2012 DODGE RAM 5.7L LONGHORN

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

$35,490 63,688 kms Stk#cc1877

EX DAILY RENTAL

2011 YUKON DENALI

2011 MAZDA3

29,006 kms Stk#cc1868 CASH PRICE

$11,550

EX DAILY RENTAL

2011 SUBARU IMPREZA 48,753 kms Stk#6123P

CASH PRICE

$14,950

PRE-OWNED

PRE-OWNED

CASH PRICE

$13,499

PRE-OWNED

2011 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE GTP

PRE-OWNED

WE BUY CARS TOO!!!!! CASH PRICE

$10,950

$17,950

2010 HYUNDAI GENESIS Tech Package 40,474 kms Stk#cc1848A

CASH PRICE

$19,425

PRE-OWNED

2013 HONDA CIVIC LX

2006 CHEVROLET UPLANDER CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

150,379 kms Stk#cc1620A

$6,450

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

EX DAILY RENTAL

2012 CHEVROLET IMPALA 113,170 kms Stk#6180Z

$9,950

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

ASK ABOUT OUR

200,000KN WARRANTY 2010 HYUNDAI ELANTRA TOURING

A/C, Manual transmission 56,760 kms Stk#cc1869 CASH PRICE

$9,850

PRE-OWNED

$8,495

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

$7,495 2005 CHEVROLET UPLANDER

$17,400

66,894 kms Stk#cc1756

2008 MINI COOPER S 68,650 kms Stk#cc1846A

136,959 kms Stk#cc1836 PRE-OWNED

CASH PRICE

2009 KIA SPECTRA 5

2008 MAZDA 5

CASH PRICE

$5,995

Bluetooth 51,962 kms Stk#cc1853

PRE-OWNED

59,753 kms Stk#6148P

155,4756 kms Stk#cc1876

2012 KIA FORTE EX

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

2009 SUZUKI SX4

$10,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

CASH PRICE

$17,400

Stk#cc1773 Auto, A/C, power group Stk#cc1875 CASH PRICE

$10,443

EX DAILY RENTAL

Leather, Roof, Bluetooth, Heated Black with conv. package Seats, 18’ Wheels 49,575 kms 18,452 kms Stk#cc1873 CASH PRICE CASH PRICE Stk#cc1825

Cruise Control, Bluetooth Auto, AC, Power Windows and Auto, AC, Power Group 20,570 kms Locks 27,881 kms 36,518 kms Stk#cc1821 Stk#cc1843 CASH PRICE Stk#cc1833 CASH PRICE CASH PRICE Stk#cc1835 EX DAILY RENTAL

EX DAILY RENTAL

2013 HYUNDAI SONATA SE 2013 MAZDA 5

2010 MAZDA 3 SPORT GX 2009 KIA RONDO 48,103 kms HATCH 64,156 kms

CASH PRICE

$19,450

13,555 kms Stk#cc1856

2013 MAZDA 3 GX

EX DAILY RENTAL

$11,995

2014 KIA SOUL EX

18,152 kms Stk#cc1859

2013 CHRYSLER 300 TOURING

CASH PRICE

42,440 kms Stk#cc1731A PRE-OWNED

2013 MAZDA 5

59,482 kms Stk#1818

2010 FORD EDGE

CASH PRICE

$14,499

EX DAILY RENTAL

2012 HONDA CIVIC LX

PRE-OWNED

2009 HYUNDAI ACCENT GL

63,962 kms Stk#cc1772

CASH PRICE

2013 HYUNDAI SONATA GL, 2013 CHRYSLER 300 S Hemi, Leather, Moonroof, NAV GLS & SE’S

2011 DODGE CALIBER

73,902 kms Stk#cc1791

2009 KIA RONDO

$10,950

$21,995

EX DAILY RENTAL

$18,995

2010 BMW 323I

CASH PRICE

$15,075

CASH PRICE

CASH PRICE

EX DAILY RENTAL

$12,495

32,332 kms Stk#cc1814

20,250 kms Stk#cc1826

106,251 kms Stk#cc1853

2011 SUZUKI GRAND VITARA JX 76,123 kms Stk#6213X

$15,950

EX DAILY RENTAL

2011 CHEVY MALIBU LS

CASH PRICE

$20,850

50552 kms Stk#cc1863

EX DAILY RENTAL

2013 MAZDA 5

2013 HYUNDAI SONATA GLS 2012 NISSAN SENTRA

$17,999

CASH PRICE

CASH PRICE

$17,995

Autostart included 24,160 kms Stk#cc1798

2013 HYUNDAI ACCENT GL 2013 HYUNDAI SONATA GLS 2013 HYUNDAI SONATA GLS 2013 MAZDA 5

2013 HYUNDAI SONATA 2013 TOYOTA CAMRY

32,501 kms Stk#cc1806

45,509 kms Stk#cc1862

2014 CHRYSLER 200

Auto, A/C, power group “Wow! Nice car!Bluetooth” 25662 kms 28,026 kms 14,182 kms Stk#cc1870 Stk#cc1874 CASH PRICE Stk#cc1847 CASH PRICE

2013 KIA OPTIMA

32,943 kms Stk#cc1861

$17,495

EX DAILY RENTAL

$16,999

Cruise Control, Bluetooth 21,130 kms 44,379 kms Stk#1828 CASH PRICE Stk#6181X EX DAILY RENTAL

CASH PRICE

2014 KIA SOUL EX

2013 HYUNDAI SONATA SE 2013 TOYOTA COROLLA LOW PRESSURE

25,971 kms Stk#cc1816

2014 KIA FORTE LX

Warranty to 100,000kms 28,924 kms Stk#cc1857 CASH PRICE

2013 HONDA CRV LX

2014 CHEVY CRUZE

CASH PRICE

PRE-OWNED

CASH PRICE

$12,400

EX DAILY RENTAL

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

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