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Approach with confidence

Councillor Eli El-Chantiry Ward 5, West Carleton-March

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Volume 32 , Issue 37

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September 13, 2012 | 64 Pages

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Approach with confidence

Councillor Eli El-Chantiry Ward 5, West Carleton-March

eli.el-chantiry@ottawa.ca www.eliel-chantiry.ca

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We specialize in fine European Cars. From basic maintenance to technical diagnostics, we are equipped to service your car to our highest standard. Our customers are treated with courteous, no- nonsense and informative service.

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613-831-2273

Volume 32 , Issue 37

34 Edgewater St. Kanata

September 13, 2012 | 64 Pages

Rock band storms back to Carp Fair

Inside NEWS

Cheap Trick returns after disastrous Blues Fest concert one year ago

The dream trip of a lifetime for Ottawa area special needs children is near at hand. Learn all about their whirlwind day. – Page 12

Derek Dunn derek.dunn@metroland.com

COMMUNITY

Shining for cystic fibrosis BRIER DODGE/METROLAND

Carleton University students are raising money throughout the city for the annual Shinerama fundraiser for cystic fibrosis on Sept. 7. Volunteers are West Carleton’s Calum Slingerland, left, Shayla Kelly of Wakefield, a seated Matthew Couto of Centretown, and the Glebe’s Alex Fazel. The group is fundraising at the corner of Elgin Street and Somerset Street West to cap off the school’s orientation week.

Storage wars has sparked renewed interest in auctioning. See what it takes to join the fast talkers. – Page 31

SPORTS

Coalition calls for closure of new trades college Derek Dunn derek.dunn@metroland.com

Young basketball fans and players will benefit from a plan to bring a competitive league to the west end. – Page 46

EMC news – Jon Lajoie is a general contractor from Carp. He’s been one for a number of years now. He’s hired a lot of tradesworkers: electricians, plumbers, whoever has a special skill he needs to complete the job. Suffice to say Lajoie knows a lot of people in the trades. And yet he’s never heard of the Ontario College of Trades. Or of the fees it will soon request or impose on workers in 157 trades in the province, everyone from electricians and plumbers to hairdressers and more. It could mean between $50 and $200 a year in most cases. Not a lot, according to Lajoie, but considering he can’t figure out what need the col-

Andy Oswald NEWING LIST

lege fills and didn’t even know it came into being recently, he suspects the worst. “Sounds like more like a money grab,� Lajoie said. “Tradespeople already do five years of schooling; they’re part of a (quasi) union already.� Yet the College of Trades, much like the Ontario College of Physicians and numerous other industry-sponsored organizations, insists the membership fees will be voluntary for the vast majority. It intends to convince tradespeople that belonging to the college will bring legitimacy and greater appeal. However, convincing lone general contractors and others that membership fees will be put to good use is the least of the fledging college’s concerns at the moment.

EMC entertainment – There’s little chance the weather will play cheap tricks on the Carp Fair’s headliner this year, seeing that the legendary rock band is playing indoors at the rink. But Ottawa weather, specifically the freak storm that blew Cheap Trick off stage during Ottawa Bluesfest last year, injuring four, is the furthest thing from Tom Petersson’s mind. “Oh, that. Naw, we don’t have any reservations,� Petersson said in an exclusive phone interview from his home in Nashville. “Look, we play a lot of places. I’d love to go back to Ottawa.� Band driver Sandy Sanderson was the worst of four injured during the storm that toppled the entire stadium as they closed out “I Want You To Want Me.� Much of the band’s equipment was destroyed, but Sanderson has managed to recover. “He’s doing fine,� said Petersson. “He’s all right now.� Petersson’s memories are fond ones; wandering about the market enjoying India food, appreciating the wide variety of music played on Canadian radio stations. Canada was one of the first countries to embrace Cheap Trick way back in the early 1970s, something that isn’t lost on the bassist and other core members Rob Zander (vocals, rhythm guitar), and Bun E. Carlos (drums). They keep up to date with Can-Con talent such as Fiest, Arcade Fire, and even smaller indie bands like The Weakerthans – prompting Petersson to mention that Canucks are like the English in that they punch far above their weight when it comes to music. “It’s really great stuff coming out of Canada, a really interesting music scene,� he said. “And the stations don’t just do the cookie-cutter stuff.� Many observers have lamented the so-called death of rock’n’roll, but not Petersson. He sees it as just the opposite. Great music is available everywhere, not like when he was a kid in the U.S. scrambling to find reviewers who would assure him such-and-such a performer or band was worth the money; then travelling to a distant record store that might or might not have the record. “It’s not dead. I’m kinda surprised it’s doing so well. It’s everywhere,� he said.

See Trades college, page 4

Direct: (613) 295-2456 Office: (613) 270-8200

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EMC news – We may be living in an increasingly urban world, but the rural fair isn’t going anywhere – at least not in Ottawa. Indeed, the educational opportunities at agricultural fairs are even more important than ever, according to Metcalfe Fair spokesperson Cheryl Cooper. She said that as more kids grow up in the city, rural agricultural fairs play an important role in showing the next generation where their food comes from. “Fifty or 75 years ago most people came from a farm. Now we need to actively teach that (farm knowledge),” she said. “Not everybody has the opportunity...to grow vegetables or to see a giant pumpkin.” The Metcalfe Fair offers an annual ‘Barn Door Exhibit’ that welcomes schoolchildren to see and touch the produce that ends up on their dinner tables. Livestock farmers bring their cows, sheep, pigs, rabbits and chickens and other producers showcase their grains, wool and other items that most kids would rarely see. And it’s not just rural families coming to the fair. Cooper said that as the idea of eating locally takes hold, more and more urban families are bringing their kids to the weekly farmers’ market and to the annual fair to see first hand what farmers do. “Certainly they’re bringing their families and they want their children to learn where their food is coming from. It’s not just for the rides and the midway,” she said. The city’s environmental movement is leading this charge to embrace local produce. Savour Ottawa is a collaboration of area farmers that provides a resource for consumers looking to buy local, sustainable food. The theme for Ecology Ottawa’s 2012 Eco Gala in October is ‘Celebrate Local Harvests’ and will include a four-course meal sourced from local producers. A new farmers’ market popped up in Manotick this summer to promote local and sustainable produce. In Ottawa’s rural areas, involvement in the 4-H clubs that give kids hands-on agricultural experiences have remained steady. Cooper said the Metcalfe area’s participation rates, particularly in the dairy

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All’s fair

this year. The Richmond Fair, which takes place Sept. 13 to 16, even has a BMX bike show in their lineup, as well as a youth talent show. Cooper said this flexibility attracts new audiences and maintains interest with returning patrons. However some fairs have a different strategy. Carp Fair general manager Joyce Trafford said the west end agricultural fair has opted not to add modern attractions like a demolition derby or tractor pull, although it does have a midway and evening entertainment. She said maintaining the focus on the fair’s rural traditions is more important than ever. “The exhibitors of livestock are getting less and less, but there’s more and more people who need to know where their food is coming from. So we’re educating people that way,” she said. She said the fair’s biggest

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FAMILY LAW in a Box presents

Joyce Trafford, General Manager of the Carp Fair, is looking forward to an exciting event as the 149th annual fair is set for Sept. 20-23 at the Carp Fairgrounds. She was on hand Saturday to help promote the event after heavy rain washed out an official ceremony. sector, are as high as they’ve ever been, if not higher. She said part of the fair’s strength comes from its adaptability. The Metcalfe Fair will celebrate 156 years this September – an anniversary that predates both the city of Ottawa and the formation of Canada. The fair has added a popular demolition derby that draws crowds on the fair’s opening night, and over the years has added attractions like a fashion show, tractor pulls and lawnmower races. This year it will add a classic car show and a truck pull, and has adopted the marketing motto, ‘Make it your fair.’ The Arnprior Fair, which took place August 9 to 12, also features a demolition derby and truck and tractor pulls alongside the traditional livestock and exhibit halls. The Navan Fair, which ran the same weekend, added a ladies’ minivan class to their demolition derby

JA6G9 7NEDE

challenge is the encroachment of subdivisions and development. “At one time we were sitting pretty in the town of Carp, and we weren’t totally surrounded by houses,” she said. “There are subdivisions around every agricultural ground now. So we, the organizers of agricultural fairs, are growing (but) we have to work within our boundaries of being landlocked.” The Carp fair, for the time being, has solved this problem by limiting on-site parking and shuttling visitors to the fair from off-site parking instead. Cooper said no matter the challenges, area fairs are still going strong – and Metcalfe’s especially. “We’re the oldest and certainly the last fair of the year,” she said. “As other agricultural events have seen their end, we took on the regional shows ... and that gives us some added strength.”

Divorce Straight Talk A FREE public seminar that answers all your questions about separation and divorce Wednesday, September 19, 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?” Evita Roche, Lawyer-Mediator, “An Easier Way to Separate”

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Your Community Newspaper

NEWS

Trades college takes control from government Continued from front

Last week the Ottawa Construction Association (OCA) issued a news release urging the Liberal government to shut down the college, due to open in January, for fear it will mirror Quebec’s construction industry. “We look at Quebec’s 100 per cent regulated construction market and we’re deeply concerned about the impacts of increased trade worker and industry regulation,� said Dean Drevniok, OCA chair. “This is going to cause a significant regulatory burden, decreased productivity due to strict scope of work definitions, the increased cost of construction and the increased incentive for work to be performed in the underground economy.� OCA and 17 other organizations across Ontario have united against the college, forming a campaign that includes the website stopthetradestax. ca. OCA president and general manager John DeVries has no qualms calling the fee a tax, and fully expects added regulations and administration costs associated with running the college will drive up costs for construction industry costumers. “Over regulation drives up cost, there’s no way around it,� DeVries said. “It also drives the work

underground.� He added that compulsory certification of painting and drywalling will mean that companies who have been in business for years will be forced to shut down, forcing valuable people out of skilled trades. The chairman of the board of directors at the college, Ron Johnson, dismisses most of the concerns as “absurd.� He said the OCA’s claim of “an $84 million tax grab� is incorrect; the college will take in between $17 and $20 million the first year, and $30 million when fully up and running. Of the 157 trades, he added, just 22 will be compulsory. Johnson said it will be trades people, not government, who will establish training and certification when the college is in operation. “I’m a little surprised to hear the Ottawa Construction Association has more faith in government than their own industry,� Johnson said. He dismissed concerns over a lack of transparency regarding the college’s spending, saying a large portion will go to promoting the trades as a lucrative and fulfilling career; better for some than spending on a university degree that often leads to joblessness.

Johnson hopes the college will help restore integrity to the industry; scam-busters such as Mike Holmes seems to find con artists with ease. “There will be less for customers to complain about, with any luck,� he said. He’s not making any promises when it comes to the long-standing beef Ontario workers have with Quebec tradespeople. The latter’s highly regulated industry all but block Ontarians from working on the Gatineau side of the river. Yet Quebecers regularly score contracts on the Ottawa side. “There’s not much we can do about interprovincial issues,� he said. “We’re certainly not going to follow the Quebec model. The Quebec model is

flawed.� He laughs at the notion of tradespeople passing along a $100 annual fee to customers. “It’s an absurd argument,� Johnson said. He added that greater oversight and regulation will reduce work going underground, not increase it. And it will protect consumers, not burden them. As for Lajoie? He’s waiting to see how it all shakes out before he starts to worry of the effects on him. But he remains convinced that when a business person is saddled with extra costs, those costs have to paid by someone. “It always boils down in the end to the user’s going to pay.

City starts mailing calendars EMC news – The City of Ottawa’s new Collection Calendar is currently being delivered to homes. Residents are encouraged to

watch for their calendar in the mail, as it contains important information regarding waste collection. The new calendar also pro-

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Your Community Newspaper

NEWS

Be our guest for a week! An active population makes for a healthy community so twice a year the City of Ottawa opens the doors to our ďŹ tness facilities! All residents are invited to enjoy a group exercise class and our ďŹ tness conditioning centres free of charge. Discover all the great programs and ďŹ tness amenities available in your own community. From September 17 to 23 you are invited to participate in our aquaďŹ tness, cycling/ spinningÂŽ and group ďŹ tness classes or workout in our ďŹ tness centres FREE of charge! Come give us a try and see how Ottawa’s Parks, Recreation and Cultural Services can become a part of your daily, active living routine. Not sure where to start? Take a look at what each of our participating recreation complexes has to offer by visiting www.ottawa.ca/tryit . Select the facility you wish to visit and see the impressive list of options available to you. Need more of a personal touch to navigate through all this? Drop into a recreation complex in your neighbourhood and ďŹ nd out how we can meet your ďŹ tness needs and preferences. Our knowledgeable staff will gladly take the time to introduce you to all the exciting programs and ďŹ tness options available to you. Our certiďŹ ed ďŹ tness instructors are focused on customer service and work hard to meet the needs of their community. Joining our ďŹ tness programs is the ďŹ rst important step to managing your health. The beneďŹ ts associated with exercising on a regular basis are undeniable; from lowering blood pressure and cholesterol, keeping chronic diseases at bay to boosting vitality. Make ďŹ tness an essential part of your healthy lifestyle.

New rules for wood-burning heaters

Through the City of Ottawa, ďŹ tness is affordable and available to all age groups and mobility levels. The City offers a wide range of programs to ďŹ t everyone’s lifestyle and our Hand in Hand program offers ďŹ nancial support to ensure all residents can participate in our programs.

Existing hydronic heaters exempt from rules

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These photos show the smoke emitted from Dan Renaud’s neighbour’s wood-burning furnace in Carlsbad Springs. The city is planning to regulate how close to neighbouring homes people should be allowed to install the standalone heating units.

Laura Mueller laura.mueller@metroland.com

New rules to regulate hydronic heaters in the city’s rural areas were tweaked in response to concerns expressed earlier this summer. The rules, which are new to Ottawa but common in smaller rural Ontario municipalities, are meant to govern where property owners can place the wood-burning boilers on their lots, and on which properties they are allowed. The changes followed comments voiced by both owners of the heat-producing boilers, neighbours bothered by the smoke the devices spew onto their properties and representatives from the industry. The standalone devices are common means of heating homes – and sometimes pools – in rural areas. The issue was first brought to the attention of the city’s agriculture and rural affairs committee on Jan. 13 by Carlsbad Springs resident Dan Renaud and Glen Roberts of Cumberland. The committee approved revised rules on Sept. 6. Renaud and Roberts detailed their frustration as neighbours’ wood-burning boilers sat directly adjacent to their properties. If the smoke-

stack isn’t tall enough and the boiler is close to a neighbouring home, heavy smoke can drift across a neighbours’ property. With that in mind, the city drafted new rules that would prevent people from putting a boiler on their property if it’s a small lot. The proposed rules also include provisions for how far away the unit must be from a neighbouring home and how tall the smokestack must be. After a public consultation in May, the proposed minimum setback for a heater’s distance from a neighbour was reduced, and agriculture zones were excluded from the 8,000-metre square lot minimum. The height requirement for smokestacks was also reduced, as was the distance between neighbours that would trigger a height increase for the smokestack. The finalized rules also exclude automatically fed pellet boilers and controlled combustion. But the city couldn’t find a way to avoid “grandfathering� existing hydronic heaters in Ottawa, which displeased Renaud and Roberts. Since the most logical and effective way to regulate the devices is to use zoning provisions, said

city staffer Geraldine Wildman, any hydronic heaters that are already in place are allowed to remain. In Renaud’s case, he says smoke from his neighbour’s wood boiler has prevented him from working at his carpentry shop in the spring. For Roberts, the concern is health. His wife has a chronic cough and must use an inhaler, which the couple attributes to the smoke coming from their neighbour’s wood-burning boiler. City lawyer Tim Marc said it’s an “awful situation� that likely results from improper use and maintenance of the devices. The boilers smoke more if green materials are used instead of dry wood or pellets, and some people even burn garbage and other materials, which produces dangerous toxic smoke. “What about the right to breathe fresh air?� Renaud said. “What is my option? To walk around with a fresh air tank?� For people dealing with a problem hydronic heater on a neighbour’s property, their only recourse will be taking their neighbours to court, Marc said. The rules still need city council’s final approval.

Assault suspect nabbed Tuesday night EMC news – A missing Arnprior man who is a suspect in a assault has been located in town. Jason Andrew Eamer was reported missing late last week, but Arnprior OPP reported Wednesday that they had arrested him without incident at a home in Arnprior on Tuesday evening. The Ottawa Police Service

sent out a missing person advisory last Friday, Sept. 7 seeking information into the whereabouts of Eamer, saying they were concerned for his well-being. On Tuesday, Arnprior OPP issued a release saying they had launched an assault investigation on Thursday, Sept. 6. As a result, on Sunday, Sept. 9 an arrest warrant was issued

for the 37-year-old Eamer. OPP reported that he faces various charges, include four counts of assault, three counts of unlawful confinement, two counts of breach of probation and mischief. He was last seen in a wooded area off Grant’s Side Road in the Kinburn area and police said they believed he was still is in the Ottawa area.

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6 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012

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Your Community Newspaper

NEWS

Terry Fox runners welcome to Constance Bay this Sunday Derek Dunn derek.dunn@metroland.com

EMC news – Terry Fox died 31 years ago. In this hyper fast society it’s a wonder anyone remembers his name, let alone keeps his dream alive. But not only is it being kept alive, in many places the dream continues to grow. Constance Bay is among the latest. The second annual Terry Fox Run in the Bay is set for this Sunday, with registration starting at 8:30 a.m. The run, walk, wheel, or ride – dogs also welcome – goes from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. The barbecue for participants and observers starts at 10:30 a.m. The event is hosts by Bob Dupuis and Linda Cassidy. He isn’t surprised the run continues to grow in participation and dollars raised. The young man forced by cancer to have his leg amputated above the knee at the pivotal age of 18 inspired millions across Canada and throughout the world when he ran 5,373 kilometres in 143 days. “He was an inspiration for so damn many people it isn’t funny,� Dupuis said, his voice

quivering. “It took a lot of passion and a lot of personal tenacity to do what he did. I would have caved in; so would a lot of people. But he had that drive.� Dupuis, who was prompted to participate after seeing his wife Cassidy run every year except three, said Fox isn’t the only reason people participate. “Everybody along the line’s been touched by cancer. And they can relate to that.� The three runs are broken down into 3, 5, and 10 km road routes; runners will follow Len Purcell Drive, Fireside, Sunning Hills, Baldwin back onto Fireside to Doris Currie, left onto Bayview, to Ritchie onto Whistler, back onto Len Purcell to the community centre. A special aspect of the Bay’s Terry Fox run, Dupuis said, is that it incorporates both the roads and wooded areas. In the inaugural year $4,000 was raised. This year organizers intend to double that. For more information, contact Dupuis and Cassidy at 613.832.2403 or dupuisr@ xplornet.ca.

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SUBMITTED

Constance Bay residents Linda Cassidy and Bob Dupuis pose with a lifesize picture of the late Terry Fox. The couple have organized a Terry Fox Run this Sunday in the Bay.

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Chiropractor

Come out and support the Constance & Buckham’s Bay Community Association’s Project Sandhills by joining them at their fundraising golf tournament on Saturday, September 22, 2012 at the Copperdale Golf Club on Dunrobin Road. There will be a shotgun start at noon and the cost is $100/person, which includes cart, green fees, prizes and a prime rib dinner. Advance registration is preferable. If you cannot participate, prize donations and/or sponsorships are also welcomed! To register or to obtain more information, contact Jane Currie at jewurzler@aol.com or 613-832-0503. You can also register online at www.cbbca.ca. For sponsorship opportunities, contact Len Russell at 613-832-4694 or l.russell@bell.ca. This golf tournament is a fundraiser for Project Sandhills, which is an initiative of the CBBCA in conjunction with the City of Ottawa and the Ottawa Public Library Board to expand the community centre facility and its programs and services. Please support your community while enjoying a round of golf. I hope to see you on the links on September 22.

Thanks to the Carp Road BIA

Dr. Philip Knapp Chiropractor

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The Carp Road BIA, with the help and manpower of The Karson Group, recently completed a clean up of debris on Carp Road and along its shoulders. The BIA is doing its part to help keep Carp Road free and clear of dangerous debris and keep drivers safe. I want to thank the BIA and Karson for their efforts! I would like to remind residents that if you see debris along the road that should be removed, please contact 3-1-1 immediately and city staff will clean it up as soon as possible.

Fall Well Water Testing Drop-off Locations

Kitchen cabinets, countertops, and ooring. From the basic ones to the custom built. Bringing the showroom to you.

Councillor Eli El-Chantiry

Leanne Hiller Donna Toole Kimberly Capiral Helene Wilson Registered Massage Therapist Nursing Footcare Registered Reflexologist Registered Massage Therapist

Have your well water tested for free this Fall by dropping your samples off at one of the scheduled locations noted below. For more information on City’s well water testing go to ottawa.ca. Sep. 30: MacEwan Gas Bar, 1794 Dunrobin Rd., 8am-8pm Sep. 30: Dunrobin Meat & Grocery, 2808 Dunrobin Rd., 9am-6pm Oct. 02: Darvesh Grocery, 3084 Kinburn Side Rd., 9am-9pm Oct. 02: Faith’s Foodliner, 433 Donald B Munro Dr., 9am-9pm Oct. 02: Corkery Fire Station 84, 3449 Old Almonte Rd., 7pm-9pm Oct. 09: Lighthouse Restaurant, 655 Bayview Dr., 7am-9pm Oct. 09: Harbour General Store, 2391 Fitzroy St., 7am-9pm Oct. 09: Galetta Community Centre, 119 Darwin St., 7pm-9pm

Youth Called on to View Their City Through a Camera Lens Youth between ages 16 and 25 are invited to snap photographs of how they see their city as part of a photo submission project to be featured as part of the Mayor’s Youth Summit on October 12, 2012. The Youth Pic Ottawa photo submission project was launched on September 6 and photo submissions will be accepted until September 28 at cayfo.ca. The images will be prominently displayed during the day-long summit at City Hall on October 12. Registration for the Mayor’s Youth Summit opened on September 10. The online registration form can be found at ottawa.ca/youth. Although spaces for the summit are limited, youth can still participate on the day of the event through a live webcast broadcast on ottawa.ca/youth or on Twitter by using the hashtag #ottyouth.

Cold War Cinema at the Diefenbunker On September 18 at 7pm, the Diefenbunker is presenting their next Cold War Cinema instalment with the movie “Good Night and Good Luck.� The film recounts the reallife conflict between CBS television news pioneer Edward R. Murrow and Senator Joseph McCarthy during the height of the communist witch hunt. Features an all-star cast including George Clooney, David Strathairn, Robert Downey Jr. and Jeff Daniels. $8 for the movie or $15 for the movie and a tour. For more information contact the Diefenbunker at 613-839-0007. R0011608316

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012 7


Your Community Newspaper

OPINION EDITORIAL

Get electoral boundary changes right

U

ndertaking the task of redrawing federal electoral boundaries is surely daunting, but it serves to ensure all Canadians are as equitably represented in the House of Commons as possible. While the recent announcement of a proposed federal electoral map makes several positive moves for voters in the city of Ottawa, it also fails to address an issue that many residents of this

city can relate to: the urbansuburban-rural divides. The total number of electoral districts required in Ontario has grown by 15 to 121, triggered by 2011 census data showing this province’s population has grown by more than 1.4 million since 2001. According to the proposal created by a federal electoral boundaries commission, a number of new ridings have been created in areas of dramatic population growth across the province. Some

existing riding boundaries have likewise been adjusted. Among them are the proposed new riding of Nepean and the renamed riding of Carleton-Kanata, formerly Carleton-Mississippi Mills. There are positive aspects to both of these moves, but they were easy decisions to make. Move the western border of the renamed Carleton-Kanata riding to the city limits, break off the well-populated suburban chunk of the massive Nepean-Carleton riding and

name it Nepean. Job done. But there are missed opportunities here. Residents in rural places like Carp, Fitzroy Harbour and Dunrobin are still at the mercy of the suburban voters in Kanata. The voices of voters in Dwyer Hill, North Gower and Metcalfe are still drowned out by residents of Stittsville, Riverside South and Greely – larger, denser suburban nooks in what is mainly a rural riding. The situation is slightly dif-

ferent in the east end, where pockets of voters in places like Cumberland, Carlsbad Springs, Vars and Sarsfield remain in the sprawling Glengarry-Prescott-Russell riding, despite the fact they pay city property taxes. These examples stand out as missed opportunities for the commission, opportunities to ensure voters receive fair, balanced representation in the House of Commons. Presently, it must be difficult for an MP, such as Nepe-

an-Carleton’s Pierre Poilievre or Carleton-Mississippi Mills’ Gordon O’Connor, to balance the way they represent their constituents. They are beholden to two different viewpoints, but one of those viewpoints gets them elected, the other – owing to smaller numbers – doesn’t. The federal electoral boundaries commission should be doing its utmost to make this balancing act easier for our elected officials, so they can serve an electorate with common concerns. If it involves redrawing the entire Ottawa electoral map to ensure the population is balanced, so be it.

COLUMN

Giving a nod to the wave CHARLES GORDON Funny Town

W

aving is important. We don’t do it enough either. The other day, in one of those inevitable construction lineups on Highway 7, I watched the guy in front of me wave to the flagman as we started moving after a long delay. The flagman waved back. I waved too. He waved back at me. It was nice. Now, what did it mean? What were we all saying to each other? The guy in front, was he saying “thanks for waving me on, for changing the STOP sign to the SLOW sign�? Or was he saying: “No hard feelings: it’s not your fault I had to sit here for five minutes.� Or was he saying: “Thanks for standing out in the hot sun all day so that all of us don’t go crunching into some construction machinery?� What about the flag guy? Was he saying “thanks for being so patient� or was he saying “thanks for waving?� It could have been any or all of that, or none of it. Probably what mattered most of all was that we were human beings acknowledging that we’re all in this together, which, when you think about it, we don’t do often enough. On our lakes there is an old tradition that people in boats wave at people in other boats as they pass. Who knows what that means, perhaps something about members of the community of boaters saluting each other. The funny thing is you notice it when it doesn’t happen. And if it does happen, it can change the way you think about the other boater. Say he’s driving some great big noisy overpowered ocean liner of a boat that you think has no business being on a lake this size. And

as you’re thinking that, he gives you a friendly wave. Oh well, you think, at least he waved. Waving is a connection. Sometimes it’s an unpleasant connection, such as the well-known one-finger wave which usually occurs in traffic. Other times the connection is fleeting and distant. Children wave at a passing train. Passengers wave back. What does it mean for either of them? Yet they couldn’t not do it. The wave as “thank you� figures prominently in our daily lives. You know the situation: You’re coming out of a gas station or a side street into a heavy stream of traffic and somebody slows to let you in. When you are safely into the traffic, you wave your thanks. With your whole hand. And you mean it. Without people like that, willing to give up a few seconds of their busy lives, we’d be living in chaos, gridlock interrupted by some people barging into traffic and others slamming on their brakes. There would be a lot more one-finger waving then. The funny thing is that, even though the sacrifice we make in letting someone in is tiny, we still expect to be thanked for it. We want to see that wave. When we don’t, we are annoyed. “Wave, dammit,� we mutter from behind the steering wheel. The same thing goes for when we hold open a door for someone. It’s certainly no trouble, but we expect thanks for it. It may be sheer vanity but it may also be that we like people to acknowledge that we exist. Such acknowledgement is all the more important in an age when so many of our dealings are with computers, robots and other gizmos that know us only as a number, if at all. So we wave our thanks and feel thankful for waves. Mind you, for some of us, no thanks are required. Simply doing the good deed is reward enough. Those would be the saints among us. Too bad more of us are not like that, but then we’d all be saints and who would we look up to? And who would we look down at?

Editorial Policy The West Carleton Review EMC 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 www.yourottawaregion.com. To submit a letter to the editor, please email to patricia.lonergan@metroland.com , fax to 613-224-2265 or mail to West Carleton Review EMC , 8 McGonigal St. West, Arnprior, ON, K7S 1L8.

Web Poll THIS WEEK’S POLL QUESTION

Following the highway 174 sinkhole, are you worried about the state of the city’s infrastructure?

A) Yes. I’ll be wary of Ottawa’s roads and

A) Yes. With more ways available for residents to interact with the city, they aren’t as relevant now.

36%

B) No. This was an isolated incident, not necessarily a sign of bigger problems.

B) I agree there were too many committees, but the cuts went too far.

18%

C) No. The committees are a valuable way for the public to interact with the city.

45%

bridges from now on.

C) Perhaps. If the city fails to take appropriate action, I’ll be very worried. D) I think I’ve got a better chance of being struck by lightning than I do of falling in a sinkhole.

Published weekly by:

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PREVIOUS POLL SUMMARY

Do you agree with the city’s decision to cut most of its advisory committees?

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Read us online at www.EMConline.ca www.yourottawaregion.com


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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012 9


Your Community Newspaper

OPINION

Pheasants and one runaway chucker The Farmer’s not dumb, but he sure is cute EMC lifestyle - The Farmer managed to keep his pheasants alive this year. Well, most of them, anyway. They are quite difficult to keep alive when you first get them, each baby bird the size of a toonie, because they like to burrow under the bedding that you lay in the coop. We recycle everything around here, so the The

bedding is dry hay that was scooped out of the bottoms of feeders. The hay is the same colour as the birds. It’s pretty easy to step on one or two in the course of filling their feeders each day. The wee birdlings are also very sensitive to any kind of draft or damp. We hang blankets in the windows and

DIANA FISHER Accidental Farmwife

make sure the door is shut and latched. The last time the Farmer tried to grow pheasants, a skunk or a raccoon (not sure which one) came along and

killed them all. It must have been some kind of Houdini, whoever it was, because the only point of entry to the coop besides the door is a tiny crack between the logs in the

HISTORY REPEATS ITSELF

back corner. This year the crack is covered with chicken wire. No one is getting in and no one is getting out, except through the door. The pheasants and chuckers like to hide, so the Farmer put a big branch in their coop. Now all the leaves have dried and fallen off and it isn’t such a good hiding place any more. Time for a new branch. When the Farmer slowly lifts the latch and goes into the coop (an old heritage log barn) to feed the birds, they all hide their heads in a “if I can’t see you, you can’t see me” ostrich maneuver—until the other day, when they decided to try something else. The Farmer went into the coop with a pitchfork full of dry hay for new bedding. The birds all shuffled into the farthest corner and turned their heads to face the corner. ELECTION OF HENRY

Except for Henry. Who is Henry, you ask? Well, according to my husband, Henry is the one who either drew the short straw or just had the most adventurous personality, because he was elected to make a bid for freedom on behalf of the group. As the Farmer stepped into the coop and prepared to pull the door closed behind him, Henry the lone chucker flew straight up and at the man’s head. The Farmer ducked, as predicted by the mischievous, conniving birds, and Henry flew out the open door to free-

Mom, can we go to another one?

dom. The Farmer took a quick glance at the other birds to confirm that they were innocently cowering in the corner. Then he gently put the forkful of hay down and stepped back outside. There was Henry, flying like a maniac in no particular direction, shocked and amazed by the brightness of the sun and expanse of open sky. Seeing that he would not be catching the runaway chucker anytime soon, the Farmer went back to the business of covering the coop floor with hay, filling the feeders and checking the water supply. Then he went back to the house, and told me all about being attacked by his game birds. “I do believe you have just written your own column,” I smiled. The Farmer doesn’t like to read this column because it is quite often about him. After just one night on the outside of the coop, Henry must have been having second thoughts about freedom. When the Farmer went out to feed in the morning, there was Henry, wandering around the edges of the coop, conversing with his friends through the chicken-wire windows. “Did you let him back in?” I asked. “Oh no, no, no,” said the Farmer, shaking his head. “That’s probably phase 2 of their plan. I open the door to let Henry in and they all fly out at my head. I’m not that dumb.” No, he’s not that dumb. But he sure is cute.

Get the whole Ottawa story by visiting our 10 community museums. They’re affordable, easy to find, fun to visit and offer hands-on activities that kids love.

Start your trip at ottawamuseumnetwork.ca Check out what’s happening: Billings Estate National Historic Site

Nepean Museum

Culture Days Activities: Canoe Tours and/or Embroidery Sessions Saturday, September 29 and Sunday, September 30

Early Settler School Sunday, September 30 1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.

Bytown Museum

Osgoode Township Historical Society and Museum

Culture Days Big Hairy Workshop! Saturday, September 29 and Sunday, September 30

Fall Harvest Festival Saturday, September 15 10:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m.

Cumberland Heritage Village Museum Cider Tasting Saturday, September 15 7:00 p.m.-10:00 p.m.

Pinhey’s Point Historic Site Horaceville Harvest Sunday, September 16 10:00 a.m.- 4:00 p.m.

Vanier Museopark Diefenbunker: Canada’s Cold War Museum Cold War Cinema: Good Night, and Good Luck Tuesday, September 18 6:00 p.m.

Goulbourn Museum Yap & Yarn Sunday, September 16

Life Stories: Making Storyboards Wednesday, September 19 from 7:00 p.m.

Watson’s Mill

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Help Venta raise funds EMC events - Whether you work in the community or for government, you can designate your United Way donation to your charity of choice through your United Way workplace campaign. Venta Preparatory School would like to invite you to think of making a difference in your local community by making a charitable donation to Venta’s Capital Campaign either directly or through the United Way Ottawa cam-

paign. Venta Preparatory School is a non-profit private school located in Carp. The school’s registered charitable registration number is: BN108169830RR0001 For more information on how to donate, or to learn more about Venta’s Talent To Soar Capital Campaign, go to www.ventaprepatoryschool. com or contact Sue Wilson, director of development swilson@ventaprep.com.

Carp Ridge Natural Health Clinic Saturday, September 22nd 1:00PM: 2:30PM: 3:00PM: 4:30PM:

Flu and Children’s Illnesses with Kealy Mann, ND tour of the clinic movie “Living Without Money” by Line Halvorsen discussion, tea & snacks

Milling Demonstrations Sunday Afternoons 1:00 p.m.- 3:00 p.m.

1:00 p.m.-3:00 p.m.

PLEASE RSVP!

www.ecowellness.com 10 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012

G%%&&*-(%-.

Call 613-839-1198

2386 Thomas Dolan Parkway, Carp, just up the hill from where Thomas Dolan intersects with Carp Road.


Your Community Newspaper

COMMUNITY

PHOTOS BY DAVID JOHNSTON

Of burgers and brains Dave Steadman, above, a Director of the March Rural Community Association, served up a yummy burger for lunch to his grandson Maverick, 2 , at the MRCA annual picnic Saturday, Sept. 8. Though a heavy downpour forced the cancellation of the dog agility program, many members of the association braved the rain to enjoy a lunch social. Above right, Kim Ou, City of Ottawa Public Health Nurse, was on hand Saturday at the March Rural Community Association annual picnic. She promotes taking care of your brain by wearing proper safety gear while cycling.

Canlok Stone Inc.

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+&("-'-",+-+ West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012 11


NEWS

Your Community Newspaper

Dreams Take Flight takes off for Walt Disney World Sept. 25 Theresa Fritz Theresa.fritz@metroland.com

EMC events – The dream is getting closer to reality for a group of Ottawa-area children about to embark on the trip of a lifetime. Dreams Take Flight Ottawa is a not-for-profit charitable organization offering a one-day trip of a lifetime to Walt Disney World in Orlando, Florida for physically, mentally or socially challenged children. This year’s trip is scheduled for Tuesday, Sept. 25. Since October 1995, Dreams Take Flight Ottawa has given special needs children an incredible day where they can be carefree and make memories to last forever. These children are treated to a wonderful day of at the happiest place on earth – Walt Disney’s Magic Kingdom. In anticipation of this year’s trip, the 16th since 1995, an orientation day was held Sunday, Sept. 9 at the Canada Science and Technology Museum for trip volunteers, children and their parents, as well as members of the media who will be making the whirlwind trip. This offered everyone a chance to find out how the day will unfold and for children to get sized for the clothing they will wear on the trip, among

other preparatory activities. According to Caroline Barnett, this year’s day of flight director for the organization, the magical experience is made possible by generous sponsors and volunteers. “The big difference is the dedicated volunteers. Our entire executive is volunteer. It is 100 per cent volunteer run. No one gets paid to do any of this,” she explained, adding generous corporate sponsors

“It is unbelievable. It is the looks on the kids’ faces. It is just everything. CAROLINE BARNETT DREAMS TAKE FLIGHT OTTAWA

cover most costs. This year’s trip costs $195,000 and would not be possible with assistance from organizations like Air Canada, which is donating the plane for the trip and Shell, which is donating the fuel. Other corporate sponsors like Mark’s, Crocs and Bentley have stepped up again to assist with clothing, shoes and backpacks for volunteers and children. And even more sponsors support the trip and the charity in other ways. Various fundraising events held over the course of the year help top off coffers so

that everything is paid for on the trip. Children also get spending money to bring home a special Disney souvenir. Barnett said all those involved with Dreams Take Flight Ottawa are committed to the cause, and even thought the big trip lasts for only one day, everyone is dedicated year-round to making it happen. “A lot of us have done this or participated with other charities and they just see this as such a viable charity and such an important charity. It is so wonderful,” she said. The trip day is a long one, lasting nearly 24 hours total. Children and volunteers will depart for Florida at 5:30 a.m., and return to Ottawa just before midnight. They will spend nine magical hours at Disney “This year, we are taking 129 children. This is more kids than we usually take,” said Barnett, adding past trips have been for around 125 children. “It’s a long day.” Volunteers, children and parents were advised that Florida in September is hot and humid, so staying hydrated is important. “Florida will be hot and muggy. Last year it was 45 degrees (45 C) all day,” Barnett advised, adding a doctor and two nurses do accompany travelers on the trip.

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12 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012

THERESA FRITZ/METROLAND

Dreams Take Flight Ottawa team leader Kristal Hines talks to some of the children who will be part of her team during the Sept. 25 trip to Walt Disney World during an orientation session Sept. 9. The session was designed to inform the youngsters and their parents about how the magical day will unfold and to get them fitted with the outfits they will war on the trip. This will mark Barnett’s third Dreams trip to Disney and she said the experience is so incredibly moving and uplifting for all involved. “It is unbelievable. It is the looks on the kids’ faces. It is just everything. It means so much to them,” said Barnett. “Some of these kids go

through a lot of things a lot earlier in life than so sometimes this day away is just a way for them to be kids again.” Dreams Take Flight Ottawa uses specific criteria to select children for the trip. Among the criteria, children

with special needs must represent various agencies, be between the ages of six and 12 and have never visited a Disney them park before. “It is challenging but very rewarding. I am really looking forward to the flight and seeing everything run smoothly,” Barnett concluded.


COMMUNITY

Your Community Newspaper

Skillful hunters visit Arnprior EMC lifestyle – Recently I was passing through Arnprior and decided to check the Ottawa and Madawaska rivers for birds. Those waters hold great potential for harbouring interesting birds, especially in late summer and fall. With me was Jon Ruddy, an up-and-coming birder with exceptional eyesight and attention to detail. We found nothing of interest in the Ottawa River, so we headed for the Madawaska behind Saint John Chrysostom Church. As we passed the church, we scanned the bell tower to see if any Peregrine Falcons were present. In April 1985 I came across one there and it was later thought a pair nested as a family with young turned up later that summer. Since then, Peregrines have been spotted regularly in the vicinity of the church. However, the only confirmed local

Michael Runtz Nature’s Way nesting remains one observed by Tony Beck and myself across the river in Quebec. Jon and I could see no falcons on the steeple’s south face, but we spotted a large lump perched atop a circular structure on its east-facing side. It was an adult Peregrine Falcon. Many of the nesting Peregrines in Ontario sport leg bands courtesy of the Cana-

dian Wildlife Service, but through my spotting scope we could see this bird lacked any. Occasionally the falcon would gently clean its feathers with its meat-hook bill, but otherwise looked as if it had settled in for the night. Minutes earlier Jon had spotted a Merlin sitting atop a dead tree on Ottawa Street across from the church. Merlins are smaller cousins of Peregrines, and a number of pairs nest in our area, including one in the cemetery north of the church. Seeing two falcon species at the same time was a rare treat. I made squealing sounds by sucking on the back of my fingers and the Peregrine’s head spun around. I was astonished to see that its left eye was nothing more than a bulging white mass. It obviously had experienced some sort of trauma. Many years ago a Peregrine

died at the church from a shotgun wound. While this bird’s injury may have come from a similar experience, it is also possible that the bird was injured while chasing a prey. Hunting Peregrines dive from great heights at recorded speeds up to 240 miles (!) per hour, striking their target with lethal talons, sometimes tearing it open on contact. It is possible that during such a dive, known as a stoop, our bird had hit some unseen object. Or perhaps either claws or a bill of its intended victim hit its eye. Accidents during chases are not uncommon causes of death for predatory animals. If you want to see a falcon, I recommend heading for the Catholic Church. After all, what better place for a “bird of pray” to hang out! On Friday, Sept. 28, I will be giving a presentation titled

MICHAEL RUNTZ

A young Peregrine in flight. The Bear that Ate Me (Almost) and Other Tales from the Wild at a gala dinner/fundraiser in Almonte for the Mississippi Madawaska Land Trust Con-

servancy. Details can be found at http://mmltc.ca/. The Nature Number is 613387-2503; email is mruntz@ start.ca.

The bear that ate me (almost) and other tales from the wild and provincial parks and is currently on the faculty of Carleton University teaching natural history and ornithology. His infectious and enthusiastic teaching style attracts thousands of students annually and for which he has received awards for excellence in teaching from students and peers alike. Seven best-sellers all bear the stamp of author Runtz’s passion, knowledge and stunning photography of wild animals and plants that are found in eastern Ontario. His justreleased eighth book Natural History will be available for sale at the dinner. His talk The Bear that Ate Me (Almost) and other Tales from the Wild will be as infor-

mative as it will be entertaining, promise organizers. In May, the family of the late Barry Spicer donated 200 acres of wilderness in the Pakenham Hills to the MMLTC. Thanks to the energetic efforts of Ken Spicer, High Lonesome Nature Reserve has a network of trails that wander up, down and through the forests, by beaver ponds, creeks and wetlands, trails that have been enjoyed by individuals and naturalists clubs alike. To take full advantage reserve’s rich biodiversity, the trails will form the foundation for outdoor education, nature interpretation and recreation. MMLTC needs significant funds to care for this property and the proceeds of this

fundraiser will be dedicated to that purpose. Furthermore, through an agreement with the Community Foundation of Ottawa and the Ontario Land Trust Alliance, the funds raised at the gala for stewardship of High Lonesome will

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EMC events - For an evening that will leave you smiling, the Mississippi Madawaska Land Trust Conservancy (MMLTC) invites the public to a fundraising gala dinner Sept. 28 featuring columnist Michael Runtz as guest speaker. Runtz is one of Canada’s most highly respected naturalists and nature photographers. Proceeds from the evening at the Almonte Civitan Club will be used for the care of the High Lonesome Nature Reserve in the Pakenham Hills. Runtz, a birdwatcher since the age of five, has lived, breathed and worked with nature all his life. Professionally, he has worked as a naturalist in Canada’s national

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012 13


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Your Community Newspaper

NEWS

Rock’n’roll to be alive and well in Carp Continued from front

“Today you can release your own recordings, be your own promo machine; it’s the exact opposite of dead. When we were kids there was no information anywhere. Now there’s so much it’s crazy.” If anything there’s a fear that – like the consumption of news – people are focusing too narrowly on what interests them, at the expense of enjoying collective variety and curiosity about new ideas, he said; adding that the embracement of new music is the source of youth. CARP SHOW

Petersson asked a number of questions about Carp and the fair, appearing interested in what to expect when the band arrived. He was impressed to hear of the village’s history and the experience of fair organizers. But in exchange he made no commitments when it comes to what the crowd can expect to see. “We just kinda wing it,” he said. “We get the (song) list together on the spot. It frustrates the crew a little. They want the list early and would like to keep it the same. But we’ll sometimes want to try something new, or something that we haven’t done in a long time.” There’s good chance fans will hear classics like “Surrender”, “Dream Police”, and “The Flame” but beyond that it could be anything from the 1978 megahit Cheap Trick “Live at Budokan” album or from their 15 other albums. Ticket buyers can also expect to be wowed by their talent. Cheap Trick is known for its use and large collection of unusual and vintage guitars and basses. Zander has played a 1950s Rickenbacker Combo 450 Mapleglo since the late 1970s, as well as a Hamer 12-string guitar, a Schecter Guitar Research Corsair Bigsby, a Gibson Firebird, and various Fender Telecasterstyled guitars. Nielsen is an avid collector who has over 250 guitars in his possession. He has collaborated with Hamer on trademark ‘themed’ guitars, some based on Cheap Trick albums such as Rockford, The Doctor, and even songs such as “Gonna Raise Hell.” Hamer has also made unique five-necked guitars and electric mandocellos for Nielsen. Carlos has played with many different commercial drum accessories, including Lugwig

and Slingerland Radio King drums, Zildjian cymbals, rare Billy Gladstone snare drums, and Capella drum sticks. He is also an avid collector of vintage drums. Petersson is generally credited for having the initial idea for a 12-string. INFLUENTIAL ROCKERS

Cheap Trick is highly respected by its peers and an influence on its descendents. The band was one of Joey Ramone’s all-time favorites and has received acknowledgment from such peers as Gene Simmons, Joe Perry, and Angus Young. In the 1980s, they garnered support from the hard rock community when bands like Mötley Crüe, Ratt and Guns N’ Roses cited their influence. An interesting shift happened during the early to mid-90s that helped fortify the band’s credibility - the band was now being seen as influential within the blossoming alternative rock scene. Kurt Cobain mentioned the band

The Latest is the latest from legendary rockers Cheap Trick. After 15 albums and four decades of almost continuous touring, bassist Tom Petersson, drummer Bun E. Carlos, and vocalist Rob Zander are still going strong. They promise a rollicking good time at Carp’s W. Erskine Johnston Arena this Friday night.

as an influence, while Smashing Pumpkins showed their admiration by having Cheap Trick open shows for them. Other bands that have mentioned Cheap Trick as an inspiration and influence including Pearl Jam, Weezer, Stone Temple Pilots, Green Day, and Red Hot Chili Peppers. “It’s pretty wild,” Petersson said. “I hear more than I’d expect. It’s a compliment when the bands are good. I don’t always see the influence in some.” After four decades of almost continu-

ous touring, the band manages to keep the glitter going. Petersson explained that the name Cheap Trick is actually from the Glitter Rock area. “We were in Philadelphia at the time, I think; and we’re watching Slade, and we just loved Slade, thought they were great. And the show was amazing. They had it all: plaid suits, glitter everywhere, glitter in their teeth, I think,” he said. “And that’s when I turned to (Zander) and said, ‘These guys are throwing ev-

ery cheap trick in the book at them’. And he said, ‘Hey, that’d make a great name for a band. “And that was the beginning of a great story that’s been going on ever since.” Cheap Trick plays the Carp Fair on Friday, Sept. 21, with Paper Lions opening. The concert is from 8 p.m. to 1 a.m. Tickets are $73.45 tax included, and available at the Carp Fair Office or through Capital Tickets.

R0011610657

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012 15


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Your Community Newspaper

NEWS

0913.R0011622691

Readers to pick up certificates EMC lifestyle - Any children who signed up for the Summer Reading Club at the Fitzroy library, please pick up your certificate! Reading throughout the summer means teachers will notice the upkeep of your reading skills in September. About 100 books in total have been read and reported to us at the library. Great reading everyone! Now is the perfect oppor-

tunity to make two staffing announcements: Valerie Jorgensen, after eight years dedicated to the Fitzroy Harbour branch is going to switch some of her shifts over to work at OPL’s Carp location as well. You’ll continue to see Valerie’s creative displays and her children’s reading recommendations as she will be at Fitzroy Harbour branch part of the time. It is also a good time to

wish our Page, Agnes all the best on her upcoming move to Beaverbrook branch. Don’t forget to come in to your community library and choose a mystery book, cookbook or recent DVD.

drop-off locations include: Sunday, Sept. 30, MacEwan Gas Bar, 8 a.m. to 8 p.m., 1794 Dunrobin Rd; Sunday, Sept. 30, Dunrobin Meat & Grocery, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m, 2808 Dunrobin Rd; Tuesday, Oct. 2, Darvesh Grocery, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m., 3084 Kinburn Side Rd, Kinburn; Tuesday, Oct. 2, Faith’s Foodliner, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m., 433 Donald B Munro Dr., Carp; Tuesday,

262 Equestrian Dr., Kanata

Brokerage

Interested in booking the Fitzroy Harbour Community Centre for an event? Call the FHCA at 613-623-5241 or email hallrental@fitzroyharbour.com for rates and available dates.

Several water testing drop offs locally EMC news - Drinking contaminated water can make you sick and can even be fatal. Bacterial contamination causes stomach cramps and/ or diarrhoea as well as other problems. Make sure your water supply is safe to drink by testing it regularly - test for bacteria three times a year and after major plumbing work. The fall well water testing

Sunday Sept 16, 2-4pm Jenn Spratt

Oct. 2, Corkery Fire Station 84, 7 p.m. to 9 p.m., 3449 Old Almonte Rd, Corkery; Tuesday, Oct. 9, Lighthouse Restaurant, 7 a.m. to 9 p.m., 655 Bayview Dr., Constance Bay; Tuesday, Oct. 9, Harbour General Store, 7 a.m. to 9 p.m., 2391 Fitzroy St., Fitzroy Harbour; Tuesday, Oct. 9, Galetta Community Centre, 7 p.m. to 9 p.m., 119 Darwin Street, Galetta.

established in 1958

Sunday Sept 16, 2-4pm Greg Townley

120 Campbell Dr., Arnprior

Sunday Sept 16, 2-3:30pm Bruce Skitt

12 MacDonald St. South, Arnprior

Sunday Sept 16, 2-4pm Liz Kargus

Sunday Sept 16, 2-3:30pm Donna Defalco

67 Mcgonigal St. West, Arnprior

Sunday Sept 16, 1-3pm Terry Stavenow

331 Caruso St., Arnprior

Sunday Sept 16, 1-2:30pm Liz Kargus

47 Proper St., Braeside

1144 River Rd., Braeside

Sunday Sept 16, 1-3pm Matthew MacAdam

62 Short Rd., Arnprior

OPEN HOUSE GUIDE

Sunday Sept 16, 2-4pm Sandee Rosien

2456 Calabogie Rd., Burnstown

=lcc[XpY`c`e^lXcgi\jZ_ffc <ok\e[\[[Xp\c\d\ekXip

Junior Kindergarten to Grade 6, Information Morning, Wednesday, October 10, 2012 Please email jvopni@counterpointacademy.com to register

COUNTERPOINT ACADEMY R0011569292

COUNTERPOINT ACADEMY™ A Smarter Learning Community www.counterpointacademy.com 35 Beaufort Drive, Kanata 613.271.6356 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012 17


GREG TOWNLEY Broker of Record

Brokerage

established in 1958

613-623-3906

159 John Street North, Arnprior Business: 613-623-3939 Fax: 613-623-9336

REAL ESTATE

ÜÜÜ°>À˜«ÀˆœÀˆvi°Vœ“ÊÊUÊÊ “>ˆ\Ê}̜ܘiÞJ>À˜«ÀˆœÀˆvi°Vœ“ R0031582598

RE/MAX METRO-CITY John Roberts Broker REALTY LTD., brokerage 613- 596-5353 or 613-832-0902 2255 Carling Avenue Ottawa, ON K2B 7Z5 www.johnwroberts.com

Spacious 4 bedroom family home on 4.52 acre private lot within 30 minutes of Ottawa, full front covered veranda, eat-in oak kitchen with built in appliances, spacious living room, large full finished basement with family room, games room and den, master bedroom features his and her walk-in closets and 4 piece ensuite with Jacuzzi.

95 Acre hobby farm, 10 min west of Arnprior on Goshen Rd. with access to HWY 17. Log home with many upgrades. Lrg living rm, lots of room for expansion, log barns with standing stalls, open pasture & tillable, plus bush at rear.

3 Bedroom hi-ranch fully finished on both levels, hardwood floors in living room and formal dining room. Large den and games room area easily converted to a 4th bedroom. Large back yard deck and patio areas and above ground pool. Oversized paved driveway, nicely landscaped.

MLS 844033 $369,000

MLS 844192 $350,000

MLS 841209 $269,000

OPEN HOUSE Sunday September 16 2-4 PM

3 Bedroom home with attached addition was a former general store / post office and has walk in cooler, ideal for in home business, 2 car detached garage work-shop, gas fireplace in living room, part of basement has handy walk-out access to outside. MLS 832720 $184,900

120 Campbell Dr, Arnprior 2 + 1 Bedroom bungalow on nice lot at edge of town. Eat-in kitchen has bar area, hardwd floors in living room, lrg back yard deck, lrg open lower level family room, master bedroom on lower level features lrg cedar linen closet and gas fire place. Insulated 2 car attached garage work shop. MLS 822848 $254,900

Arnprior 5 unit apartment building in central location, good sized units has gas fireplaces. Tenants pay hydro and heating, up to date gas furnace provides heat to common areas and unit #1 and two ducts in unit #2 coin laundry on lower level.

OPEN HOUSE 2:00 – 4:00 PM SUN. SEPT. 16TH 75 Creek Drive, Fitzroy Harbour 3+1 bedrm bungalow with Tarion Warranty 35 mins from Kanata! Open concept layout, hardwd & tile flrs on main level, granite counters in kitchen & bathrms, main flr laundry, fin. basement has 3 pce bath, recrm & 4th bedrm. Veranda, large back deck, c/ air, 4 kitchen appliances & more! 123’ x 147’lot $369,900 NEW LISTING! 18 Victor Street, Stittsville Pretty 3 bedroom single family home, 35’ x 122’ lot with fenced backyard, deck, front porch, updated windows, doors, flooring, paint & bathrms, finished basement has rec rm & rough-in for 3rd bathroom, roof reshingled and new natural gas furnace! Includes appliances! Close to new shopping areas, Kanata & Scotiabank Place! Yours for $339,900

MLS 830235 $475,000

Great family home in newer subdivision, open concept design washed oak kitchen with built in dishwasher. Large bright dining room with access to large back yard, wrap around deck, salt water above ground pool. Basement is framed and has rough in for future bath and awaits your finishing touch.

3 Bedroom historical charm in the “Glebe” of Arnprior, sought-after neighbourhood, walk to all schools, town park and swimming in Ottawa River, boat launch and marina, hospital, churches and downtown. Fully fenced deep lot offers privacy, large kitchen with patio doors to backyard patio area.

MLS 828294 $285,500

2 Storey retail building in downtown Arnprior. Lrg stock & storage area at rear and loading area at rear, 2 access for further storage in full basement, huge 2nd flr with open concept, former apartments, can be converted back to supplement income with some work / updating required.

Great 4 Bedroom 2.5 storey family home in central location, close to everything, large eat-in kitchen, 4 Piece bath recently updated, new roof 6 years, 4 appliances included 3 years old, full front covered front veranda, double driveway, fenced yard.

MLS 835437 $198,500

MLS 834144 $234,900

MLS 844057 $129,900

NEW LISTING! Lot 66 Bayview Drive, Constance Bay Lovely 70’ x 125’ lot with mature oak trees close to the Ottawa River and Torbolton Forest with river and forest accesses steps away! Walk to the corner store/restaurant for extra convenience! Beautiful and friendly community only 20 minutes from Kanata! Natural gas available on street! Great your house plans ready! $59,900

NEW LISTING! Birch Island, White Lake Almost 10 acre private island with 3 bedrm winterized cottage, southern exposure, mountainview & crownland on opposite shore only 1 hour from Ottawa! Cottage renovated in 1992 & has hydro, well, septic, composite wood siding, metal roof, sunrm, woodstove, bathrm, wrap-around decks, 12’ x 16’ work shed, dock with clean, deep water for swimming, fishing & boating! Act now! $499,900 NEW LISTING! 15 Bethune Way, Beaverbrook, Kanata Needs updating! Spacious 3 bedrm condominium townhouse in great area close to buses, shopping, library, schools and bike paths! Eat-in kitchen, fireplace in living room, inside access to the garage with garage door opener, full basement! Immediate possession available! $209,900 SOLD! 306 Lynx Hollow Road, Pakenham Pampered 3 bedrm bungalow close to golf course & ski hill on a huge lot, updated kitchen with granite counter & island & appliances, pine floors, sunken family room with gorgeous gas fireplace, walkin closet & 3 pce ensuite bath in master, main flr laundry, above ground pool & hot tub, newer furnace & more . List price! $319,900

Visit www.johnwroberts.com to see more pictures and full details of all my listings!!

FOR PROFESSIONAL KARGUS Real Estate Inc. SERVICE CALL 613-623-7834 OUR LOCAL 143 Elgi Elgin g n St. W., Arnprior Arnpri p AGENTS

R0011615762

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A PART OF YOUR LIFE IN THE ARNPRIOR AREA FOR 3 GENERATIONS

BROKERAGE

View all our listings g at

www.mincomkargusrealestate.ca JUST LISTED

OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY, SEPT 16TH 2-4PM CONDO FOR SALE

SECURITY, ELEVATOR BUILDING. TWO BEDROOMS, INTERNAL LAUNDRY, APPLIANCES, PRIVATE BALCONY. THIRD LEVEL FOR ADDED SAFETY & QUIET. MOVE IN CONDITION. MLS#837702 ASKING $122,700

3+ ACRE LOT

4+1 BEDROOM, 4 BATH VICTORIAN COUNTRY HOME. MASTER BEDROOM SUITE WITH WALK IN CLOSET, WHIRLPOOL TUB AND BALCONY. WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE IN LIVINGROOM AND OPEN CONCEPT KITCHEN. MLS# 841326 ASKING $469,900

RIVER FRONT

RUSTIC FURNISHED COTTAGE ON OTTAWA RIVER. AREA OF NEW AND SEASONAL HOMES. AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY! MLS #841397 ASKING $194,900 R0011617694

18 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012

1144 RIVER ROAD, BRAESIDE DECEIVINGLY SPACIOUS, RENOVATED WITH NEW ADDITION. TWO LEVELS LIVING. OTTAWA RIVER VIEW. OPEN DESIGN. CUSTOM BOSA KITCHEN. INSIDE ENTRY FROM GARAGE. MASTER WITH WALK IN, CUSTOM ENSUITE & COMPUTER NOOK. WALKOUT LL FEATURES BED, LAUNDRY & FIREPLACE IN FAMILY ROOM. MLS# 844879 ASKING $389,900

Liz Kargus Broker of Record

47 PROPER STREET, BRAESIDE

JUST LISTED

OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY, SEPT 16TH 1-2:30PM

NEW PRICE

HANDYMAN REQUIRED TO COMPLETE RENOS. PRIVATE FENCED YARD WITH ABOVE GROUND POOL. GREAT LOCATION TO ALL AMENITIES. GREAT FALL PROJECT! MLS#833499 NOW ASKING $149,900

PREMIUM LOCATION

3 BEDROOM ALL BRICK FAMILY HOME SITS ON A QUIET SIDE STREET. LARGE EAT IN KITCHEN, FORMAL DINING ROOM AND COZY LIVING ROOM. MUST SEE! MLS#827445 ASKING $162,900

AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY

RENOVATED 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH STARTER HOME. INCLUDES APPLIANCES, GAS FIREPLACE. LAMINATE. PARTLY FENCED YARD. GREAT NEIGHBORHOOD MLS#836899 ASKING $169,900

Clint Pettigrew Sales Representative

SUPER RETIREE OR STARTING OUT BUNGALOW WITH FULLY FINISHED WALK OUT LOWER LEVEL FEATURING 3RD BEDROOM, FAMILY ROOM, ½ BATH & LAUNDRY. CUSTOM KITCHEN INCLUDES APPLIANCES. DECK CONNECTS WITH GARAGE/ WORKSHOP. ENJOY QUIET VILLAGE SETTING MINUTES TO TOWN. MUST BE SEEN! MLS #844922 ASKING $192,500

FAMILY HOME

CUSTOM KITCHEN WITH APPLIANCES. HARDWOOD. 3 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHS, ENTERTAINMENT SIZE DECK WITH RIVER VIEW. EXCEPTIONALLY WELL MAINTAINED. QUIET STREET. MUST SEE! MLS# 838427 ASKING $246,900

SEMI DETACHED

IMMACULATE MOVE IN! GAS FIREPLACE IN LIVING ROOM. CENTRAL AIR. OPEN DESIGN, APPLIANCES, INSIDE ENTRY GARAGE, AREA OF NEW HOMES. AFFORDABLE LIVING. CALL TO VIEW MLS# 838424 ASKING $246,900

OFFERS WANTED

HANDYMAN REQUIRED TO TRANSFORM THIS 3 BEDROOM, 1 ½ BATH. NEW SHINGLES IN 2012. FENCED YARD, DETACHED GARAGE, LOADED WITH POTENTIAL. MLS#842509 ASKING $139,900

FULL SERVICE... Minimum Commission


Your Community Newspaper

COMMUNITY

Environmental champions coordinate C-Bay shoreline clean up EMC events - Keeping up with the Jones’ means grabbing a garbage bag, some gloves and a clipboard and cleaning your way along the shoreline at Constance Bay. Hank and Vera Jones, local environmental champions, have again rallied community members and environmental groups to host the 3rd Annual Great Canadian Shoreline Clean up in Constance Bay. “This is a family-friendly, all-ages event where we can all be citizen scientists and good stewards by de-littering our shoreline,“ explains Mr. Jones, a retired oceanog-

rapher. Vera, a lifelong resident of Ottawa, the last five in Constance Bay, works alongside Hank to create awareness about the state of the Ottawa River and promote good stewardship in the community. The C-Bay Great Canadian Shoreline Cleanup is Sunday, Sept. 16, from 1 to 4 p.m. starting at the Point Restaurant Beach at 346 Bayview Dr. in Constance Bay. Participants are encouraged to comb the beach, canoe, snorkel, or scuba dive to collect litter from the big beach shoreline. Workshops will be held along the beach start-

ing at 11 a.m. Bring a picnic lunch and beach blanket and enjoy the whole day. The event is part of an international coastal cleanup coordinated nationally by the Vancouver Aquarium and the World Wildlife Federation with events happening Canada-wide between Sept. 15 and 23. Groups, cleaning an area of their choice from those mapped by the Jones’, record their findings and submit them to the Vancouver Aquarium. The data is then analysed to determine the state of our shorelines across Canada and

worldwide. “Collecting this information creates awareness about what is ending up on our shorelines and helps us prevent hazardous material washing into our Ottawa River on its way to damaging our oceans,“ says Jones. “Our 2011 teams found a few large objects and lots of small stuff, mostly toxic cigarette filters, plastic shrapnel and even dog poop at the water’s edge. Sadly, cigarette filters are often eaten by wildlife because they are food sized,” he adds. Staff from Mississippi Val-

ley Conservation will be on hand to help with the cleanup, and educate participants about the watershed, stewardship, and promote the awareness that “we all live downstream”. The event is supported locally by Loblaw’s, Mississippi Valley Conservation, and the Ottawa Riverkeeper along with the dedicated volunteers of Constance Bay area. Everyone is welcome to help and enjoy free juice and snack rewards too. For more information or

COUNTRY LIVING AT ITS BEST! 12396 Hwy. 509 $399,900

Changes coming to the city’s garbage collection ited amount of recycling each collection day. If it’s corrosive, flammable or poisonous it’s hazardous waste. These types of products contaminate water and landfills and should never be poured down the drain or put out with your regular garbage. The City of Ottawa is hosting the following hazardous waste depots for residents of Ottawa. To find out what products are considered household hazardous waste, or for additional information, visit ottawa.ca. The closest for West Carleton residents is Saturday, Sept. 22, Waste Management, 254 Westbrook Rd.

This amazing home has everything you are looking for. Gorgeous country retreat, 222 acres, picturesque pond, granny suite, outbuildings.

SHERI D’AOUSTSALESPERSON Pauline Aunger Real Estate

R0011612543_0913

sheri@royallepage.ca

Independently owned and operated brokerage

73 Gor Gore G e St Street Street t E East t

PERTH

perth@royallepage.ca

613-267-7766 (24-hour service)

613-812-9344 R0011615411_0913

EMC news - Effective the week of Oct. 29, the City of Ottawa will standardize curbside collection of waste and recycling. This means that all Ottawa residents will soon enjoy the same level of waste collection service. Some households will receive a new collection day. If your collection day is changing, the city will send you a letter in October. Also beginning the week of Oct. 29, household garbage will be collected every two weeks. Maximize your recycling to minimize the amount of garbage you produce. You can place out an unlim-

to sign on to the Constance Bay Shoreline Clean up event today go to c-bayshorelinecleanup.eventbrite.ca or contact Hank and Vera at 613832-2745 or acorn@treenuts. ca. Students are encouraged to invest their community service hours with us, too. It is 5-plus hours and we could sure use your help. For more information about Mississippi Valley Conservation visit mvc.on.ca or the Ottawa Riverkeeper at ottawariverkeeper.ca.

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012 19


0913 R0011618735

www.coldwellbankervalleywide.ca

613-623-7303 VALLEY WIDE REAL ESTATE BROKERAGE A DOLL HOUSE 2 +1 bedroom home on a freshly paved street! 2 baths, main floor laundry, gleaming wood and ceramic floors, gas heat, oak kitchen with appliances and private rear yard. A PLEASURE TO SHOW! $189900. MLS #839524

A WATERFRONT COTTAGE

ENTREPENEURS WANTED!

Donna Nych Broker of Record 613-623-7303

On leased land on the Ottawa River-fully furnished. Very clean and well-maintained.

Well run gas station and store with a 3 bedroom house attached in a busy village setting.

The price is right $69,900. MLS #833195

$299,000 MLS #823023

donna.nych @sympatico.ca

OPEN HOUSE - SUN., SEPT., 16TH 2-3:30PM

Beautiful lot, solid home-Downtown core only $189,900 mls#827061 68 MCGONIGAL STREET WEST, ARNPRIOR 4 BEDROOM FAMILY HOME WITH CHARACTER. MLS 832345 $189,900. YOUR HOST DONNA DEFALCO 613-623-7303

5.56 ACRES

DOCHART ESTATES

PAKENHAM

LARGE TOWN LOT

IN LAW

WALK TO THE BEACH, ARENA, SCHOOL, FROM THIS 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH FAMILY HOME ON FAMILY SIZED LOT. MLS 841694 $239,900 CALL DONNA OR MIKE DEFALCO 613-623-2602

ENCLOSED REAR YARD FOR CHILDREN AND PETS. POLISHED 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH HOME. MLS 838911 $239,900. CALL DONNA OR MIKE DEFALCO 613-623-2602

HUGE HOME OFFERING GREAT LAYOUT FOR BLENDED FAMILIES, ALL BRICK,WOOD FLOORS, MLS 837013 $319,900. CALL DONNA OR MIKE DEFALCO 613-623-2602

WONDERING HOW TO BEGIN THE PROCESS OF SELLING YOUR HOME?

RETIREMENT LIVING AT ITS BEST!

CALL MIKE & DONNA DEFALCO TODAY, 613-623-2602

Mike & Donna Defalco Sales Rep/Broker 613-623-2602 thedefalcos.ca

Jenn Spratt Broker of Record 613-623-4846

ATTRACTIVE 4 BEDROOM ,3 BATH , COUNTRY CHARMER. BARN, HEATED WORKSHOP, NATURAL GAS, MLS 842583 $369,900. CALL DONNA OR MIKE DEFALCO 613-623-2602

4 BEDOOM , 3 BATH BEAUTY, INGROUND POOL, GAS, RECENT UPGRADING, WONDERFUL FAMILY LOCATION, MLS 838193 $369,900 CALL DONNA OR MIKE DEFALCO 613-623-2602

OPEN HOUSE - SUN., SEPT., 16TH 2-3:30PM

WE WILL ANSWER YOUR QUESTIONS AND ADDRESS YOUR CONCERNS

LOOKING FOR LAND?

Beautiful lot, solid home-Downtown core only $189,900 mls#827061 METICULOUSLY MAINTAINED, ALMOST NEW, 3+1 BEDROOM, 3 BATH BEAUTY. UPGRADING THROUGHOUT, HI END APPLIANCES INCLUDED, BACKYARD OASIS, MLS 841042 $324,900 CALL DONNA OR MIKE DEFALCO 613-623-2602

MOTIVATED SELLERS

• PRIME BUILDING LOT IN SOUGHT AFTER RESIDENTIAL SUBDIVISION - $125,000 • 6 PLUS ACRES IN MCNAB TOWNSHIP , WALK TO RECREATION, PAVED ROAD - $119,900

Beautiful lot, solid home-Downtown core only $189,900ARNPRIOR mls#827061 12 MACDONALD STREET SOUTH, VERY LITTLE YARD WORK HERE BUT YOU HAVE A 2 CAR GARAGE. 3 BEDROOMS 1.5 BATHS, GAS, SOME WOOD FLOORING. KITCHEN, BATHS, WIRING, PLUMBING, WINDOWS, AND EXTERIOR DOORS HAVE BEEN UPGRADED. MLS 840148 $189,900. YOUR HOST BRUCE SKITT 613-623-7303

Beautiful lot, solid home-Downtown core only $189,900 mls#827061

• 12.12 ACRES IN MCNAB TOWNSHIP PRIME LOCATION FOR BUSINESS -JACKSON LANE $199,900

CALL DONNA OR MIKE DEFALCO

613-623-2602

RETIREMENT BUNGALOW ON ATTRACTIVE PROPERTY ON THE OUTSKIRTS OF ARNPRIOR SPACIOUS MAIN LEVEL , ATTRATIVE LANDSCAPING, HEATED GARAGE, VERY PRIVATE, NATURAL GAS ON STREET. MLS 837682 $315,900. CALL DONNA OR MIKE DEFALCO 613-623-2602

MACDONALD ST

19TH CON PAKENHAM

CALABOGIE

DAILLEE

11TH CON PAKENHAM

$199,900 MLS 831373 3 BEDROOMS

AVAILABLE NOW SHOWS LIKE NEW $249,900 MLS 841689

LOG BUNGALOW ON 2 ACRES – GOLF COURSE $269,900 MLS 832906

NEW SIDE SPLIT DELUXE DÉCOR$349,900 MLS 841681

HUGE CUSTOM BUILT $399,900 MLS 840770

VYDON ACRES

NEAR MCNAB SCHOOL

FITZROY

RENFREW HORTON HEIGHTS

CONDO

WOW FACTOR 4 ACRES $409,900 MLS 834937

8 ACRES FULLY FINISHED BUNGALOW WITH WALK-OUT $415,000 MLS 834778

CUSTOM BUILT BEAUTY, DELUXE DÉCOR $499,900 MLS 838488

OVER 3200 SQ FT STONE BUNGALOW EXCEPTIONAL DÉCOR $550,000 MLS 843934

ONLY $119,000 WHY RENT? MLS 833451

EDEY ST CONDO

BE THE BOSS

VACANT LAND 6 acres Arnprior Golf course $119,900 MLS 826202

homes4sale @jennspratt.com

2 acres Pinehill Calabogie Golf course $59,900 MLS 832911 LARGE SPACIOUS LOTS OF WINDOWS ONLY $135K MLS 837387

20 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012

THRIVING RESTAURANT DOWNTOWN CORE ONLY $59,900 MLS 842009

St Lawrence season 12.6 acres $299,900 MLS 828950

GLEN MEADOWS ESTATES

Lots starting at $99,900 Tarion Builder available to build your dream home


Your Community Newspaper

REAL ESTATE

Start Packing... Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re Moving! WATERFRONT OTTAWA RIVER

Bright open concept main ďŹ&#x201A;oor. Wall of windows with beautiful river views. 2 bedrm plus den on main level. Rec rm and two additional bedrms on walk-out lower level. Quality ICF construction. with warm radiant ďŹ&#x201A;oor heat. Easy commute...just 25 minutes to Kanata. MLS #831546 $749,900

EDGE OF TOWN

WHITE LAKE

Super value in this 3 bedrm hi ranch located on the edge of town (McNab-Braeside). Fully ďŹ nished rec room plus ofďŹ ce. Single garage with inside entry. New septic. MLS#837673 $229,900

White Lake single on an amazing private lot. Oversized double garage. Family room additoni n 1986. Eat in country kitchen. Weatherall screened porch MLS#832852 $219,900

www.charlotteleitch.com THINKING OF LISTING? Septics, wells....even your mother-in-law can affect the sale price of your home. Call today for a FREE MARKET ANALYSIS !

UNIQUE HERITAGE

Unique property on just over 2 acres. On the edge of town. Renovated century home with addition. Oversized double garage is heated and a/c. Good tilled acreage with small barn and chicken coop. This home is perfect for a large family with the possiblity of 5 bedrooms. Also great for an in-home business or market garden. Flex possession. MLS#827288 $319,900

SOLD IN 5 DAYS 98% OF LIST

SOLD

UNIQUE PROPERTY

immaculate bungalow in sought after Riverview Estates. Bright kitchen with breakfast nook, open concept living and dining rm with gas ďŹ replace. Main ďŹ&#x201A;oor laundry, double attached garage.

Lovely immaculate condo townhouse in Barrhaven. Nice open concept living and dining room with patio door to back yard. Updated bathroom. Freshly painted. Easy, affordable living. MLS #835696

Beautifully renovated heritage home on large lot (100 X 363). New kitchen with stainless steel appliances. Large living room with stone ďŹ replace. Complete ofďŹ ce, shop and many outbuildings. MLS # 840592 $599,900

$299,900

$239,900

CENTENNIAL LAKE

SOLD

RHODDYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S BAY

Cottage with oversized double garage. Enjoy 4 seasons with baseboard heat and wood stove. Well and septic. 3 gazebos included. Wood stove. Turn key...includes many furnishings. Move right in and enjoy the rest of the summer! MLS#823952 $274,900

2 bedrm end unit condo in Amberwood Village. Spacious rooms....over 1600 sq ft of livng space in this poplular Inverness model. Unspoiled bsmt. Double garage. MLS # 839548 $385,000

Beautiful waterfront home on the Ottawa River. Walkout basement with fully ďŹ nished rec room. ½ bath could be turned into full bath. Cathedral Ceilings, open concept. Everything you are looking for! MLS#837334 $559,900

Direct: 613.864.6910

OfďŹ ce: 613.622.7759

charlotte.leitch@century21.ca

EXPORER REALTY INC.

R0011615728

Brokerage. Independently Owned and Operated

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012 21


Terry Stavenow

613-623-4284

Broker

t.stavenow@bell.net

Ottawa River View

3 or 4 Br. Bungalow in sought after subdivision, very upscale home $366,400 base price, customers colors and further upgrades available call Terry for more details

Ottawa Valley Homes...Exclusive

OPEN HOUSE SUN SEPT 16TH 1-3PM.

2 plus 2 Br.. Bungalow backing onto Parkland, walk to the Ottawa River, many upgrades, hardwood floors, Kt and privacy fenced inground pool very well maintained. Call Terry for your private viewing. Asking $295,000

331 Caruso St, Arnprior - Affordable 4 Br. with New Kt. Gleaming Harwood Floors , Fireplace,large family Rm, seperate Dr. and fresh paint, easy access to highway 17 Call Terry. Asking $239,900. MUST SELL!!!

View online: ottawarealestate.org MLS# 827117

View online: ottawarealestate.org MLS# 839111

OTTAWA RIVER ACCESS

New Listing

New Listing

Excellent country home 3 Br plus Den, spacious upgraded Kt. with pleasant view, new decks and heated pool detached 2 car garage and more call for all the details.

Ottawa River beach and boating privileges only a short walk away,3 Br. upgraded home fully finished lower level,3 bathrooms, private back yard, oversized heated garage for any home business or hobby call for all the details.

Good Starter or Retirement Home 2 Bedrooms, modern Kt, many upgrades and large back yard with gardens and fountain, zoned for home business located near downtown call for all the details.

View online: ottawarealestate.org MLS# 844492

View online: ottawarealestate.org MLS# 809903

View online: ottawarealestate.org MLS# 825247

- OTTAWA RIVER BUILDING LOT 1.2 ACRES ASKING $184,900 - BRAESIDE BUNGALOW 2 + 1 BDRM. $205,900

R0011615673

0913.R0011615679 R0011218971

real estate John O’Neill Sales Representative

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

REAL ESTATE dchinece e z i a ring M Servi o h t Sewes and u udrJaAnoemaleer Sal o Yaff anrger D

Pf Se and

OPEN HOUSE Join us on Saturday September 15th from 10:00 am to 2:00 pm for our Open House! See all the wonderful workshops we have to offer and meet the instructors. Classes at all experience levels in quilting, sewing, knitting and more!

R0011612647

Proudly serving your community for over 30 years For all your Residential, Recreational & Investment Real Estate

Stop in to see our class schedule or visit our website www.sewinspired.ca Hours: Mon-Fri 10:00 – 5:00, Sat 9:30 - 4:00 106 John St. N., Arnprior ON Phone (613) 623-0500 Fax (613) 623-0434

2050 Peter Robinson Rd., Carp Absolutely move in condition for this totally renovated bungalow set on 6 acres with SW exposure. Maple hardwood floors on main level with ceramic tile in kitchen and baths. Custom maple kitchen with granite counter tops. Fully finished basement. Detached 3 car garage - 24 x 48; detached log building and separate barn. MLS#842644

1024 Blakeney Rd., Pakenham - Golden opportunity to purchase a large tract of land just outside the Ottawa City limits and within 20 minutes of Kanata. 150 acres zoned Agricultural and Rural, panoramic southern exposure, perfect for solar energy. Drilled well and electricity on site. MLS#838764

1417 Vances Side Rd., Woodlawn - Well maintained 2 bdrm bungalow on a 1.94 acre lot. Larger than it looks, this home has all laminate flooring, large family/living room, 2 large bedrooms, wrap around enclosed porch. Lots of storage buildings/barns. Paved driveway. Outdoor wood furnace with propane back up. MLS# 834648

$243,900

$350,000

69 Woodridge Crt., Arnprior - Split level home on 2+ acre treed lot. Formal lvg rm/dng rm; eat in kitchen with access to rear deck and 16 x 32 inground pool. Family room off kitchen. 3 bedrooms, 4 pc main bath, 5 pc ensuite. Unspoiled basement with 12’ ceilings. Excellent family home in very family oriented neighborhood. MLS# 834815

$369,900

$479,900

1453 Blakeney Rd., Pakenham 1840’s Georgian style stone home on 17+ acres on the shores of the Mississippi River. Excellent condition and a beautiful setting - Large rooms thruout, lots of natural light. Pine and hardwood floors, some newer windows, metal roof. Detached 2 car garage; 32’ x 65’ steel clad shed. MLS#827905 $475,000

info@sewinspired.ca

0001 Lower Spruce Hedge Rd., Burnstown., 12 acres ready for your dream home. Gently sloping lot provides for many sites to build - naturally treed with lots of open spaces. Southern exposure. Solar panels on property generate power and immediate revenue for you - long term lease in place with solar company.

$99,900

4544 Woodkilton Rd., Woodlawn Open concept bungalow on 1/2 acre lot. 2 sided gas fireplace in lvg rm/family rm; hardwood thruout. No basement but lots of storage. Attached 2 car garage. Nicely landscaped lot. Move in condition!! MLS#843349

22 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012

$264,900

0913.R0011617770

10 Charles St., #3, Arnprior - Excellent home - lots of space in this 3 level, 2 bedroom unit. Hardwood floors in main living area, full basement, newer windows and roof, freshly painted. Great location. Available immediately. $155,000 MLS#837318


CONNIE RIVINGTON-HOWIE

REAL ESTATE

Sales Representative

John DeVries Ltd. Bus (613) 836-2570 Dir (613) 978-0635 RURAL STITTSVILLE Lovely 4 bedroom home on manicure acre lot. Main flr family room, updated flooring, wonderful decks and views. Great family home. $349,900 MLS#834619 LOVELY CARP BUNGALOW Well cared for and updated bungalow on the edge of Carp Village. 3 bdr, 2 baths. 2 car attached garage, with inside entry & stairs to the basement. Large great room. Deck. $399,900 MLS# 840584 ALMONTE BUNGALOW Amazing upgrades! 3 + 2 bdrm bungalow on quiet street. Granite, 2 fireplaces, 3 baths, deck, fenced. Stunning lwr lvl. Sparkles! $409,900 MLS #831417

Your LOCAL Royal LePage Professional

CORNER LOT, 2008 BUNGALOW Welcome home to this stunning 2 + 2 bungalow. Granite, hardwood, gas fireplace, Trek decking, 3 car garage. $539,039 MLS #839887

BURNSTOWN OPEN HOUSE Sun Sept 16th 2—4 pm 2456 Calabogie Rd, Burnstown NEW PRICE

$224,900

E OUS NH OPE

SUNSUN 2-4, 2-4 185 WEST LAKE DRIVE, CARP PM 185 WEST LAKE

EXECUTIVE BUNGALOW ON WEST LAKE Prestige turn-key bungalow on 2 acres. Picturesque water. Upgrades throughout – hrdwd, granite, stone, stucco. Fully finished lwr lvl. 3 +1 bdrms, 4 baths, 3 car garage. $859,000 MLS #834991

www.rivington-howie.com Email: connie@rivington-howie.com

‘MOVE-IN’ ready. 2+ 1 br. 1.06 acres.

R0031558890

ARNPRIOR Wow! Why wait for the builder? Wonderful 3 + 1 bdrm bungalow. All brick/stucco exterior. Fabulous finishes. Fenced. $549,900 MLS# 830500

444 Hazeldean Road KANATA

Sandee Rosien Sales Representative R0021615742

sandee@sandeerosien.com

Direct: 613.816.4061|Office: 613.831.9287

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Mark Hartley Sales Representative Office 613-592-6400 Cell 613-219-2251

NEW PRICE $

319,900

0913.R0011611018

Gorgeous 3+1 bed, 3 bth 2-stry in popular Jed Creek Estates, Arnprior. Only 25mins from Kanata. Oversize lot with natural hardwood and openconcept kitchen. A must-see. MLS # 841871. Call Mark 613-219-2251.

REAL ESTATE

Prime Valley Pat Forrest

Realty Ltd.

Broker of Record

1105 Goshen Rd. Renfrew ON, K7V 3Z4

Dedicated, Professional, Experienced

R0011617547

Realty Solutions Ltd.

1117 GOSHEN ROAD

Located on the edge of Arnprior, 4 bed / 1.5 bath large family home with nat.gas fireplace; full 2 storey brick & sided house on a large lot w/ private covered interlock patio. MLS # 834018 New Price $239,900

104-39 Winners Circle Drive, Arnprior Office Tel 613-623-3665

! D L O S

1105 GOSHEN ROAD

$279,900

$389,900 ARNPRIOR

90 Acres of mixed bush, ponds, creeks, trails, springs and maple and white pine galore! MLS# 844924 $179,900

Direct Line (613) 858-4851

Independently Owned and Operated Brokerage

$156,000

5TH CONCESSION RD (PAKENHAM)

4 bedroom, 2 bathroom hobby farm, new kitchen & baths, stalls, paddocks, and more on 8.65 acres. Very picturesque homestead with great $379,900 curb appeal. MLS#830202

This is a great lot! 2.67 acre building lot that’s nicely treed, 30 min. to Scotiabank Place, hydro and phone at the road. Lot located to the right of #3188. Don’t miss out on a great building lot! MLS#840073. $59,900 (plus HST)

CEDAR HAVEN RD

LITTLE TIMBER TRAIL

MLS#830302 ARNPRIOR

MLS# 840658

20 Wolff Cres. Gorgeous 3 bed, 3 bath model home with 1991 sqft of elegant upgrades. Asking $389,900.

Office 613-432-9123 Direct 613-433-6569 Ottawa 613-791-8123 pat@primevalleyrealty.com www.PrimeValleyRealty.com

R0011615712

205 MOORE STREET Paula Hartwick Sales Rep.

Brokerage

205 Allan Drive Asking $156,000, 3 bedroom, 1 162 Charles St. Spacious 3+1 bed, 3 bath bungalow in bathroom semi-detached home within walking distance sought after neighbourhood. to schools, shopping and restaurants.

INVESTMENT PROPERTIES TWO TRIPLEXES AVAILABLE

NEW PRICE

$314,900

MLS #837451 953 Stevenson Drive

Spacious & well-maintained 3 bed, 1.5 bath brick bungalow on just under 3 acres. Wired & heated 80’ x 40’ detached garage will easily store all your toys & vehicles.

NEW PRICE

$174,900

57 John St N MLS 827006

NEW PRICE

$179,900

116 Elgin St W MLS 827008

NEW LISTING, 142 Acres, build your custom home at the front and have all the Enjoy the rest of summer on your own piece of waterfront on the Madawalking trails and hunting watches you need! Located for easy commute to Pem- waska. 155ft of waterfront and 283ft deep. Firepit, storage shed & outbroke and Ottawa. MLS#840323 $169,900 (no HST) house are ready for you to start camping before you build your own cottage! Mls#843119 $69,900 (no HST) West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012 23


Your Community Newspaper

NEWS

Pharmasave celebrates grand opening in Carp Derek Dunn Derek.dunn@metroland.com

EMC business – The Dolans are well-known in West Carleton; but the family who bought the pharmacy in Carp is not the ones with a parkway named after a patriarch. Paul and his son Josh Dolan have had a number of folks ask about the connection since taking over the spot, located in the LCBO strip mall, in April. During the official grand opening on Sept. 7, they joked about not being related to Thomas A Dolan, a former township reeve in the 1960s, but that the same-name hasn’t hurt business. Part of the deal when the Kingston family took over

was to keep much of the existing staff, many of whom have known some clients for many years. “People like dealing with Stan and Sherry and the others on a first name basis,” Paul said. The Dolans switched the drug store to a Pharmasave in May. Because the company gives owners almost complete control over how it runs the operation, the Dolans are able to tailor services to the community’s needs. Hence the clinic hours have extended to match the store’s closing time of 8 p.m., which works for village residents who commute long distances into the city. Pharmasave, under new

manager Ryan White, offers free delivery on prescriptions; their client base is surprisingly wide, from Dunrobin to Constance Bay, even into the city. Josh moved to Almonte to oversee the operation, which has enjoyed a complete renovation with a discrete consultation room, and likely a bright future. “We love it here,” Paul said. “It’s a great place. It’s old in that it is well established, but with a pretty bright future with the (soon-to-be constructed) retirement home.” The Dolans are the third owners of the pharmacy. Bill Brush started it in 1979, and his son Derek still works there. Five years ago Ishak Hana took over. R0011353306

YOGA CLASSES Fall Session 2012

TUESDAYS 7-7-8:30pm John XXIII School WEDNESDAYS 9-10:30am Arnprior Library Classes start October 2 and 3 REGISTER AT NICK SMITH CENTRE, WEEK OF SEPT 17

Sandra Doran RMT • Registered Massage Therapy • Acupuncture • Reflexology

AT “GRACEWOOD” - 10 week session

AUCTION SALE

SATURDAY

September 22nd 10:00a.m. Sharp SALE HELD FOR ARNPRIOR COLOUR CENTRE Viewing 8:00a.m. 89 McLaughlin St. N. Arnprior on day of sale

Sale includes: 15’ Gloucester Gull Dory Rowboat, wood decoys, quality framed prints, professionally matted prints, key cutting machine, paint and stains, brushes, rollers, paint supplies and equipment, arts and craft supplies, and much much more. This is a complete store closing sale and everything must be sold!This is only a partial listing. For more info contact Peter and Joan Kelly 613-623-5148

Auctioneers: Brian Corbin 613-623-3137 ext 104 Website for listing & gallery website: corbinauctioneering.ca Email: corbinauctions@gmail.com

Owner or Auctioneer Not Responsible in case of Theft or Accident

CASH, CHEQUE WITH ID

R0011613653

www.intunechiro.ca

74 Daniel St. S. Arnprior 613-623-2860

/videozone R0011612444

No referral necessary

IN ARNPRIOR - 10 weeks – “all levels”

0913.R0011615634

To see video, go to yourottawaregion.com

• Chiropractic • Custom Orthotics • Laser Therapy

Starting Soon!

MONDAYS 9:30-11am $140 or $15 drop-in THURSDAYS NEW!!! 7-8:30pm $140 SUNDAYS 9:15-11:30am 2 ¼ hrs, $20 drop-in Classes start October 1, 3 and 7 REGISTER 613-832-0560 OR 6076 CARP ROAD Gracewood offers Ayurvedic consults/massage

DEREK DUNN/METROLAND

Paul and Josh Dolan, along with manager Ryan White serving a client (centre), have taken over the pharmacy in Carp. Now a Pharmasave, the new ownership is committed to tailoring services to clients’ needs.

24 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012


Your Community Newspaper

NEWS

Grannies blessed with ‘African sunshine’ Jessica Cunha

jessica.cunha@metroland.com

EMC news - A group of grandparents raised more than $43,000 to help their counterparts in Africa. The Grassroot Grannies beat their goal of $35,000 with the third-annual Ride to Turn the Tide event for the Grandmothers to Grandmothers Campaign, a part of the Stephen Lewis Foundation. The campaign raises funds and awareness for African grandmothers raising their orphaned grandchildren who have lost their parents to AIDS. “I think really, that’s the reason we’re so successful. We truly believe in the cause,” said Kanata granny Shirley Mander, who added the total funds raised is still being tallied. “We are tremendously pleased with our results.” Twenty-two cyclists rode in to the Bushtukah store on Hazeldean Road just after noon on Friday, Sept. 7, to cheers, whistles and applause from those gathered to welcome them home. “You can be very proud of your accomplishments,” said granny Jill Doherty, who helped manage the welcome home party. “Thank you for doing this for the grandmothers of Africa.” Each cyclist was presented

JESSICA CUNHA/METROLAND

The Grassroot Grannies completed their third-annual Ride to Turn the Tide event on Sept. 7. The group of grandmothers, grandfathers and grand-others raised more than $43,000. with a certificate from the city to recognize their “contribution to make the world a bet-

ter place.” “We should all applaud you for what you’ve done,”

said Kanata South Coun. Allan Hubley, who presented the certificates.

AFRICAN SUNSHINE

The three-day, 270-kilome-

tre Ride to Turn the Tide event took the group from Kanata to Perth, via Ashton, Appleton and Almonte, through Merrickville and Metcalfe, and back to Kanata. “We got the African sunshine,” said granny Elly Khazaie. “We were prepared for rain and we didn’t get a drop.” Mander said the group had a lot of support and encouragement along the way. “We had a wonderful ride,” said Mander. The Grassroot Grannies were hosted by the Mississippi Grannies in Almonte, the Lanark County Grannies in Perth, the United Church Women in Merrickville, and Grannies All About Kids in Metcalfe. The Grassroot Grannies have raised more than $103,000 over the last three rides for their African counterparts. The Stephen Lewis Foundation estimates that between 40 to 60 per cent of African AIDS orphans live with their grandmothers. “I think anything to make their life a little easier is good. And anything to stop the spread of AIDS – it’s a really difficult disease to live with,” said cyclist Stella Val in an earlier interview. It was the Nepean resident’s first time taking part in the Ride.

Inspire Us 2012026014

The Order of Ottawa

City Council has created the Order of Ottawa as a way of recognizing excellence in our community. Nominate a deserving resident by October 10, 2012. Visit ottawa.ca/orderofottawa

ottawa.ca

0906_R0011596208

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012 25


R0011611347

26 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012


NEWS

Your Community Newspaper

City flips decision, allows seven homes on one lot Laura Mueller

The city opted to swallow changes rather than fork out $20,000 to fight a decision at the Ontario Municipal Board related to this development on Woodroffe Avenue.

laura.mueller@metroland.com

EMC news - In a rare move, city council overturned it’s planning committee’s advice to reject a rezoning that would allow seven homes to replace one house on Woodroffe Avenue. The intensification proposal simply wasn’t worth spending upwards of $20,000 for the city to fight it at the Ontario Municipal Board (OMB), where the plan for 396 Woodroffe Ave. was sure to end up if it was rejected as planning committee wished. “I can’t seem to find a point of planning principle on this issue that convinces me that we should spend money at the OMB,” said planning committee chairman Peter Hume, who implored his council colleagues to overturn his committee’s decision and allow the rezoning. “If we’re going to fight, we need to fight on a good one and this is a marginal one at best,” Hume said. Council members followed his wishes, voting 15-8 in support of the rezoning. The area’s councillor, Mark Taylor, continued his opposition

to the planned-unit development by voting against the rezoning, despite his expressed support for the city’s intensification policies. “You can be a supporter of infill and still know when it’s being done improperly,” Taylor said, adding his colleagues should use a “gut test” to determine if the proposal feels right. While he has voted in favour of much denser rezonings in the past, Taylor said 396 Woodroffe Ave. was different because of the context of the neighbourhood, which includes single family homes behind the property.

“I think at (planning) committee there were a number of people who heard from Coun. Taylor and felt sympathy for him personally,” Hume said. The unusually deep 1,423square metre property between Georgina Drive and Highway 417 created a planning quandary for city staff and the developer, a numbered company. In the end, the developer refused to budge from its plan to replace one home with two semi-detached buildings containing four units and a threeunit row of townhomes. The city’s planning staff “reluctantly supported” the rezoning because it met good

planning principles and that was enough to make it difficult for the city to fight at the OMB. Hume wasn’t the only councillor who expressed surprise at the planning committee’s rejection of the intensification proposal. “It’s a committee that has devoted itself to intensification,” said Innes Coun. Rainer Bloess. “If you’re not going to get your intensification on your main arterials, where are you going to go for it?” He said it was an opportunity for the city to show its commitment to such principles. “This is your litmus test,”

Bloess said. “Are you willing to stick by that decision or are you going to abdicate your responsibility?” Gary Sealey, chair of the zoning committee for the Federation of Citizens’ Associations, a group representing community associations from across the city, said at the time that the planning committee’s decision was “a very good step against random spot zoning across the city.” “There is a choice of people over mindless development here. The councillors are hearing that,” Sealey said after the planning committee’s decision.

Hume agreed that councillors also dislike spot rezonings and the upcoming Official Plan review will look to reduce or eliminate the perceived need to spot rezone. Streets in transition, such as Woodroffe Avenue and Heron Road, will get special attention. “We heard at committee that (communities) don’t like spot rezoning,” Hume said. “Neither do we, because they are time consuming; they are expensive. What we do know is that when you do things comprehensively, there may not be acceptance, but … it’s permitted.”

Group monitors American Eel in Ottawa River EMC news - The Community Stewardship Council of Lanark County is currently in the second year of a two year American Eel monitoring project. The project began in 2011 on the Mississippi River and continues in 2012 with focus on the Ottawa River. The objective of the project is to determine presence, abundance, and timing of mi-

gration of American Eel and will also provide data on Lake Sturgeon. The American Eel is an important ecosystem component where it inhabits Ontario’s freshwaters. American Eel species mature in freshwater then return to an oceanic environment to spawn. It has a unique and complicated life history. All freshwater occurring Ameri-

can Eel populations are part of a single breeding population that only reproduces in the Sargasso Sea, located in the middle of the North Atlantic Ocean. In response to a steep population decline, the Ontario Government cancelled all commercial and recreational fishing of the American Eel in 2004 and the eel is now considered endangered under

Ontario’s Species at Risk list. Their complex life history makes them susceptible to a number of factors including climate change, pollution, habitat loss, and manmade physical barriers such as dams (OMNR, 2009). The information gathered in this project will help industry and government agencies to work collaboratively to find solutions to safe eel passage.

We are looking for assistance from local boaters, fishermen and residents that may have information regarding sightings of eel that would supplement our data. Any information is extremely helpful and can be directed to our Project Leader, Jane McCann, at (613) 2674200 ext. 3401. The Lanark Community Stewardship Council is com-

posed of volunteers who are both prominent and active in the community and represent the diverse groups of landowners and activities carried out in it. The council promotes stewardship and sustainability and has supported approximately 400 projects since its inception in 1995, most related to broad social and environmental goals.

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Your Community Newspaper

NEWS

O-Train to be shut down for summer 2013 Upgrades to increase service will take 18 weeks Laura Mueller laura.mueller@metroland.com

EMC news - The O-Train will be off the rails for the entire summer of 2013. The temporary 18-week shutdown is part of a $59-million project to add two passing tracks and six new trains to increase service frequency on the busy north-south rail line. When the upgrades are complete and service resumes on Sept. 3, 2013, O-Train service will have increased to every eight minutes from 15

minutes. The increase in service will help reduce transit congestion when the city’s east-west Light Rail Transit (LRT) line is under construction beginning next year. OC Transpo will offer a replacement bus service while the O-Train is shut down from April 27 to Sept. 2, 2013; however, the city has not decided how frequently shuttles would run. The bus service will be included in the 2013 budget to be debated this fall and OC Transpo passengers will be informed of the changes

when the temporary shutdown draws closer, said transit commission chairwoman Diane Deans. The downtime will coincide with the lighter summer term for Carleton University – the most significant destination on the OTrain line. The work also aligns with other planned O-Train-related construction: upgrades to the Rideau River bridge, the Carleton University pedestrian pathway and Sawmill Creek Bridges, the Dow’s Lake tunnel and Highway 417 overpass retaining walls.

The information was revealed in a memo to city councillors this week in advance of a request for proposal for the construction work. An “experiment” that begin in 2001, the OTrain has now reached capacity on some trips. At first only about 5,100 to 6,400 people were taking the train each day, but ridership has soared to 12,000 trips daily. People have taken more than 16 million trips on the train since it launched. Adding six trains and two passing tracks is expected to give the O-Train line another 20 years of life.

Ontario government to review OLG’s casino plan Staff

EMC news – Ontario’s auditor general will review plans to scrap the Slots at Racetracks program and built urban casinos after NepeanCarleton MPP Lisa MacLeod successfully carried a motion through the assembly on Aug. 30. Members from all three political parties supported MacLeod’s private member’s motion asking for a review of Ontario Lottery and Gaming Corporation’s new gaming and casino plans that would pull slots out of racetracks and build private casinos closer to urban centres. The plan would save $345 million, which McGuinty’s Liberals say can be better spent on health care and education.

The Progressive Conservative MPP asked the auditor general to assess the arms-reach organization’s revenue and expenditure projections for the plans, as well as the mental health and addictions impact and the potential effect on Ontario’s horse racing industry. MacLeod said cancelling the Slots at Racetracks program would chop 60,000 rural jobs, including up to 1,000 in Ottawa if the Rideau Carleton Raceway in her riding is to close. “The OLG needs to be accountable for those job losses, especially in this economy,” said MacLeod in a statement. “From a rural aspect, it is clear that there will be catastrophic consequences with the cancellation of the Slots at Racetracks program

- costing jobs and devastating some agri businesses.” MacLeod also asked the legislature to confirm a municipal referendum will take place before any new casinos are built. She said she has reservations about the impact casino gaming would have on urban centres. “An auditor’s report would be helpful in determining if cannibalizing the Rideau Carleton Raceway with a downtown casino makes sound economic sense given it will be directly competing with the long established...Casino du Lac-Leamy.” During debate, Ottawa Centre Liberal MPP Yasir Naqvi said he is not convinced the motion is even necessary given the auditor general has the power to investigate any entity in the

broader public sector “whenever he wishes.” Naqvi added that MacLeod spent the morning lambasting the costs of full-day kindergarten in such poor economic times, but is fighting to continue paying $345 million to the racetrack industry. “You cannot stand here on one day to argue that we should get rid of full-day kindergarten, that we should disadvantage our four- and five-yearold kids coming from both rural and urban communities to save money so that we lay off thousands of teachers and support workers and early childhood educators, but on the other hand, we should continue to spend $345 million in the horse racing industry,” Naqvi told the assembly. “If you look at what $345 million could

pay for, it could pay for over two million house calls from doctors in our communities, both rural and urban. It can pay for over 27,800 hip or knee replacement surgeries, Speaker. It can pay for 17,400 bariatric surgeries and follow-up. It can pay for over nine million hours of home care for our seniors.” Along with her motion, MacLeod presented a petition from 10,000 employees and business people affected by the OLG’s plans. Renfrew-Nipissing-Pembroke MPP John Yakabuski presented another petition representing 1,330 people, and Hamilton East-Stoney Creek MPP Paul Miller, Newmarket-Aurora MPP Frank Klees and Prince Edward-Hastings MPP Todd Smith all presented similar petitions on the issue.

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COMMUNITY Thursday September 13, 2012

Going once, going twice...sold on auctioneering! Wedding fundraiser leads WC native to Canadian Auction College Sherry Haaima Sherry.haaima@metroland.com

PHOTOS SUBMITTED

When Mark Singleton and Megan Fortier looked into the cost of having an auctioneer help them with a sale they planned as a wedding fundraiser and found it over their budget, Mark decided to become an apprentice auctioneer himself. Above, the couple celebrates a successful auction sale at the stag and doe held following the event. At right is the invitation for the country and western themed wedding.

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Classes were long, beginning at 8 a.m. and running until 9 or 10 p.m., and included field trips to car, livestock, real estate auctions and estate

whether the student passed or not. That went well and Singleton was pleased to learn he was successful in passing. He enjoys all aspects of auctioneering. “You never know who you’re going to meet,” he said, adding that at times the role involves consoling those who are selling the items and often at a transition period in their lives.

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sales. Voice and mind exercises accounted for a lot of class time. “A lot of it is learning how to work your chant - what you would use to sell something,” said Singleton. “There were a lot of tongue twisters and number drills for lots of the days.” The course included guest speeches by other world class auctioneers and culminated in an charity auction for the Barrie Food Bank that decided

NT

“I went looking around to see if there was some sort of course you could take,” he said, discovering three options – the Canadian Auction College in Barrie, Calgary or the United States. “Those are the only places you can go.” Conveniently, the weeklong course in Barrie was running at the start of August

The course was quite an experience, said Singleton, and included training from instructor Barb Richards, a world championship auctioneer and a pioneer of women auctioneers in Canada.

FRO

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and since the couple’s auction was booked for Sept. 1, he’d get the training in the nick of time. Singleton points out the course does not make him a full auctioneer. “It still takes a lot of apprenticeship type of work to become a really good auctioneer,” he said. Honing his craft will also include practice on a daily basis. “I’ll drive around in the car and throw out some tongue twisters.”

WA TER

tioneer in training.

N WA EWLY TER LI FRO STE NT D

EMC lifestyle - This West Carleton couple is sold on love. A unique wedding fundraiser turned into quite an interesting adventure for one Carp native and his bride to be. Mark Singleton, a graduate of West Carleton Secondary School, is the area’s newest auctioneer apprentice. This fall, he will marry Englehart, Ont. native Megan Fortier. The couple, who met in college, has lived in the area for the past 12 years and have a home in Marathon. Singleton, a 32-year-old children’s game designer, explains that he came about this new endeavour when the couple made plans to sell off his considerable collection of items as a wedding fundraiser. “Well, it all actually started because I will be getting married on Oct. 6 and we were looking for a fundraiser to raise money for the wedding,” said Singleton. “I just happened to have a lot of stuff I was collecting for years,” said Singleton, whose collection included toys, Coca-Cola and Star Wars memorabilia. When the couple, who frequent local auctions, looked into having an auctioneer help them sell off the items, the cost didn’t fit in their budget. So for Singleton, who has studied graphic design, acted in amateur movies, and collects horror films, the next step was to become an auc-

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All items sold, auction finishes ahead of schedule

Auctioneer apprentice Mark Singleton and his fiancee Megan Fortier stand before the more than 1,000 items auctioned off as a wedding fundraiser.

Continued from Page 31

“I like meeting the people and helping them out.” The items themselves and the history behind them is often quite interesting, too, he said.

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A lot of the work of an auction is done behind the scenes, said Singleton, and there was much to be done before his auctioneering debut and the wedding fundraiser scheduled for Sept. 1 at the mess hall in Carp. “We were also accepting donations from family and friends. We had roughly around 1,000 and some items which we needed to sell out from 10 am. to 5 p.m.,” he said. “I had to train all of my family and friends.” On the day of the auction, everyone had their task to do and no one knew what quite to expect. His bride-to-be worked diligently in the clerk role for the event. “The day actually went really well,” said Singleton. “I had advertised in the paper and put up a bunch of signs but had no idea who would show up.” Things started out slow in the morning and he had a few jitters as the first few items came and went. In the end, all 1,000-plus items were sold at least a couple of hours ahead of schedule. Was it hard for Singleton to see the items, many from his personal collection, being dispersed. “I was sad to see a lot of it go,” said Mark. “I knew it was going for a good cause. She’s worth it.” Following the auction, the couple joined friends and family at their stag and doe event. The country-and-western themed wedding will take place at the Herb Garden. FUTURE

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While Singleton has no plans to leave his full-time job he is looking at different ways to further develop his auctioning skills. “There was already one

The happy couple poses for a country and western photo at a stag and doe held following the very successful auction. lady at the stag and doe who approached me with some items she’d like to sell,” said Singleton. “It’s all a step in the right direction.” There are several auctioneers in the area and he will approach them and offer to volunteer and work with them. Singleton welcomes anyone looking for more information about his services to con- There were specially-made Singleton-Fortact him at tier auction chits for the Saturday, Sept. 1 613-839-6564. event at the Carp mess hall.

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Your Community Newspaper

NEWS

MVC breaks ground on new Carleton Place headquarters Jeff Maguire

EMC news - The Mississippi Valley Conservation Centre in Carleton Place is quickly taking shape and last Sept. 5, with representatives of 11 member municipalities in attendance, ceremonies were held to officially launch the $5 million project. The site at 10970 Highway 7, just east of the bridge over the Mississippi River, was a beehive of activity with hammering and sawing accompanying the words of dignitaries who addressed a large audience. Among those in attendance for the ground breaking were Mississippi Valley Conservation (MVC) staff, past and present board members, local and area councillors and representatives of the architectural, engineering and construction firms who are collaborating on the 17,000 square foot, state-of-the-art facility. It is hoped the complex will be ready for occupancy by July of next year. Last October officials from MVC and the Town of Carleton Place signed an agreement which will see the authority return to Carleton Place following 30 years of operation at Clydesville, just outside Lanark Village. The MVC came into being in 1968. They were originally headquartered in the former Victoria School in Carleton Place which now houses the Carleton Place and Beckwith Heritage Museum. In 1981 the authority acquired the former Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources (MNR) district office at Clydesville, on Highway 511 just outside Lanark Village. The convert-

ed mobile units have been in use by the MVC since 1982. In a game of musical chairs the MNR moved to a brand new building in Carleton Place. That is all history. In fact the former MNR headquarters in Carleton Place is now a French-language elementary school (Ecole J L Couroux) and the ministry has long since relocated to Kemptville. Now it is the MVC’s turn again. After considering a number of options for some five years, the authority board of directors elected to construct a new office building and workshop in Roy Brown Park on the southwest edge of Carleton Place. MVC manages the extensive Mississippi River and lakes system that flows through parts of Lanark County and West Carleton. The final piece of the puzzle fell into place last year when Carleton Place and neighbouring Beckwith Township agreed the town could annex a small parcel of land from the township. The annexation added property to the undeveloped land at the end of Lake Avenue West in Carleton Place which was long ago designated Roy Brown Park. It is named in honour of local First World War flying ace Captain A. Roy Brown. The agreement with Beckwith was vital. It meant MVC had the required access from Highway 7 to the five acre site it has now secured from Carleton Place. The Clydesville structures had been deemed inadequate for the future of the authority with upgrades considered impractical due to the

JEFF MAGUIRE

A ground breaking ceremony was held Sept. 5 at the site of the new Mississippi Valley Conservation Centre on Highway 7 at Carleton Place. The $5 million structure serves as the new headquarters for Mississippi Valley Conservation (MVC) and could be in operation by next July. The MVC left Carleton Place in 1982 but will return to the town on the Mississippi River more than 30 years later. Breaking ground in front of an artist’s conception of the impressive structure are, from left to right, Ralph Vandenberg of Vandenberg and Wildeboer Architects of Ottawa (the building designers), Carleton Place Mayor Wendy LeBlanc, Mark Burnham, chairman of the MVC board of directors; Don Pearson, general manager of Conservation Ontario (the umbrella organization for all 36 conservation authorities in the province), Paul Lehman, general manager of the MVC and Shawn Argue, president of Argue Construction Limited of Carp, the building contractors. age, condition and size of the building. PROJECT UNDERWAY

Work is now well underway on the impressive new headquarters

building, with the MVC receiving backing from the town in order to line up the necessary financing for the multi-million dollar program. Paul Lehman, authority general manager, opened proceedings Wednesday by outlining the history

of the project. He acknowledged and thanked past board members for their contributions to the process which led to the major move the MVC will soon embark on. Lehman also offered words of thank to Carleton Place and Beckwith councils and staff for their assistance in acquiring the site facing busy Hwy. 7 where the MVC will soon be operating. Mark Burnham from Tay Valley Township, the chairman of the MVC board, smiled when he told the gathering, “It feels like 10 years since we started this (process). “There was a brief impasse over this site and the Mill of Kintail.” Property adjacent to the mill, a conservation area in Mississippi Mills operated by the authority, was also considered as a possible site for the new HQ. Burnham credited long-time Beckwith Reeve Richard Kidd and Carleton Place councillor Louis Antonakos, for suggesting the Roy Brown Park location. Carleton Place Mayor Wendy LeBlanc welcomed the MVC to the town. She pointed to the major contribution of Carleton Place councillor Doug Black who was instrumental in putting together the deal which will see the MVC relocate. All seven members of town council attended Wednesday’s ceremony, underlining the importance the municipality places on the MVC move here. “We look forward to working together for many years to come,” LeBlanc stated. See Green features, page 36

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Your Community Newspaper

NEWS

Green features a major component of new complex than one session to proceed simultaneously. LeBlanc said later she is particularly pleased with the â&#x20AC;&#x153;green featuresâ&#x20AC;? which will be part of the modern complex. Among the green content is passive solar heating/shading, day lighting/energy efďŹ cient lighting, lower energy use due to highly efďŹ cient mechanical systems and a well-constructed â&#x20AC;&#x153;building envelopeâ&#x20AC;? (exterior). Water conservation features will include water efďŹ cient landscaping as well as the means to minimize

Continued from page 35

The administration area will be contained on two ďŹ&#x201A;oors. A main ďŹ&#x201A;oor atrium, including the reception area, will offer an unlimited view toward the back of the property which will eventually overlook a trail system planned as part of the ongoing Roy Brown Park development. There are three main components, the administration ofďŹ ces, MVC workshop and meeting areas which will be available to the general public at times as well. The meeting rooms can be divided, allowing more

storm water runoff by maximizing on-site retention and ďŹ ltration. Roof run-off (rain water) will be collected and used for washing vehicles and ďŹ eld equipment. CARP CONSTRUCTION COMPANY

The construction manager is Carp-based Argue Construction Ltd. headed by President Shawn Argue. TSC Engineering Inc. of Arnprior is the environmental engineering consultants. The project manager for the MVC is Cliff Craig.

A release from the authority notes Roy Brown Park â&#x20AC;&#x153;is an ideal location due to frontage on the Mississippi River which the MVC works to protect.â&#x20AC;? The site also offers frontage on Hwy. 7 which â&#x20AC;&#x153;will provide stakeholders and the general public with easy access to MVC staff and resources and good visibility for the conservation authority in general.â&#x20AC;? MVC is a watershed based environmental organization established in 1968 under the Conservation Authorities Act of Ontario. Among the

municipalities represented in the vast Mississippi River watershed is a section of rural west Ottawa. The authority is funded primarily through municipal levies and selfgenerated revenues. It is governed by a 15-member board comprised of members appointed by each of the 11 municipalities within the watershed. In reference to the new headquarters site the authority release states, â&#x20AC;&#x153;The MVC and the Town of Carleton Place believe there is a unique opportunity to truly enhance the conservation character of this property.â&#x20AC;?

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1600 Stittsville Main Street, Stittsville R0011292096

Sunday Services at 9:00 & 10:45 am

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

Office 613-592-1546 www.christrisen.com

3769 Carp Road Carp, ON

R0011586903

Rev. Karen Boivin

Stittsville United Church 6255 Fernbank Road (corner of Main St. & Fernbank)

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

Growing, Serving, Celebrating

Nursery & Sunday School Available

Sunday Sunday

Please join us at 110 McCurdy Drive, 836-1429, www.trinitykanata.ca

R0011292067

Pastor Shaun Seaman

Youth Group Mondays at 7:oopm R0011582324

9:00 am: Worship Service, Nursery, Sunday School 11:00 am: Worship Service, Nursery

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

R0011292264

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

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

R0011582552

Rev. Colin N. McKenzie, Sr. Pastor

Service and Sunday School 10:30 a.m.

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

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Sunday 10:00am Bible Classes for adults and children

36 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012

September 18 to November 20, 2012 7:00 pm to 8:30 pm Dessert served.

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

R0011582525

1078 Klondike Road, Kanata 613-591-3246 â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Church Rooted in Christ and Fruitfulâ&#x20AC;?

stpaulsunitedcarp@sympatico.ca

Sunday Worship 10:30 am

R0011529879

FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH

613-839-2155

Grace Baptist Church of Ottawa Preaching the Doctrines of Grace

Alpha Course

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

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

2470 Huntley Road

Sunday 10:00 A.M. Worship Service Nursery provided

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

R0011292305

R0011292290

HOLY SPIRIT CATHOLIC PARISH A Welcoming Community

R0011292245

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Pastors: Jonathan Mills , Bob Davies & Doug Ward

10:00 am: Service of Worship and Sunday School

MORNING WORSHIP 10 AM

.$1$7$81,7('&+85&+

3UNDAY3ERVICEAMAM

140 Abbeyhill Dr., Kanata Rev. Brian Copeland

R0011342986

Seventh-Day Adventist Church

R0011292252

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

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KANATA

    

Sunday Eucharist .( 0.#+$,-

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CLASSIFIED

ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES

wood.com

HUGE ANTIQUE TAG SALE FIRST COME, FIRST SERVED! One Day Only, One Time Only!

$$$NEED MONEY$$$ Do you have a pension plan form an ex-employer? (LIRA) or (lock in RRSP) Call NOW! 1-416-357-9585

FOR RENT

KANATA Available Immediately

CL406654

Seasoned maple and oak, free delivery, Mem-ber of BBB. Volume Discounts! www.duquettesďŹ re-

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

Starting at 7:00 a.m. Saturday, September 15 Primitive furniture local to the area as well as other furniture, crocks, ďŹ ne art, and many other ďŹ ne antique collectibles. 1614 7th Line, Carleton Place, ON

3 bedroom townhouse, 1.5 baths, 2 appliances, unďŹ nished basement, one parking spot. $1038 per month plus utilities.

613-831-3445 613-257-8629

Indoor/Outdoor farm location

AUCTIONS

AUCTIONS

www.rankinterrace.com

AUCTION SALE

The property has been sold. This auction is a clear choice for anyone requiring brand name automotive equipment, used but never abused & always properly maintained. Bring a lawnchair. Terms; Cash, Cheque, Debit, Visa, M/C - Chip Wagon

Auctioneers & Qualified Appraisers JIM & TREVOR HANDS: THE VOICES OF EXPERIENCE Phone: (613) 267-6027 or (613) 267-1335 Fax: (613) 267-6931 www.jimhandsauction.com

COMPUTER Computer, Network & Home Theater Support for your Small Business or Home. Call Short-tech Technical Services (613)297-5928. www.shorttech.ca

EDUCATION & TRAINING

FOR RENT

TOMâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S CUSTOM

Kemptville- 3 bdrm, 2 bath house, in town, all appliances incl. large backyard, $1150./ mon.+ utilities. (613)258-7301.

Salvaged buildings, timber and logs for sale. Various size buildings. Fully insured.

John Denton Contracting

FITNESS & HEALTH

(613)283-0949 Cell (613)285-7363 Custom Combining. 25â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Flex 6 row corn head, pick-up head for swathed crops. $45/acre. 613256-2999, ask for Wesley.

Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be

SOon theLNewsDEMC

Spirit of Math Schools- Free trial class for grades 1 to 8, Kanata Academy, 2 Beaver-brook Road, Kanata Call: 613-749-0909 or email ottawa@spiritofmath.com

CLASSIFIEDS

AUCTIONS

AUCTIONS

45 Plus Aquafitness, adult water exercise classes, in Kanata, warm shallow water, certified instructor, daily classes, Diannes Aquafit, Call 613-795-7453. For the Health conscious meat lover. Tender Grass Finished Beef raised here in Eastern Ontario. Phone Rudy Haveman (613)275-2267 cell (613)3284451 www.kitleybeef.ca

GARAGE SALE 3215 Appleton Sideroad, Sept.15, 9-3. Large Sale. Antiques, collectables, furniture, household items, dishes, pictures, toys, books, craft supplies.

ESTATE AUCTION! Sunday Sept 16th

Almonte Antique Market, 26 Mill St. in historic downtown Almonte. 613-256-1511. 36 vendors. Open daily 10-5. Grand Opening- Murrayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Furniture & Flea Market, Sat. Sept. 15. 9:30-4. Indoor and outdoor vendors. Open 6 days/week. 525 High St., Carleton Place. 613257-5921.

Preview 9am - Auction 10am See website for details

www.macleanandassociates.com By the order of Royal Trust Corporation of Canada, Estate Trustee for the estate of Douglas de Pencier

de Pencier Building Supply (Division of 2017339 Ont Inc.) is conducting a

CLOSING SALE!

Multi-family, Saturday, September 15, raindate September 16. Lots of toys, games, books, household items. 45 Newcastle Ave (March Rd) Sat. Sept. 22, 9-3. Multi-family street garage sale. Monaghan Lane, Kanata, off second line (near March Rd.). Rain date: Sept. 23.

Apartment, Carleton Place downtown, stairs, first/last month rent, references, no smoking, no pets. 613-867-1905. Carp/Stittsville vicinity. 2 bedroom, 2000 sq. ft. apartment. $1,200/month plus hydro. Immediate occupancy. Perfect for rental plus small business. 613257-6835 ext 222. Constance Bay- 2 bedroom basement apt. Private entrance and patio. Fridge, stove, washer, dryer. No smoking. No pets. First/last month rent. Senior/ mature adults only. References required. Mon.-Thurs. 9-3, 613727-0410. CONSTANCE BAY COZY 1 BEDROOM cottage renovated 2011. Winterized natural gas heat, $650 inclusive, first/last references, pets tbd. Available Sept. 1st, 613-832-2641 COTTAGES FOR RENT on Lowney Lake. YEAR ROUND RENTAL, winterized, a/c, running water, fridge, stove, microwave, $700/ month plus utilizes. SEASONAL RENTAL May-October, 32â&#x20AC;&#x2122; trailer with Florida room. $1200/month plus utilities. 613-623-8417 or 613-850-1340 Downtown Perth, 2 bedroom, quality renovations, $1,000 plus utilities, includes 5 appliances. Available October 8. Call 613390-2558. KANATA RENTAL HOMES

Over the next three weeks we will be liquidating the entire inventory!

25%OFF While supplies last â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Mon. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Fri. 7:30-5, Sat. 11-4 2677 Hwy # 43 W, Kemptville, Ontario. 613-258-3444

www.macleanandassociates.com ANTIQUES, COLLECTIBLES, ART WORK & HOUSEHOLD AUCTION Purvis Hall, Kemptville College, 830 Prescott St.

Saturday Sept. 15, 2012, 9:30 a.m. Preview 8:30-9:30 a.m.

Gold 10, 14, 18 carat jewelry, stirling silver, Shelley, Royal Doulton dinnerware sets, St. Louis crystal, Royal Doulton and Hummel figurines, vintage doll and teddy bear collection, oil lamps, stamps and coins, large quantity of art work, furniture, advertising, clocks, pottery, 2 dining sets. Visit our website @ www.colinlatreilleauctions.ca to view photos and details of items in this auction

Is seeking a part-time PART TIME AND FULL TIME POSITIONS AVAILABLE PHARMACY ASSISTANTS AND TECHNICIANS Accepting resumes in store at 339 Raglan St., Renfrew, ON Or fax 613-432-6511

FOR RENT

Absolutely Beautiful 1&2 bedroom apartments

Call 613-720-9860 or 613-823-1694 CL376008-0913

FOR SALE

CENTRAL BOILER OUTDOOR WOOD FURNACES

5,990

$

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

THE

Part-Time

Phone Receptionist/Secretary Mon.-Fri.- 4-8 PM, (with some flexibility or jobsharing)

FURNACE BROKER

Godfrey, ON 613-374-2566

Duties will include:

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Saturday, September 22 at 9:30 a.m. To be held at our facility 15093 Cty. Rd. 18 East of Osnabruck Centre. From Hwy. 401, take Ingleside exit #770 Dickinson Dr. Travel North approx. 1 1/2 km to Osnabruck Centre. Turn East on Cty. Rd. 18. Travel 1/2 km. Watch for signs! For full listing and pictures go to www.theauctionfever.com Note: All of this merchandise including the art will be sold with no Buyers Premium!!!!! Owner and Auctioneer not responsible for loss or accident Terms: Cash or good cheque with proper I.D. Auctioneer Peter Ross Auction Service Ltd. Ingleside, ON (613) 537-8862 www.theauctionfever.com

Town home to rent with the option to buy. Glen Carin in Kanata. 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath, air condition, fireplace, 5 appliances, garage and walking to distance to all amenities. $1400 plus utilities. Available Oct 1st, 613-878-1433

Seniorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Discounts

Job requirements are:

EXCELLENT ANTIQUE AND ART AUCTION

Stittsville. 3 bedroom executive townhome, possible 4th bedroom, 6 appliances included. Single car garage, air, ensuite, $1,800/month. 613-836-8921.

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

Terms Cash or Cheque with Photo Id

Want to consign to our next Auction? Call us - Colin Latreille Auction Services 613-258-0173

Richmond. 1 bedroom (bachelor size, sep. bedroom). $700 all inclusive (incl. parking), enter from outside, coin laundry, non-smoking, storage locker ($). Oct. 1. 613-850-5951.

Secure 50â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Plus Building Carleton Place No Smoking No Pets $750.00 to $850.00

REXALL PHARMA PLUS

All lumber & nails

Richmond. 1 bedroom. $800 all inclusive (Incl. parking), 4th floor (roof), eat-in kitchen, suitable for couple, coin laundry, non-smoking/pets, storage locker/additional parking ($). Oct. 1. 613-850-5951.

3 Bedrooms, 2.5 Bathrooms, 5 appliances and more, located in established area, on site management office, 323 Steeplechase Dr. (just off Stonehaven Dr) Kanata, K2M 2N6, call 613-592-0548

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

After 60 yrs in business the doors are closing forever!

TOWN-

Perth 2 Bedroom Apt. Oct 1st. Spacious, freshly finished in quiet building, mature tenants. Fridge, stove, parking, laundry. $725 + hydro. No dogs or smoking. First/last/ref. (613)298-5429.

270827_1014

Rotary 4 post 12,000 lb. elec. hoist w/ set of 2 jacking beams (air). 2 Hydra lift 2 post hoists (9,000 lbs.). Lincoln elec. mig SP-175 welder & cart. Lincoln 175 TIG welder. Drive clean emission test dino w/ inspection station. Snap-On Evaporative Emission tester on stand. Metal cutoff saw. Transtech transmission service system. 5 hp horizontal air compressor. SnapOn fuel Kare motorvac. Snap-On Eco 134 Recovery recycle recharge. Blue Boy hydraulic pipe expander. Transmission jack. Oil removal system. Commercial battery charger. Set of acetylene torches & cart. Parts washer. Bench drill press. Steel work benches. Bench grinder. Snap-On scan tool w/ attachments. Brake lathe for drums & rotors. Hydraulic lift. Boring bar for engines. Snap-On AVR. Snap-On fuel pressure system tester. W.E.I. electronic lab scope. O.T.C. ball joint press. Head light aimer. Snap-On timing light. Coolant vac system. Spark plug thread repair kit. Thread chasers. Digital freon scales. Mac black light for freon. Makita sawzall. Manual pipe expander. Cam bearing installer for engine. Hydraulic porta power tool. Disc brake caliper tool. K.D. 600 lb.torque wrench. Cylinder hone. ½â&#x20AC;? elec. impact. Manual chamber case gauge. Hydraulic press. Sand blaster. Sandblast cabinet w/ air ventilation system. Air press. Jack stands. 2 engine stands. Honda 5hp gas pressure washer. S/steel water tank. Chest-on-chest tool chest. Hydraulic jack. Hydraulic air hose. Flaring set. Snap-On hub puller & installer kit. Depth setting tool. Impact sockets. Snap-On diesel compression tester. Snap-On coolant tester. Air & hand tools. Snap-On torque sticks. Punch & number sets. Blue- Point lug nut wrenches. Open & box end wrenches. 2 oil benches (air). Snap-On scan tool. Snap -On ½â&#x20AC;? torque wrench. Hunter 4 wheel alignment system. Trammel bar. Coats rim clamp 504DE tire machine. Coats 1001 direct drive wheel balancer. Strut tamer. Lge qty of manuals (c1960 to late 90â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s). New wiper blades. Steel filing cabinets & racking. Qty of bolts, screws, bushings, fits, rad caps, clamps & light bulbs. Automotive hardware. 2 bolt bins (metric & standard). New catalytic converters. Tranny & oil filters. New oils, flushes, brake clean, & combustion carbon cleaner. New spark plugs. Brass valves. Qty of new brake pads & shoes. Punch clock w/ rack. Set of wheel chocks. Air pig. 10 ft alum. step ladder. Floor buffer. Gas cap tester. Floor fan. Single axle utility trailer & many other articles too numerous to mentionâ&#x20AC;Ś

CL390850_0913

AUTOMOTIVE & DIAGNOSTIC EQUIPMENT

from the town of Prescott take Edward St., north (Cty Rd. 18) to #4401 in the village of Domville on Sat., Sept. 15/12 @ 10 am

demolish any size

MacLean & Associates Auction Hall, 1523 Laperriere Ave., Ottawa Jewelry, antiques, collectibles, furniture & more!

AUCTIONS

for National Automotive

UP TO 3000 sq.ft., a/c, central heating, low maintenance, parking, common washrooms, Daniel Street, Arnprior. doug. johnston@kingdonholdings. com 613-622-7931

FOR RENT

1 or 2 Bedroom on Rideau River for Oct 1. Starting at $880.00 plus hydro. Washer and Dryer hook up. No Pets. Parking available. 15 mins from Kanata and Barrhaven 613-489-1759

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

We repair, modify or

of structure.

COMMERCIAL RENT

FARM

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FOR SALE

613259-2723

ALL HARDWOOD Cut, Split, Delivered CL370778/0301

Up to $1500 CASH Weekly NEW Direct Sales Position NO Door to Door Sales Apply Online Today

PropertyStarsJobs.com

CL371368

ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES

DUQUETTEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S FIREWOOD

ACCOUNTING CHRONICLE DIAMOND AWARD WINNER 2009, 2010 & 2011 Saturn Accounting Services 613-832-4699

BARNS

CL374515

613-830-1488

MIXED HARDWOOD 8â&#x20AC;? length excellent quality, by the tandem load. We also purchase standing timber and hard or soft pulp wood, land and lot clearing, tree trimming, and outdoor furnace wood available Call 613-432-2286

hardwood, (Hard Maple), cut and split. Free delivery. Kindling available. Call today 613-229-7533.

BUSINESS SERVICES

Quality home cleaning. Independent, reliable, energetic, detail oriented. Great rates. Weekly, bi-weekly, one time clean. Call for free estimate. (613)808-9816.

CL376768

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

FARM

BUSINESS SERVICES

Mixed hardwood- dried 1 year. $110/face cord. Free delivery to most areaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. 613-229-4004

CL365991

ALL CLEANED DRY SEASONED

FIREWOOD

EARLY BIRD SPECIAL Firewood for sale. 613-839-1485

CL376768

FIREWOOD

FIREWOOD All clean, dry & split. 100% hardwood. Ready to burn. $120/ face cord tax incl. (ap-prox. 4â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 16â&#x20AC;?). Reliable, free delivery to Nepean, Kanata, Stittsville, Richmond, Manotick. 1/2 orders avail. (613)223-7974. www.shouldicefarm.

www.emcclassiďŹ ed.ca

CL390624_0913

Your Community Newspaper

PHONE:

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

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012 37


CLASSIFIED

FOR SALE 613-859-9108

2005 KAWASAKI Vulcan 500, $3400 or best offer. Call 613432-9923

*HOT TUB (SPA) Covers-Best Price. Best quality. All shapes and colours. Call 1-866-6526837. www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper

22’x8’ wooden add on for travel trailer or good shed/gazebo. Shingled roof, door’s. Renfrew area. Best offer 613-898-0298

Cedar (white), quality lumber, most sizes, decking, T&G, channel rustic. Also huge bundles of cedar slabs ($45) and large bags of shavings ($35). w w w. s c o u t e n w h i t e c e d a r. c a (613)283-3629.

WHITE LAKE, ONTARIO

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

8’ length firewood. All mixed hardwood. Also buying standing timber. 613-312-9859.

Delivery Available Call for more details

FOR SALE

Miniature Horses For Sale CL375465_0913

Peeled cedar posts & rails -decks & fences installed. Pressure treated cedar - vinyl. 20 years in business. Cedarwood 613-658-3081.

HELP WANTED Attention! Turn 5-15 hours a week into $5,000 a month on your computer. Free online training. Flexible hours. www.offthepath.info

You’ll be

LD SO on the News EMC

Disability Products. Buy and Sell stair lifts, scooters, bath lifts, patient lifts, hospital beds, etc. Call Silver Cross Ottawa (613)231-3549.

CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

KINBURN FARMS

Foals, Yearlings, 2 Year Old Brood Mares, Stallions

Please call 613-258-5095

HELP WANTED

FOR SALE

CONFIDENCE TUTORING SERVICES Is currently hiring tutors for Secondary students. Math ,Physics and/or Sciences. Email resume to: confidence_tutoring @rogers.com EARN EXTRA INCOME! Carrier contractors needed for early am newspaper home delivery in Kanata and Stittsville, 7 days/week. Vehicle a must. $500-$950+/MONTH 613-592-9786 HOMEWORKERS NEEDED IMMEDIATELY!!! Full & Part Time Positions Are Available - On-Line Data Entry, Typing Work, Home Assemblers, Mystery Shoppers, Online Surveys, Others. No Experience Needed! www.ontariojobsathome.com Looking for persons willing to speak to small groups, 1 on 1 presentations. A car and internet necessary. Diana (866)306-5858.

LOCAL MEATS 2808 Donald B. Munro Dr. Kinburn

613-839-0658 TUESDAYS TO SATURDAYS 1 P.M. – 7 P.M. Farm Fresh Eggs, Pork, Lamb, Chickens and Turkeys - pre-order for next year Beef coming in October, Organic Veggies and Herbs! Kinburnfarms@hotmail.ca www.facebook.com/KinburnFarms

WANTED: Part time receptionist for health clinic in Carp 4pm to 7pm 2 evenings a week, and alternate Saturdays. Excellent presentation and communication skills are required. Must be proficient with computer, email and internet. Pays 1215$/hr based on experience, starting ASAP. Please send resumes to info@ecowellness. com or fax to 839-3909.

EMC Classifieds Get Results! HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

LIVESTOCK

Need a helping hand? Our dedicated and mature caregivers (50 years+), thoroughly screened and insured, provide light housekeeping, companion care, dementia care, respite care, child care, shopping, transportation, handy work and other services. Call Sen-iors on Site at 613-422-7676 or visit www.sosonsite.com

HUNTING SUPPLIES Canadian Firearm/Hunter Safety Courses. Call Dave Arbour 613-257-7489 or visit www.valleysportsmanshow.com for dates and details of cours-es near you. Hunter Safety Canadian Firearms Courses, Carp October 5, 6, 7. Arnprior Oct 12, 13, 14 and Carp Oct 26, 27, 28. Wen-da Cochran 613-256-2409. Moose Hunters, looking for a couple of hunters to join a dedicated group hunting in the Geraldton area. Oct 13-20. Call 613-692-3824. Ruger m77 270 cal rifle. With 4x12 Tasco scope, sling, 3 boxes of shells. Excellent condition. $600.00 o.b.o. (613)926-1338, (613)802-1691.

HELP WANTED

Horse stalls and hay steam-ers. HappyHorseProducts.ca 613715-1719.

MARINE Winter boat storage- Winterizing, shrink wrapping, indoor and outdoor, $335-$425. Mobile shrink wrapping available. 613-267-3470. relax@christie lakecottages.com

MORTGAGES $$MONEY$$ Consolidate Debts Mortgages to 90% No income, Bad credit OK! Better Option Mortgage #10969 1-800-2821169 www.mortgageontario.com

IN MEMORIAM Looking for an “auntie/grandma” for occasional care of my children. Must love children, speak English and have a car. Please call Sarah at 613-254-5851.

McLellan, Edgar Lloyd September 15, 1984 I miss you very very much Your nephew, Donny McLellan

CHRONICLE DIAMOND AWARD WINNER 2009, 2010 & 2011 SATURN ACCOUNTING SERVICES 613-832-4699

HELP WANTED HELP WANTED

Fast Growing Company Requires

CL371357

Duties: UÊÊ7œÀŽÊ>ÃÊ«>ÀÌʜvÊ̅iʈ˜ÌiÀ`ˆÃVˆ«ˆ˜>ÀÞÊ ÀˆÃˆÃÊ iÌܜÀŽÊ-iÀۈViÃʈ˜VÕ`ˆ˜}ÊÜVˆ>ÊܜÀŽiÀÃ]ÊVœ““Õnity mental health nurses and court diversion worker. Provide comprehensive mental health assessments, Crisis Triage Rating Scale and Suicide Risk Assessment to clients referred from local emergency departments, police services, family physicians, families or self referrals for persons experiencing crisis or mental health concerns. Demonstrate professional conduct, flexibility and accessibility in response to requested mental health services in a variety of settings including hospital inpatient or emergency department setting, local high schools, or community agency as required. UÊÊ*>À̈Vˆ«>Ìiʈ˜ÊÜiiŽÞÊ/Àˆ>}iʓiï˜}ÃÊ̜ÊÀiۈiÜʈ˜Ì>ŽiÊ>ÃÃiÃÓi˜ÌÃÊ>˜`Ê«ÀœÛˆ`iÊÀiÜÕÀViÃÊvœÀÊ treatment options in client centered care. UÊÊ*ÀœÛˆ`iʈ˜Ì>ŽiÊ>ÃÃiÃÓi˜ÌÃ]ÊL>VŽÊÕ«ÊVœÛiÀ>}iÊ>˜`ÊVÀˆÃˆÃÊ>ÃÃiÃÓi˜ÌÃʜ˜ÊÀiviÀÀi`ÊVˆi˜ÌÃʈ˜ÊVœlaboration with family physicians, community partners and Lanark L.E.A.D. Team Protocol. UÊÊ>ˆ˜Ì>ˆ˜Ê>V̈ÛiÊVˆ˜ˆV>ÊV>Ãiœ>`ʜvÊÀiviÀÀi`ÊVˆi˜ÌÃʈ˜Ê«ÀœÛˆ`ˆ˜}ÊÃÌ>Lˆˆâ>̈œ˜Ê>˜`ÊVÀˆÃˆÃÊÀi뜘Ãi° UÊÊ*ÀœÛˆ`iÊ܈`iÊÀ>˜}iʜvÊVœ““Õ˜ˆÌÞÊÀiÜÕÀViÃÊ>˜`ÊÀiviÀÀ>Ê̜ʜ̅iÀÊ«Àœ}À>“ÃÊ̜ʓiiÌÊVˆi˜Ìʘii`ð

Attention horse riders!!! Our Annual Toledo Ride-A-Thon is back!! It’s time to saddle up and giddee up, October 13, registration from 10-12:30. Watch for signs!! Check out our website: www.saddleupintoledo.com This year’s proceeds will benefit St. Andrew’s United Church, To-ledo and St. Philip Neri Catholic Church, Toledo for Church reno-vations.

FINANCIAL / INCOME TAX

International Experience would be an asset Competitive wages & benefits Mon. to Fri. Days Please send resume to: R&M Truck & Trailer Repairs Hartney St., Arnprior Fax: 613-623-5382 email: admin@rmtruck.ca or phone 613-623-6508

Lanark County Mental Health provides Transitional youth and adult mental health services to individuals and families experiencing moderate and or serious mental illness. The Agency facilitates recovery model and client-centred shared care in collaboration with local partner agencies, hospitals and family doctors.

HELP WANTED

Full Time Satellite TV Installers Installer must supply own vehicle, valid driver’s license, tools, ladders, consumables, vehicle insurance, etc. Potential for income between $50,000.00 to $80,000.00 yearly + bonuses. Evening and weekend shifts required.

For more information please send a resume to Admin@scheelcommunications.com or fax to

613-623-9992 A medium-sized boutique hotel in the heart of the Ottawa Valley is seeking new and energetic associates for the following positions:

No experience necessary. All training will be supplied.

ROOMS MANAGER We are seeking hands on leader for our front desk and housekeeping departments. CL374574

Requirements: UÊÊ>ÃÌiÀÃʜvÊ-œVˆ>Ê7œÀŽÊ܈̅Ê>Ê܈`iÊÀ>˜}iʜvÊVÀˆÃˆÃʈ˜ÌiÀÛi˜Ìˆœ˜ÊiÝ«iÀˆi˜Vi]ÊÀˆÃŽÊ>ÃÃiÃÓi˜ÌÃÊ>˜`Ê interventions that include hospital based psychiatric services, emergency department experience and community mental health services. UÊ>“ˆˆ>ÀˆÌÞÊ܈̅ÊÀÕÀ>ÊÃiÌ̈˜}Ã]ÊLiÃÌÊ«À>V̈Viʓœ`iÃÊ>˜`ʓi˜Ì>Ê…i>Ì…ʏi}ˆÃ>̈œ˜° UÊÊ-«iVˆwVÊiÝ«iÀ̈Ãiʈ˜ÊVÀˆÃˆÃʈ˜ÌiÀÛi˜Ìˆœ˜]Ê /]Ê /]Ê}ÀœÕ«Êv>VˆˆÌ>̈œ˜]Ê`Õ>Ê`ˆ>}˜œÃˆÃÊ>˜`ÊVœ˜VÕÀrent disorders would be an asset. UÊÊ>“ˆˆ>ÀˆÌÞÊ܈̅ÊVÕÀÀi˜Ìʈ˜vœÀ“>̈œ˜ÊÌiV…˜œœ}ÞÊ>««ˆV>̈œ˜Ã]Ê>Ü>Ài˜iÃÃʜvʺLiÃÌÊ«À>V̈Vi»ÊÃiÀۈViÊ “œ`iÃÊÀi>Ìi`Ê̜ÊVÀˆÃˆÃÊ>˜`ÊŜÀÌÊÌiÀ“ʈ˜ÌiÀÛi˜Ìˆœ˜Ê>˜`ÊÃÌ>Lˆˆâ>̈œ˜° UÊÊ7ˆˆ˜}˜iÃÃÊ̜ʫÀœÛˆ`iÊÃiÀۈViÃÊ̅ÀœÕ}…œÕÌÊ>˜>ÀŽÊ œÕ˜ÌÞ° UÊÊi“LiÀʜvÊ}œœ`ÊÃÌ>˜`ˆ˜}Ê܈̅Ê̅iÊ"˜Ì>ÀˆœÊ œi}iʜvÊ-œVˆ>Ê7œÀŽiÀÃÊ>˜`Ê-œVˆ>Ê-iÀۈViÊ7œÀŽiÀð UÊÛ>ˆ>LˆˆÌÞʜvÊ>˜Ê>Õ̜“œLˆiÊ>˜`Ê>ÊÛ>ˆ`Ê`ÀˆÛiÀ½ÃʏˆVi˜Ãi° UÊ œ“«ïœ˜ÊœvÊ>ÊVÀˆ“ˆ˜>ÊÀiviÀi˜ViÊV…iVŽÊ>˜`Ê̅iÊV>«>VˆÌÞÊ̜ÊܜÀŽÊyi݈LiʅœÕÀð

CL391195_0913

+Õ>ˆwi`Ê>««ˆV>˜ÌÃÊŜՏ`ÊÀi«ÞÊLÞÊ-i«Ìi“LiÀÊÓ£]ÊÓä£ÓÊ

38 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012

Territory Sales Representative Direct Target Promotions, (www.dtarget.com) Established in 1989 is the largest Canadian Publisher of Direct Mail Publications with over 35 million copies printed annually in the greater Toronto, Hamilton, Montreal and Ottawa areas. We require an ambitious, self-motivated, team player with outstanding communication & inter-personal skills to participate in our growth and expansion into the Ottawa region’s market. The ideal candidate would have more than 3 years experience in adver-tising sales or similar. Strong skills at developing new accounts and main-taining existing accounts with proven professional sales techniques are es-sential. The successful candidate will enjoy a rewarding career & excel-lent compensation pack-age of salary, expenses and incentives. Car is a must. Email resume to tg@ dtarget.com

Licensed Truck Technician or Experienced Apprentice

External Posting Clinical Social Worker Position MSW, RSW, 1.0 fte (35 hours/week), OPSEU

Only those applications that will be interviewed will be contacted.

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

Lanark County Mental Health

Applicants should be sent to:

ˆ>˜>ÊV œ˜˜i]Ê, ]Ê -V ]Ê * Director, Lanark County Mental Health nnÊ œÀ˜iˆ>Ê-Ì°Ê7iÃÌ]Ê1˜ˆÌÊÓ -“ˆÌ…ÃÊ>Ã]Ê"˜Ì>Àˆœ K7A 5K9

www.emcclassified.ca

Applicants must have a diploma or degree in hotel management, previous management experience and a background in hotel guest services, front desk, property management systems and housekeeping. $40,000 salary plus performance bonus FOOD & BEVERAGE MANAGER We are seeking a hands on leader for our Food & Beverage Department. Applicants must have a diploma or degree in hotel management, previous management experience and a background in food and beverage service (including events) and POS systems. $40,000 salary plus performance bonus For more details and to apply online, please visit: calabogie. com/jobs.html CL375312

Cl376837

FOR SALE

CL376861

FOR SALE

CL376579

Your Community Newspaper

PHONE:

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


Consolidate your Debts. 1 monthly pmt, including credit cards, taxes, collection agencies, garnishments, etc. GMC Consulting 24 hrs, Toll Free 1-877-977-0304. Services Bilingues. gmyre@debtzero.ca

NOTICES

Quiet adult campground, large fully serviced lots, fishing, tennis, horseshoes and volleyball, near Merrickville on Rideau River. $1200/season. 613-269-4664.

PETS

Retired Teachers & Friends Present the 2013 Tour Package. Wall Street United Church, Wall Street. Brockville. Sept 18th, 2-5pm. All Welcome!

MUSIC Guitar Instruction; Professional, award-winning guitarist with over 45 years experience now accepting guitar & bass students. Beginner to advanced. Call Brian at 613-831-8990, Glen Cairn. Voice Lessons: Shawne Elizabeth Studio B.A.B.ED. Dip.Mus. N.A.T.S O.C.T. experienced, qualified, professional instruction. Beginner to Bel Canto, Repertoire, Interpretation, Languages, Coaching, Remediation. Fun and effective. $45/$50 per hour. Shawneelizabeth@rogers.com (613)731-3991 (613)2866793 www.shawneelizabeth.ca World Class Drummer. From Five Man Electrical Band, is accepting new students for private lessons. Call Steve 613-831-5029.

NOTICES CleanSweeps Residential & Office Cleaning, Now serving the Kanata area for all your cleaning needs! Call for a free in home estimate. Refer a friend get 1 week clean for Free! Michelle 613-447-5318.

TRAILERS / RV’S

For Information- Notice of Blasting, MREL Group of Companies Limited has blasting in the Kinburn Quarry scheduled for the week of September 17th from 8 am-4 pm. Questions can be directed to MREL at 613-5450466 ext. 128.

Boxer puppies. Ready on September 14. Fawn and brindle available. Tails, dewclaws and first shots. Parents on site. $600. 613-269-2089.

TRAVEL/VACAT/COTTG

HELP WANTED

VEHICLES

2006 Buick Allure CXL, 101,000 km. Leather, fully loaded, excellent condition. New brakes, new summers and winters all on rims. $8,900. 613-271-7513. Assortment of used tires, 12, 13, 14, 15 and 16.5. Summers, all-season and snows. Also used car parts. Gord 613-257-2498.

VEHICLES

Need a car or truck and can’t get financed? Whatever your credit issues we can help. Guaranteed financing is available to everyone regardless of credit history. Call today, drive tomorrow. Call Joseph 613-200-0100.

HELP WANTED

DOG SITTING Experienced retired breeder providing lots of TLC. My home. Smaller dogs only. References available. $17-$20 daily Marg 613-721-1530 Free to good home, 2 kittens age 3 months, prefer not to separate kittens. Call (613)298-0920. In-House Pet Grooming. Pet Grooming done in your home. www.inhousepetgrooming.com Call 613-485-9400 ask for Joyce or email joycevallee@ gmail.com

REAL ESTATE SERVICES

EMC Classifieds Get Results!

Beautiful 4 bedroom home on +3 acres backs onto woods, minutes to Kanata! Visit www.111midvale.com for details and photos. $449,900. Call Louise Roberge, Sales Rep., Royal LePage Gale, 613-2708200.

COMING EVENTS

COMING EVENTS

DIY ARTS & CRAFTS WORKSHOP For kids ages 3-10 Registration starting Sept 15, 8-11 (registration limited to 15 children)

www.emcclassified.ca

WEDDING

WORK WANTED

WORK WANTED

Weddings, Baptisms & Funerals, location of your choice. Also available small weddings, my home, weekdays. The Rev. Alan Gallichan. 613-726-0400.

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

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

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

TOMLINSON ENVIRONMENTAL

HELP WANTED

Chocolate Lab Puppies- 3 gorgeous females remaining, first shots and dewormed, ready September 16th, $600.00. If interested call 613-832-3856.

SERVICES

DZ Drivers Wanted

FULL TIME SERVICE TECHNICIAN - JASPER LOCATION Key Accountabilities: - Reliable, motivated and driven to deliver quality workmanship and superior customer satisfaction. - Continuously looking to learn and use new skills. - Value a strong team based workplace. - Flexible, patient and calm when working with tight schedules. - Focused on meeting goals and targets. Duties will include: - Diagnose and carry out repairs on New Holland, and various other equipment. - Undertake field service calls when required - Assemble and pre delivery inspections on new and used equipment - Ability to perform light cutting, welding and fabrication work - Advise customers on work performed, equipment condition and future repair requirements - Operate company and customer’s equipment in a clean and safe manner. - Participate in safe and healthy work behaviors and practices at all times in support of Smith’s Farm Equipment’s health and safety program and policies. - Attending factory training in Canada and the U.S. Key Qualifications: - Post secondary education with a minimum of five years experience in the agricultural industry - Must be a certified technician, preferably with an Agricultural or Heavy Equipment certificate. - Experience working on New Holland and Case high horse-power tractors - Consideration will be given to those candidates who are registered in the Provincial Agricultural Equipment Apprenticeship program. - Basic computer skills to look up parts, account for labour charges and complete on-site training. - Must maintain a valid driver’s license and provide a satisfactory Driver’s Abstract on an annual basis. - Willing to attend training courses in Ontario and the United States on occasion. Hours of Business: 40-44 hours per week - Saturday work required on a rotational basis - Hourly wage: $21-$28 depending on applicant’s experience level and training needs - Full benefits plan

We offer: Very Competitive Wages, 5 day Week work 4 Day Bonus week Program CL391196_0913

FINANCIAL / INCOME TAX

CLASSIFIED

Fax Resume, Personal and CVOR Abstract to:

613-820-4334

236139/1003 CL344268

Your Community Newspaper

PHONE:

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

Please fax resume to 613-283-9952 or email to robs@smithsequip.com Walk ins will not be considered

Contact Deborah 613-894-0247 to register

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012 39


R0011612508

Notice of Submission of Environmental Assessment

Avis de la présentation de l’évaluation environnementale

Waste Management of Canada Corporation Environmental Assessment for West Carleton Environmental Centre

Waste Management of Canada Corporation Évaluation environnementale pour le Centre environnemental de West Carleton

Waste Management of Canada Corporation (WM) has completed the Environmental Assessment (EA) process for a New Landfill Footprint at the West Carleton Environmental Centre (WCEC). As required under Section 6.2(1) of the Ontario Environmental Assessment Act and according to the Terms of Reference approved by the Ontario Minister of the Environment on November 25, 2010, WM submitted its Environmental Assessment to the Ontario Ministry of the Environment on September 14, 2012 for review and approval. The purpose of the proposed undertaking is to provide additional waste disposal capacity for solid non-hazardous waste in the form of a new landfill footprint, which will enable WM to continue commercial operations and support its New Landfill Footprint at WM’s business following the closure of the West Carleton Environmental Centre existing Ottawa Waste Management Facility (WMF) in September 2011. The new landfill is one component of the proposed WCEC, which is an integrated waste management facility that will include: r Residential diversion facility; r Materials recycling facility; r Organics processing facility; r Construction and demolition facility; and r Electronic waste handling facility The proposed location of the WCEC and the new landfill footprint component is within the City of Ottawa in the area shown on the map below. The new landfill footprint will have a total capacity of 6.5 million cubic metres. It will include a liner system, leachate collection and landfill gas collection systems. As required under the Environmental Assessment Act, the Environmental Assessment Report will be available for public review and comment from Friday September 14th, 2012 to Friday November 2nd, 2012 You may inspect the Environmental Assessment report on the project website (http://wcec.wm.com) and during normal business hours from at the following locations: Ministry of the Environment Environmental Assessment and Approvals Branch 2 St. Clair Avenue West, Floor 12A Toronto, ON Phone: 416-314-8001/1800-461-6290

Ministry of the Environment Ottawa District Office 2430 Don Reid Drive Ottawa ON Phone: 800-860-2195 Fax: 613-521-5437

Waste Management of Canada Corporation Site Office 2301 Carp Road Carp, ON

Waste Management of Canada Corporation Hauling Office 254 Westbrook Road Stittsville, ON Phone: 613-8368612 Fax: 613-831-7450

City of Ottawa Public Library – Carp Branch 3911 Carp Road Carp, ON Phone: 613-839-5412

City of Ottawa Public Library – Stittsville Branch 1637 Main St. Stittsville ON Phone: 613-836-3381

City of Ottawa Public Library – Kanata North 2500 Campeau Drive Kanata, ON Phone: 613-592-2712

City of Ottawa, Clerks Department 110 Laurier Avenue West, Ottawa, ON Phone: 613-5802400/ 866-261-9799

Councillor Eli ElChantiry Ward Office - 5670 Carp Road, Carp, ON Phone: 613-580-2475

Councillor Shad Qadri Ward Office - 1500 Shea Drive, Stittsville, ON Phone: 613-580-2424 Ext. 33440

Councillor Marianne Wilkinson Ward Office - 2500 Campeau Drive, Kanata, ON Phone: 613-580-2474

Councillor Allan Hubley Ward Office - Please call Phone: 613-580-2424 Ext. 33585

Councillor Scott Moffatt Ward Office - 2135 Huntley Road, Stittsville, ON Phone: 613-580-2491

Waste Management of Canada Corporation (WM) a complété le processus d’évaluation environnementale pour l’aménagement d’un nouveau lieu d’enfouissement pour le Centre environnemental de West Carleton (CEWC). Tel que requis par l’article 6.2(1) de la Loi sur les évaluations environnementales de l’Ontario et dans le respect des conditions énoncées dans le cadre de référence approuvé par le ministre de l’Environnement le 25 novembre 2010, WM a soumis son évaluation environnementale du projet au ministre de l’environnement de l’Ontario le 14 septembre 2012 pour revue et approbation. Le projet proposé vise à augmenter la capacité de gestion de déchets solides non dangereux par l’aménagement d’un nouveau lieu d’enfouissement permettant à WM de poursuivre ses activités commerciales à la suite de la fermeture des installations de gestion de déchets d’Ottawa, en septembre 2011. Le nouveau lieu d’enfouissement est une des composantes du CEWC, lequel est Nouveau lieu d’enfouissement pour le Centre environnemental de West Carleton un centre intégré de gestion des déchets qui inclura les installations suivantes : r

une installation de valorisation des déchets domestiques;

r

une installation de tri récupération des matières;

r

une installation de gestion des matières organiques;

r

une installation de tri et récupération des matériaux de construction et de démolition; et

r

une installation de gestion des déchets électroniques.

et

Le site proposé pour CEWC et le nouveau lieu d’enfouissement est situé dans la Ville d’Ottawa dans la zone montrée sur la carte ci-contre. Le nouveau lieu d’enfouissement aura une capacité totale de 6,5 millions de mètres cubes. Il comprendra un géosynthétique, un système de collecte du lixiviat et un système de captage du gaz d’enfouissement. Tel que requis par la Loi sur les évaluations environnementales, le rapport d’évaluation environnementale sera disponible pour consultation par le public du vendredi le 14 septembre 2012 au vendredi le 2 novembre 2012. Vous pouvez consulter le rapport d’évaluation environnementale du projet sur le site Web du projet (http://wcec.wm.com) et aux endroits suivants durant les heures normales d’ouverture: Ministère de l’environnement Direction des évaluations et des autorisations environnementales 2 avenue St. Clair Ouest, Étage 12A Toronto, ON Tél.: 416-314-8001/1-800461-6290

Ministère de l’environnement Bureau du District d’Ottawa 2430 Don Reid Drive Ottawa ON Tél.: 800-860-2195 Télécopieur: 613-5215437

Waste Management of Canada Corporation Bureau de projet 2301 Carp Road Carp, ON

Waste Management of Canada Corporation Bureau d’exploitation pour la division de la collecte des déchets 254 Westbrook Road Stittsville, ON Tél.: 613-836-8612 Télécopieur: 613831-7450

Bibliothèque publique d’Ottawa – Carp 3911 Carp Road Carp, ON Tél.: 613-839-5412

Bibliothèque publique d’Ottawa – Stittsville 1637 Main St. Stittsville ON Tél.: 613-836-3381

Bibliothèque publique d’Ottawa – Kanata Nord 2500 Campeau Drive Kanata, ON Tél.: 613-592-2712

Ville d’Ottawa, Service du Greffe 110 avenue Laurier Ouest, Ottawa, ON Tél.: 613-580-2400/ 866-261-9799

Bureau de quartier du Conseiller Eli ElChantiry - 5670 Carp Road, Carp, ON Tél.: 613-580-2475

Bureau de quartier du Conseiller Shad Qadri 1500 Shea Drive, Stittsville, ON Tél.: 613-580-2424 Ext. 33440

Bureau de quartier du Conseillère Marianne Wilkinson 2500 Campeau Drive, Kanata, ON Tél.: 613-580-2474

Bureau de quartier du Conseiller Allan Hubley - Veuillez communiquer avec le 613-580-2424, poste 33585

Bureau de quartier du Conseiller Scott Moffatt - 2135 Huntley Road, Stittsville, ON Tél.: 613-580-2491

Your written comments on the Environmental Assessment must be received by November 2nd, 2012. All comments should be submitted to: Jeffrey Dea Project Officer Ministry of the Environment Environmental Assessment and Approvals Branch 2 St. Clair Avenue West, Floor 12A Toronto, ON Ma4V 1L5 Tel: 416-314-7213/1-800-461-6290 Fax: 416-314-7774 E-mail: jeffrey.dea@ontario.ca

Vos observations écrites sur l’évaluation environnementale doivent être reçues au plus tard le 2 novembre 2012. Tous les commentaires et observations doivent être soumis à : Jeffrey Dea Chargé de projet Ministère de l’environnement Direction des évaluations et des autorisations environnementales 2 avenue St. Clair Ouest, Étage 12A Toronto, ON M4V 1L5 Tél: 416-314-7213/1-800-461-6290 Télécopieur: 416-314-7774 Courriel: jeffrey.dea@ontario.ca

A copy of all comments will be forwarded to the proponent for their consideration.

Une copie de tous les commentaires et observations sera transmise au promoteur pour son examen.

For further information on the proposed study please contact: Tim Murphy Director, Environmental Protection & Regulatory Affairs Waste Management of Canada Corporation Ottawa Hauling Office 2301 Carp Road Carp, Ontario K0A 1L0 Phone: 613-8612 Fax: 613-836-8612

Pour plus d’informations sur l’évaluation environnementale du projet proposé, veuillez communiquer avec: Tim Murphy Directeur, Protection de l’environnement et Affaires réglementaires Waste Management of Canada Corporation Bureau d’Exploitation d’Ottawa 2301 Carp Road Carp, Ontario K0A 1L0 Tél.: 613-836-8612 Télécopieur: 613-836-8612

Under the Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act and the Environmental Assessment Act, unless otherwise stated in the submission, any personal information such as name, address, telephone number and property location included in a submission will become part of the public record files for this matter and will be released, if requested, to any person.

Conformément à la Loi sur l’accès à l’information et la protection de la vie privée et la Loi sur l’évaluation environnementale, à moins qu’il ne soit spécifié autrement dans le document soumis, toute information personnelle comme le nom, l’adresse, le numéro de téléphone et la localisation d’une propriété incluse dans le document fera partie de la documentation publique sur ce sujet et sera divulguée à toute personne qui en aura fait la demande.

40 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012


R0011294477

Your Community Newspaper

NEWS

Dr. Corrine Motluk

Dr. Alan Franzmann

Dr. Corrine Motluk

Dr. Louise Hale

Dr. Alan Franzmann

Complete Family Eye Care Quality Eyewear and Lenses Contact Lens Fittings Digital Retinal Photography Laser Surgery Co-management Ophthalmology Consults Onsite Orthokeratology Fittings

stittsvilleoptometry 1464 Stittsville Main St. Stittsville, ON

613-836-2030 www.stittsvilleoptometry.com

Volunteer In Your Community

SUBMITTED

Canadian Country Music Award winner for Single Of The Year, Jason Blaine, appears at Farm Aid Oawa this month.

EMC entertainment - Pembroke-born Jason Blane was honoured at the 2012 Canadian Country Music Award for Single Of The Year “They Don’t Make ‘Em Like That Anymore” and will appear at Ottawa’s Farm Aid benefit concert on Saturday, Sept. 16. Blaine’s song is the story of his grandparents Harvey and Marilyn Rutz, and even better, they were right behind him when his name was called out for the win. ‘Their love story, their years together just made for a great song. I thought that their love story, that their years together just made for a great song. My brothers and I always admired how my granddad is just so old-fashioned,” Blaine said. Blaine brought what he calls the “life of love” story to fellow country music artist and friend Deric Ruttan. “We just sat down all day and we both just shared stories about our grandparents, about our grandfathers and the kind of men they were from that era, from that generation. It’s a very heroic generation for this nation,” he recalled. “We just shared stories like, you know those type of guys

that combed their hair like Elvis and my granddad pays cash for everything.” It became Blaine’s favourite line in the song. A slow melody that started with an E-chord: “He still combs his hair like Elvis. Pays cash for everything.” He says he wanted the music to be something his grandfather would appreciate. “I love many different styles of modern country music. I’ve been known to record traditional leaning stuff and then a little more rockin’ kind of stuff, but I definitely wanted this one to have more a traditional kind of country flavour so it would be something I know he would like too,” said Blaine. “And it just fits the song. So I came up with the guitar intro riff...and Deric and I worked on the chords together. And it just all came together.” When it came time to shoot the video, Blaine, who now lives in Nashville, returned to his hometown of Pembroke. He called his grandparents and asked them to be in the video. “You know at this point in their life, at their age, they said sure, bring it on. And I

R0011609187_0913

CCM award winner Jason Blaine to play farm aid was surprised because I really didn’t know what to expect. They were awesome and they did a great job.” DNA Presents is organizing Farm Aid, a country music benefit concert Sept. 16 at Ottawa Stadium featuring Michelle Wright and Paul Brandt, to aid Ottawa-area farmers struck by this summer’s drought. The benefit concert, organized in partnership with Ottawa Stadium officials, also features Gail Gavan, Jason Blaine, Emerson Drive and Ambush. Y101 will host the concert and Wayne Rostad is the guest MC. Tickets prices are $59.50 for general admission stands seating, and $89.50 for premium field level seating. (Premium tickets will include access to a ‘first come, first serve’ seated area, for those wishing to bring a camping chair, or a blanket to sit on along with bars, food vendors and washrooms on the field.) Country fans can purchase tickets at Ottawa Stadium 7 days a week between 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., or online at www. farmaidottawa.com, or at the door on Sept. 16.

City offers courses on land-use planning series includes two core courses and two elective courses: • The core courses, called Primer I and Primer II, describe the legislative and policy basis under which land-use planning decisions are made, the way policy documents are amended and how to make a development application; • The second elective course on November 17 and repeated on November 19 will focus on urban design planning. Registration will open the first week of November 2012. To make the most of the information being presented, residents must attend the Primer I course before attending Primer

II and attend both the Primer I and II courses before attending an elective course. The content of these primer courses is the same as those offered in previous years. Take the Primer I & II courses: Primer I Course on Saturday, Sept. 22, or Monday, Sept. 24; Primer II Course on Saturday, Oct. 20, or Monday, Oct. 24. Location: City Hall, 110 Laurier Ave. West, Colonel By Room, second floor, 8:30 a.m. to noon. The Primer I course is a pre-requisite for the Primer II course. Registration for Primer II will open on Oct. 1. Please send your questions to primer@ottawa.ca.

R0011580845

EMC events - Have you ever wondered how land-use planning is done? What those black and white signs in your community mean? How a zoning application is made? How to make a presentation to Planning Committee? What landuse planners do for your community? Now is your time to find out. The city’s planning and growth management department offers the Planning Primer Program to help residents become more aware of, and more involved in, the land-use planning process. The program is a series of half-day courses. The

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012 41


Sometimes you just have to get your hands dirty

Mother Sauce has unlimited possibilities

Everyone knows the creative process can be rewarding and fulfilling for adults without being messy. But, let’s face it: sometime getting your hands dirty is half the fun. It’s not just for kids anymore. Whether you want your creativity to be mucky and yucky, or clean and pristine, there is bound to be something interesting near you listed in the City of Ottawa’s Recreation eGuide available at ottawa.ca/recreationguide. There is probably no better way to make a mess than through pottery. Artists at the Nepean Visual Arts Centre produce more than 50,000 pieces of art each year. This year, some of them can be yours. Think about Discovering Your Voice in Clay, Sculptural Handbuilding or maybe a Wheel and Hanbuilding Combo. For a splash of colour in your work area there are painting classes of various media offered across the city. Whether you are a beginner or an expert, you can work with oil, acrylic, watercolour or mixed media, explore abstract expression or classic portraiture. Does Canvas and Cocktails sound appealing? For something artistic and practical, learn to make a table, tray or mirror frame mosaic. Using stained glass tailored to suit the individual (beginner or improver), learn about techniques and materials and take home the completed project of your choice.

Your Community Newspaper

FOOD

If you would like to eat your art, there are cooking classes available for young and old alike. Classes involving sushi, phyllo pastry and wine are on the menu, with cake decorating for dessert. Don’t worry, if you really want to keep your hands clean while being creative, there are several classes available across the city and in your neighbourhood that involve drawing, sketching, calligraphy and creative writing. The art of photography, which used to be messy, may have gone digital in recent years, but there are still plenty of opportunities to explore this medium in City classes. Get an introduction to the medium, sharpen your skills or simply learn how to Take Your Camera for a Walk. Fall Classes are starting now! Browse online at ottawa.ca/recreation to discover affordable fall and winter programs. Visit your favourite facility where knowledgeable and friendly staff will help you discover your next adventure. You can also call 3-1-1 for more details.

Food ‘n Stuff PAT TREW

use this basic sauce recipe for any other dish that calls for it. The microwave technique for cooking it is explained stepby-step. Creamed Salmon on Toast 2 tbsp. butter or margarine 2 tbsp. flour 2 cups milk 1/2 tsp. butter or margarine 1/2 cup frozen peas 1/2 medium onion, chopped 2 cans (213 gm) salmon, drained salt, pepper to taste Use a microwave-safe bowl or a measuring cup that holds 4 cups. In the bowl, melt 2 tbsp. butter or margarine on high for 40 to 50 seconds. Stir in the flour until it forms a smooth paste. There’s no need to cook this mixture. Add the milk all at once, and stir well. Microwave on high, uncovered, for 4 to 5 minutes. During this time, stir the sauce once every minute, scraping

around the bottom of the bowl to mix in all the flour paste. When the sauce is slightly thickened, cook it 1 to 2 minutes longer on high. This time, stir the sauce every 30 seconds to prevent lumps from forming and the sauce from boiling over. The sauce is done when it’s thickened and bubbly. If you’re going to use the sauce for another dish, stop reading now. If you’re making creamed salmon on toast, place the 1/2 tsp. butter, frozen peas and onion in a small microwave-safe dish. Cover and cook on high for 2 minutes. Stir the onion mixture and the salmon into the white sauce. Cook on high for 1 to 2 minutes longer, stirring every 30 seconds, to heat the salmon. To serve, spoon over toast. Use 1 or 2 pieces of toast per person. Serves 4.

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EMC lifestyle - Of all the millions of recipes that exist in cookbooks, there’s one which is found more often than any other. It appears in cookbooks published around the world - from Eastern Ontario to France to Australia. You probably have it in at least one of the cookbooks in your kitchen right now. The recipe is for a ‘Basic White Sauce’, and it’s made with three ingredients - butter, flour and milk. In France, they call it “one of the great sauces,” but they also have another name for it -the ‘sauce mere’, or ‘mother sauce’. It’s the key ingredient for dishes ranging from soups to souffles, from scalloped potatoes to Coquilles Saint-Jacques. It can be flavoured with cheese, herbs, mustard or wine, and served over vegetables, meat, poultry or fish. Although the basic white sauce has been used in both home and professional kitchens for years, it became a lot simpler to make with the introduction of the microwave oven. The recipe that follows is for creamed salmon on toast, a convenient and quick supper dish. It starts with a medium white sauce, and you can

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42 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012


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Blue sugar bowl was sometimes lacking EMC lifestyle - There was no doubt about it, Father needed a new suit. The only one he owned was threadbare, and even though he hadnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t grown an inch, the cuffs on the legs were above his ankles. No doubt because Mother had tried to wash it one Monday, and now even the sleeves were too short. No, there was no getting around it. He needed a new suit, and the ad in the weekly Renfrew Mercury was just what the doctor ordered! Three pieces for $14! Father said there was no money for such frivolity. Mother said going to the Lutheran Church on Sunday dressed like a tramp, raised the purchase well above frivolity! I knew Mother had waited until the big wood box of hand-me-downs had come from Aunt Lizzie in Regina to make sure there wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be something suitable from Uncle Jack. But, as always, whatever Uncle Jack once wore, had to be severely altered before it would ďŹ t Father! Uncle Jack was about Fatherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s height. But there the similarity ended. My sister Audrey said he looked like a pineapple. I have no idea how she knew what a pineapple looked like, because I never knew one to come into the house. But I did know Uncle Jack was more round than long! His arms were huge and hung well below his hips, and it always looked like he was carrying a bag of grain under his jacket. Without altering the suit, you could put at least two of Father in it. Now, Mother, when she

moved to the farm out in Northcote, tried her best to master the old pedal Singer Sewing Machine. And she did well on simple things like clothes for Audrey and me, and making aprons, and even simple house dresses out of Dan River cotton, but when it came to trying to make Father ďŹ t into one of Uncle Jackâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s suits, she failed miserably. It always ended up that the suits, after being taken apart, became jumpers or skirts for my sister and me. The Mercury had come in the middle of the week, and Mother said there was just about enough money in the blue sugar bowl in the back-to-the-wall cupboard to buy the suit. What was lacking would be made up when Mother pedalled her eggs, butter and chickens on Saturday in Renfrew. And so it was decided, Saturday was the day Father would be getting his new $14 suit. The excitement ran high that week in our old log house in Northcote. That didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t mean we could ease off on the workload ... chores were done as usual â&#x20AC;Ś morning and night in the barns, and Mother made sure my sister Audrey and I kept up with what was expected of us in the house too. But youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d think we were all getting a new outďŹ t, not just Father, as the day of this major purchase drew closer. Mother took the blue sugar bowl out of the cupboard a few days before we were to head into Renfrew. She dumped the coins out on the kitchen table with a couple crumbled one dollar bills.

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

Then she moved the money over to the top of the ice box, and stacked the coins in little piles on top of the bills. The blue sugar bowl went back into the cupboard. She ďŹ gured sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d have to sell at least four chickens, ďŹ ve or six pounds of butter, and six dozen eggs to make up the difference between what was sitting on the ice-box and what the suit would cost. The day before we were to head into Renfrew, just before we were to sit down to dinner at noon hour, Father came into the kitchen with a long piece of harness in his hands. He stood silently at the back door, never taking his eyes off it. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Broke. Just as I was putting it on Queenie. This is the piece I have ďŹ xed at least a dozen times. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m afraid it wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t take another ďŹ xinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;... canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t use the team without it.â&#x20AC;? He didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to say any more. Mother went to the ice box and slid the coins into her hand with the one-dollar bills. She looked at it for a minute, and then walked over to the door and handed it to Father. It would take just about all of it to replace the worn-out harness that should have been replaced long before. Horses and their harness meant survival back in the â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;30s. A farmer couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t farm

Seniors invited to dinerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s club EMC lifestyle - Are you a senior or adult with disabilities living in West Carleton? The Western Ottawa Community Resource Centre, along with community volunteers, invites you to join us at the West Carleton Dinersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Club. You will enjoy great company, a nutritional lunch, live

entertainment, and/or an education and informative information session. The Country Lunch and Learn is held the second Friday of each month and the West Carleton Dinersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Club is every fourth Friday of the month. Both clubs meet from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. and alternate locations between

Galetta, Kinburn and Carp. The cost is $7.50 per person and transportation can be arranged. Dinersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Club is a great way to socialize, learn and have some fun at the same time. For further information, or to register, please call Colleen Caldwell at 613- 591 -3686 ext. 320.

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without either. Nothing more was said about the $14 suit. We went into Renfrew as usual on Saturday for our few supplies, bought only after Mother made her house calls along the back streets of the town with the cleaned chickens, butter and eggs, and that day

she had sticky buns as well. It would be a long time before the blue sugar bowl had in it enough for what Father called a frivolity like a new suit. Sunday morning saw him at the Lutheran Church wearing the same old suit he had worn for years.

ISLAND VIEW SUITES presents

AN EDUCATIONAL SPEAKERS SERIES September 19 Ted Kelly, Broker Remax Realty Solutions Ltd Brokerage First Time Home Sellers Information Session October 17 Dennis Harrington, Executive Director and Patti Jennings, Program Coordinator Arnprior Braeside McNab Seniors at Home November 14 Suzanne How and Dana Dingman Co-Operators and Tierney Stauffer LLP Keeping Your Estate In Your Family December 12 Gina Pilon Responsibly Healthy Healthy Digestion

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COMMUNITY

Therapeutic riding program searching for volunteers EMC news - The Lanark County Therapeutic Riding Program offers specialized riding lessons to children and adults with physical and/or developmental disabilities throughout Lanark County. The Riding Program is in its 26th year of providing this beneficial therapy, rehabilitation and recreation where horses are the helping partners! The Fall riding season is just beginning and the program is looking for volunteers to assist with the riding lessons in both Perth at Cedar Rock Farm and in Almonte at Willaway Farm on Ramsay Concession #12. If you are interested in being with enthusiastic riders, out in the fresh air and ready for a little exercise, come out and see what it is all about at a lesson that is in progress. Please call the number below for times and locations. No experience with horses is necessary. You will be shown how to sidewalk beside the rider using different support holds and offering encouragement and direction. For people who have had experience with horses, techniques for leading a horse with a disabled rider on board

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Lanark County Therapeutic Riding Program volunteer Deanna Barry watches rider Jackson Dalzell riding Fleur do an exercise. will be explained. Safety is the main concern for all who are involved in the riding program so it is important that volunteers learn how to be comfortable around the horses which comes with time and experience. If you are interested, volunteers are also given the oppor-

tunity to learn how to groom the horses and tack up to prepare the horses for the lesson. The lessons run in the mornings and after school during the week. This is a wonderful chance to learn some new skills and be involved in a therapy and recreation that provides physical benefits as

well as social, emotional and psychological gains. Some volunteers come out for one hour and others stay for the whole morning. If you would like more information or to register as a volunteer please call 2577121, ext. #236 or check the website at

Electronic waste collection set for Sept. 15 at Ottawa River Canoe Club EMC events – Ontario Electronic Stewardship (OES) and The Ottawa River Canoe Club will host a public event on Saturday, Sept. 15 to collect and recycle unwanted electronic waste such as MP3 players, cameras, telephones, TVs, VCR & DVD players and recorders, radios, and more.

The event is part of the broader OES electronic waste recycling program. As of April 1, 2010, 44 electronic items are now accepted at more than 600 approved collection sites across the province, includingWaste Management of Canada Corporation at 2301 Carp Rd. A first time initiative by the Ottawa

River Canoe Club to encourage effective electronics recycling in our community. To be held in conjunction with our Small Swells Regatta and barbecue. Come down to the waterfront and check us out and enjoy a barbecue by the water. Club volunteers will be available 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. to take your equipment.

Thank You for Choosing Health. Y

our contributions to Healthpartners, through the GCWCC campaign, help to save lives, fund groundbreaking research, and provide support to Canadians in every community who are dealing with life-changing illnesses.

Thank you for helping us help Canadians.

Pictured with OSU President, Bill Michalopulos are the winners of the annual OSU Graduate Bursary Award. Pictured from left to right are: Heather Ogilvie (Carleton University), Shannon Magee (Carleton University), Edson Lai (Queens University), Megan Lawson (Trent University). Missing Gord Goodkey (Carleton University). The $500 individual bursary is given annually to long time OSU players who over time have demonstrated outstanding community service, an academic orientation, excellent team participation qualities and who will be attending a higher academic institution in the year of their high school graduation. OSU is very proud of this year’s recipients and wished them the club’s best wishes for their future.

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www.osu.ca West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012 45


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SPORTS

West-end basketball associations look to merge Kanata and Goulbourn’s associations in discussions ELITE PROGRAM

Blair Edwards Blair.edwards@metroland.com

EMC sports - A plan to combine competitive basketball programs in the city’s west end is a slam dunk for developing young players, said Dave DeAveiro, president of the Kanata Youth Basketball Association. The Kanata and Goulbourn basketball associations, which serve hundreds of youth between the ages of five and 18 in house league and competitive programs, agreed last summer to begin discussions on a possible merger of their competitive teams. A west-end basketball association could one day also include players from Osgoode, Rideau, Carleton Place, West Carleton and Arnprior, said DeAveiro. “Soccer’s gone that route,” said DeAveiro. “They’ve taken all the west-end clubs and merged them into one. “When you combine all the smaller associations and form just one large association, you have all the best kids playing together and they don’t have to leave their area to go and play (competitively).” Details of the proposed merger still have to be ironed out and nothing has been ap-

BLAIR EDWARDS/METROLAND

Chris McComber, 17, a student at John McCrae Secondary School in Barrhaven, has been a member of the Ottawa Next Level program since he was 15 years old. proved by the executives of either association. “Discussions continue towards looking at an Ottawa west organization including Kanata and Goulbourn and will continue on throughout the coming year to ensure members’ expectations … have been met,” said Paula Warnholtz, a member of the

Kanata Youth Basketball Association executive. Discussions are still in the early stages between the presidents of both associations, who will bring a proposal for consideration by their associations’ executives at a later date. If the merger is approved, the new west-end basketball

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association – the name has yet to be decided – would start with a pilot-program next year, with up to four competitive teams in the younger age groups. “We’re hoping two years from now there’ll be just one association in the west end,” said DeAveiro.

DeAveiro said a merger is the next logical step in a process that started this year, with the Kanata basketball association agreeing to absorb the Ottawa Next Level, an elite-level program that develops some of the best players across the city. “It’s a vision of building basketball in the west end, providing our kids with quality coaching and the competition that they seek and desire,” said DeAveiro. “Our kids want to be exposed to and play against the best teams and those teams are Toronto, those teams are the U.S., those teams are Montreal.” The merger will help children in all levels of basketball, from ages five to 18, including those in house league, said DeAveiro. DeAveiro held tryouts for the under U-19 Ottawa Next Level basketball team at Franco Ouest high school on Sept. 5. The players came from across the city and as far away as Brockville, all hoping for a chance to play on the elite-level team, a talented group that every year competes against some of the best teams in Ontario, Quebec and the United

States. DeAveiro created the Ottawa Next Level program in 2006, when he was the head coach of the University of Ottawa Gee-Gees men’s basketball team, as a way to scout and develop young players capable of making the jump to university ball when they graduate from high school. “There’s so much talent out there right now,” he said. “Right now we’ve fallen short in terms of providing them with the programs, the coaches, the resources that these kids need to become very good basketball players and compete against the powerhouses, which is more (in) southern Ontario. “We believe there’s enough good basketball players in Ottawa, where our kids are all together and they’re not scattered playing for different teams, that can compete against teams in Toronto and beat them.” DEVELOPMENT

David Byck, president of the Goulbourn Basketball Association, said the proposed merger would provide more See Merger, page 52

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Canoe club wins silver at national championship EMC sports - The Ottawa River Canoe Club ďŹ nished a record-breaking season last month, winning silver medals in two events at the 2012 Canoe Kayak Nationals held in Dartmouth, N.S. from Aug. 22-26. Victor Turcanu placed second in the midget boys K-1 6,000-metre race, while Chris Tabri, David Burbidge, Jared Schmidt and Turcanu won silver in a midget boysâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; race. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The club has never performed like this before and we are ecstatic for the kids,â&#x20AC;? said L.A. Schmidt, co-owner the canoe club (ORCC). â&#x20AC;&#x153;We worked on improving everything they did and their race plan and they couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have been even better. It was pretty amazing.â&#x20AC;?

to (the) nationals while most clubs take close to 100 competitors,â&#x20AC;? said Schmidt. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The smaller clubs are certainly at a disadvantage and it is tough to take only a small group and nearly impossible to get results such as ours.â&#x20AC;? The victory at the nationals wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t the clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s only big win this year. ORCCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s peewee girlsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; team won the overall burgee â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a banner like ďŹ&#x201A;ag representing an overall win â&#x20AC;&#x201C; at a regional competition in Ottawa in July. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think it was pretty exciting for the group,â&#x20AC;? said Jared Schmidt â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a member on the medal-winning team. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I just tried to focus on our race plan so when we crossed the ďŹ nish line it was a big surprise. It was a big team effort this summer.â&#x20AC;?

GROWING CLUB

GRANT

Since it ďŹ rst opened 11 years ago on the shores of the Ottawa River next to the Bonnenfant Y Outdoor Education and Leadership Centre in Dunrobin, the club has grown from a small group of 40 paddlers to 140 athletes who regularly contend for medals at competitions. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We brought 12 athletes

With these national results, Schmidt said the ORCC will now be recognized as a highperformance club and be eligible for a Quest for Gold Grant â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a provincial grant from the Ministry of Health Promotion and Sport which encourages enhanced-coaching programs, providing the best possible coaching for Ontarioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s devel-

Gabrielle Tieman

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The Ottawa River Canoe Club returned from the 2012 Canoe Kayak Nationals held in Dartmouth, N.S. from Aug. 22-26 with two silver medals. Above, Jared Schmidt, Victor Turcanu, Chris Tabri and David Burbidge, member s of the midget boysâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; K-4 team, won silver at the event. opment and high performance athletes. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We had to prove that we are a high performance club

and we did,â&#x20AC;? said Schmidt. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have a great team from our physical trainer Andrea Nicholls to our sports psy-

chologist Bettina Calleri and all of the parents committed to driving their kids to practice and having the technical sup-

port and the kids committing to the idea that they could do that. We work really hard to make this a team approach.â&#x20AC;?

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On Saturday, October 13th 2012 WALK with us at Marion Dewar Plaza (City Hall) as we Light The Night in support of ďŹ nding a cure.

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012 47


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RICHMOND FAIR

WEEKEND ATTRACTIONS:

UÊÊ œÕ˜ÌÀÞÈ`iÊ*iÌ̈˜}Ê>À“ÊEÊ*œ˜ÞÊ,ˆ`iÃÊ UÊʈÌ̏iÊ,>Þ½ÃʺˆviÊ1˜`iÀÊ̅iÊ >˜œ«Þʇʘˆ“>ÃʜvÊ̅iÊ ,>ˆ˜vœÀiÃÌ»Ê UÊʈœÀ`Ê ˜ÌiÀÌ>ˆ˜“i˜Ì½ÃÊ*i˜µÕˆ˜Êˆ}…Ê ˆÛiÊ-…œÜÊ UÊÊ >˜`>œ˜ˆÊ‡Ê/…iÊ"˜iÊ>˜Ê >˜`Ê UÊÊ>˜`Ê"½Ê>ŽiÃʏœÜ˜ÊEÊ>ViÊ*>ˆ˜Ìˆ˜}Ê-…Àˆ˜iÊ1˜ˆÌÊ UÊÊ}ÀˆVՏÌÕÀiÊÜ>Ài˜iÃÃÊEÊ `ÕV>̈œ˜>Ê ˆÃ«>ÞÃÊ UÊʘ̈µÕiÊ>V…ˆ˜iÀÞÊ Ý…ˆLˆÌÃÊEÊ ˆÃ«>ÞÃÊ UÊÊ7œÀŽˆ˜}Ê ˆÃ«>ÞÃʜvʘ̈µÕiÃʈ˜ÊœÌˆœ˜Ê UÊÊ7>}œ˜Ê,ˆ`iÊ/œÕÀÃʜvÊ̅iÊÀœÕ˜`ÃÊvœÀÊ-i˜ˆœÀÃÊ UÊÊ9œÕ̅ÊEÊ>“ˆÞÊ ˜ÌiÀÌ>ˆ˜“i˜ÌÊ­"ÕÌ`œœÀÊ-Ì>}i®Ê UÊÊ >Û>Àˆ>˜Ê>À`i˜ÃÊEÊ ˜ÌiÀÌ>ˆ˜“i˜Ìʈ˜Ê̅iÊÀi˜>Ê UÊÊ,œLiÀÌܘÊ“ÕÃi“i˜ÌÃʈ`Ü>ÞÊ ADMISSION INFORMATION

Thursday: UÊ ÀiiÊ>`“ˆÃȜ˜Ê̜Ê̅iÊ}ÀœÕ˜`ÃÊ Friday to Sunday:Ê UÊ £ÎÊÞi>ÀÃÊEʜÛiÀʇÊf£äÊ UÊ ÈÊ̜ʣÓÊÞi>ÀÃʇÊfÓ]Ê UÊ xÊÞi>ÀÃÊEÊ՘`iÀʇÊ, Ê Advance Gate Tickets:Ê UÊ ÎÊ`Àœ«Ê«>ÃÃiÃÊvœÀÊfÓÇÊ Advance Midway Coupons: UÊ ÎxÊVœÕ«œ˜ÃÊvœÀÊf{äÊ `Û>˜ViÊ}>ÌiÊ̈VŽiÌÃÊEʓˆ`Ü>ÞÊVœÕ«œ˜ÃÊÊ >Û>ˆ>LiÊ>ÌÊ>ˆÀÊ"vvˆVi È£Ó£Ê*iÀ̅Ê-ÌÀiiÌÊ՘̈Ê/…ÕÀÃ`>Þ]Ê-i«Ìi“LiÀÊ£Î]ÊÓä£ÓÊÊ >ÌÊÇ\ääÊ«“Ê

“A Country Fair Where Town and Country Meet” September 13*, 14, 15, 16, 2012 (*evening only)

Come and help us celebrate our 168th annual Fall Fair. We are located just 15 km southwest of downtown Ottawa, Canada’s national capital.

Friday all day, pay one price midway:Ê UÊ fÓxÉLÀ>ViiÌ ­£Ê«“Ê̜ʣ£Ê«“ʇʫÕÀV…>Ãi`ʜ˜Ê̅iʓˆ`Ü>Þ® Friday Night Arena Entertainment:Ê UÊ fÓäÊ`Û>˜ViÆÊfÓxÊ>ÌÊ œœÀÊ­ˆvÊ>Û>ˆ>Li®Ê

Saturday Night Arena Entertainment: UÊ f£nÊ`Û>˜ViÆÊfÓäÊ>ÌÊ œœÀÊ­ˆvÊ>Û>ˆ>Li®Ê Àˆ`>ÞÊ>˜`Ê->ÌÕÀ`>Þʘˆ}…ÌÊ>Ài˜>Êi˜ÌiÀÌ>ˆ˜“i˜ÌÊ̈VŽiÌÃÊ>Û>ˆ‡ >LiÊՏÞÊ£ÃÌÊ>ÌÊV>«ˆÌ>ÌˆVŽiÌðV>Ê>˜`Ê>ʏˆ“ˆÌi`ʘՓLiÀÊvÀœ“Ê ̅iÊ>ˆÀÊ"vvˆViÊ>vÌiÀÊ-i«Ì°Ê£ÃÌ°ÊÊ­/ˆVŽiÌÃʈ˜VÕ`iÊvÀiiÊ}>ÌiÊ >`“ˆÃȜ˜Ê>vÌiÀÊÇÊ«“®Ê Ê`>Þ̈“iÊ>Ài˜>Êi˜ÌiÀÌ>ˆ˜“i˜ÌÊvÀii "˜ÞÊ-iÀۈViÊ œ}ÃÊ>ÀiÊ>œÜi`ʜ˜Ê̅iÊ}ÀœÕ˜`ÃÊ`ÕÀˆ˜}Ê̅iÊ >ˆÀÊ SCHEDULE OF DAILY EVENTS THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 13TH - THE MYERS GROUP FAMILY NIGHT

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See you at the Fair September 13-14-15-16, 2012 www.RichmondFair.ca 613-838-3420 48 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012

0913.R0011610845


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Carp rallies to tie fastball series with WC Electric John Carter John.carter@metroland.com

EMC sports – Carp 14C isn’t going down without a fight. The Greater Ottawa Fastball League team has rebounded from being 2-0 down to West Carleton Electric to tie the best-of-five series. The deciding game was scheduled for Carp Wednes-

day evening, after press deadline. Carp edged their rivals 64 at home last Thursday and tied the series with a 9-4 win Monday in Fitzroy. NOT EASY

However, it wasn’t easy for the second-place Carp club, which had been expected to polish off last-place Electric.

Carp came back from early deficits to win both games. In Monday’s game four victory, Neil Cooke earned the win on the mound, while Steve Cavanagh, who relieved starter Andy Barber, was tagged with the loss. In the win Sept. 6, Carp rode a four-run third inning to the 6-4 victory behind the pitching of Cody Price. Kevin McGuire drove in three runs with a double and later scored

in the big inning. WC Electric had taken a 2-0 lead in the second when Cavanagh doubled in two runs. McGuire doubled again in the fifth and scored to increase the lead to 5-2. The two teams swapped runs in the sixth, with Jeff Barber hitting a round-tripper for WC Electric. Electric threatened in the seventh, but after giving up a run, Price struck out the final

two batters to leave two runners stranded. Andy Barber took the loss There were also games scheduled on Wednesday in the other two series. The Stittsville 56s and Barrhaven Broadway Blues, also tied 22, were to decide their series in Manotick. Quyon Combat Flyers took a 2-1 lead over Ottawa Taylor’s Blitz Monday with a 7-0 win, with Joran Graham

throwing five innings of nohit ball. The two teams were to play game four Wednesday, also in Manotick, and game five, if needed tonight (Thursday) in Quyon. The victors in the three series will join league winners, Kars Aces, in a final championship tournament this weekend (Sept.14-15) in Manotick. For more on the local fastball happenings, visit http://fitzroyfastball.blogspot.ca/.

Ottawa-based goalball team experiences joy, then heartbreak at 2012 Paralympics in London Dan Plouffe EMC sports - The tension in the Copper Box gymnasium was only elevated by the fact their sport must be played in complete silence so the players with visual impairments can hear the small bell ring inside the ball when it’s rolled. Tied in the final moments, the Ottawa-based Canadian women’s goalball team were involved in similar high-stakes matches on back-to-back days at the London 2012 Paralympic Games. But the emotions they felt when the deciding goals were scored were polar opposites. The first day, it was elation. Prior to the Tuesday, Sept. 4 contest, the Canadians had dropped their first game of the tournament 2-1 to Sweden, but rebounded to knock off Australia 3-1, and then Japan 2-1. A victory over the U.S. would give them first place in their pool – otherwise it was likely they’d face powerhouse China in the playoff round. The game was scoreless the whole way through, but with under two seconds left, Nancy Morin fired a shot home down the sideline to give Canada the

1-0 victory. “The Americans – we always play a good game against them,” noted a beaming Amy Kneebone, Canada’s top scorer at the tournament with four goals. “It was unbelievable. I’m speechless from it. Scoring with two seconds left, you can’t do anything else but smile.” The next day, it was crushing despair. Whitney Bogart scored midway through the second half to give Canada a 1-0 advantage in their quarter-final elimination match against Finland, but this time it was their opponents that scored a late marker. In “golden goal” overtime (as they call it in Britain), Katja Heikkinen bounced a shot just above Kneebone, who got a piece of the ball but neither she or her teammates could get to the ball quickly enough to stop it from going over the goal line. It was the abrupt end to the Canadians’ podium dreams, after training together daily in Ottawa for the majority of 2012 – the first time the team has ever been able to centralize leading up to a Paralympic Games, which was made pos-

sible thanks to Own The Podium funding. “It was really tough,” said coach Janice Dawson, adding that her girls played great throughout the event. “I thought they did really well. We had a bit of shaky start but we just got stronger as we went on. “Of course I think we deserved a better fate. The girls trained so hard and they wanted it so badly, but the same can be said for any team that’s here.” Whether the squad will return to Ottawa as a group any time soon is unclear. The immediate plan was for everyone to go home after the Games, take time to regroup and plan for the future. LASTING MEMORIES

Team members Kneebone, Bogart, Jill MacSween and Cassie Orgeles all moved to Ottawa at various times in recent years before the full team came to town and made Algonquin College their home base. Dawson, meanwhile, was born and raised in the capital before pursuing high-performance long-track speed skating in

Calgary, where she now lives. Living in close quarters at the Athletes Village was nothing new for the team, which also included Longeuil, Que’s Morin and Penticton, B.C.’s Ashlie Andrews. Five of the six team members lived together in the same apartment building at Prince of Wales and Meadowlands, while Orgeles was less than two blocks away. “We spent a lot of time together,” Bogart smiled, noting most of their downtime at the Paralympics was spent in their rooms, catching up on TV shows such as Big Brother and Hell’s Kitchen. “We were watching funny movies to pass the time and stay relaxed.” March-in for Opening Ceremonies was a huge highlight for the players, along with getting to perform in front of a close-to-soldout crowd larger than 80 – the amount Kneebone estimated was their previous non-Paralympics high. Having friends and family in the stands was the most special part in her view. “It was the first time they’ve really got to see us play internationally, so I’m really happy we were able to put a show on for them.”

SUBMITTED

CAPITAL PAIRS Galetta Bowls team of skip Dave Jefferies and lead Sandra Jefferies (above) won the Capital Memorial Gardens Mixed Pairs Tournament at Nepean Lawn Bowls Club in Ottawa on Aug. 28. Galetta Bowls team of skip Rico Silvestro and lead Flo Barclay won second place the Morris Home Team Open Pairs Tournament at Highland Park Lawn Bowls Club in Ottawa.

Did You Know… that Nature provides all answers to our health? We just need to observe and understand nature’s principles and put them into the right context…and… voila…This is what Heilkunst teaches throughout your individual healing journey. It’s wonderful and amazing to have your “Domino stones” fall into shape and unfold your own evolution.

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FRIDAY, SEPT. 14 - THURSDAY, SEPT. 20 14A HOPE SPRINGS

Fri & Sat 7:00pm & 9:15pm, Sun - Thu 7:30pm G

21 September Maria de Rosa Nanotech on the farm

25 January Stephen Fai Carleton’s Almonte campus

19 October Robert Biddie Computer security

22 February Brian Burns Science communication

23 November Claudia Schroder-Adams The Cretaceous greenhouse planet

22 March James Wright Beethoven’s immortal beloved

DIARY OF A WIMPY KID: DOG DAYS Nightly 6:45pm

THE CAMPAIGN Nightly 8:45pm

147 John St. N. 613.623.4007

14A

MATINEES HOPE SPRINGS Sat & Sun 1:30pm

Visit us at www.obrientheatre.com G

DIARY OF A WIMPY KID: DOG DAYS Sat & Sun 1:30pm

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26 April Sali Tagliamonte Ottawa Valley local dialects All Lectures: 7:30PM in the Almonte United Church Hall

For Informatioon: don_wiles@carleton.ca R0021608739_0913

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012 49


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Record high runners take part in Kanata Race Day Kate Glynn

EMC news - Record numbers turned out for the third Annual Kanata Race Day held last Sunday. Organizers of the event were pleased with results that indicate about 450 people took part in the 5k run 1k walk/ run, held to raise funds to offset the costs of additions requested for the new Richcraft Recreation Complex under construction in Kanata north. Organizers, and husband and wife team, Craig Gauthier and Sarah Muldoon initiated the event three years ago to raise awareness about the Kanata North Recreation Complex and to raise funds to pay for two additional lanes for the pool, larger skateboard park, artificial turf and lighting for the soccer field and a youth room. Ottawa councillor Marianne Wilkinson said the total cost of the project is estimated at $43 million and the community has been tasked with raising 1.75 million for the project expected to be completed next fall. While results of this year’s total will not be available until later this week organizers were aiming for $10,000, double last year’s amount of $5,000. The couple also feel the

KATE GLYNN

Kanata Race Day attracted runners from near and far on Sunday, including West Carleton-March Counc. Eli El-Chantiry (left in black) who surprised everyone by joining in. However, El-Chantiry wasn’t named among the winners. The top three males are, Jeff Sealy in first, followed by Alec Jarvis, and Patrick Smith. First among females is Elyse Charrier, followed by Natalie Tremblay, and Helen Tremblay. annual event serves to deliver a message to families about healthy living and an active lifestyle. Parents of two young children, Gauthier and Muldoon stress the importance of set-

ting a good example for children to follow. For this reason support for the community recreation complex has been important to the pair who volunteers their time to organize the event.

Muldoon expressed gratitude to friends who have helped support the event. ‘It is a big event to run with only volunteers to rely on. We have grown it from 20 participants the first year to what it is

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today because of great friends and great support,” she said. Community members came together with family and neighbours participating together, many for their very first run. Ottawa councillor

Eli El Chantiry surprised organizers and his wife Maha when he signed the pair up to run the 5k. The Ottawa deputy mayor is well known for his community involvement and received vocal support for his first ever run. “There was a real sense of community,” Muldoon acknowledged, pointing to the local business community that also came out in support of the event in a big way this year she said. Participants received a tshirt and grab bag full of event sponsored business goodies, information and product discounts and coupons. Local vendor’s set-up on site offered additional surprises as well. A number of presentations were held inside the Rec Zone including healthy cooking, rhythmic gymnastics and a children’s yoga workshop. One of the city’s new OC Transpo double-decker buses was also on –site, giving participants an opportunity to explore the two floors of the new bus that will replace articulated buses on busy, frequent and long-distance express routes from Orleans, Barrhaven and Kanata. The new buses offer space for 90 passengers with seats for 82 people. Individuals wishing to make a donation may do so online at www.kanataraceday. com.

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SPORTS

Madawaska Club champions crowned on Labour Day Kevin Ryan EMC sports - Congratulations to Travis Fraser who successfully defended his A flight Madawaska Golf Club Men’s club championship title with a hard fought two-day total of 144, including an opening day score of 71 followed by a 73 on day two. Fraser was awarded the Al Howard trophy and has vowed to return next year for a run at the title in 2013. Dan McCaskill fired and opening day even-par 70 to take the first-round lead. He followed up with a 77 on day two to finish in second with a 147. Doug Robertson finished in third with a 151, followed by Bill Descoteaux at 155. Adam Babineau, Gary Grainger, Ken Ledgerwood and Ray Kulchyski all tied for fifth spot with 156. The B flight champion and winner of the Jack Wishart trophy is Ranny Gauvreau whose two-day total of 153 was five strokes better than Brian Bonnar, Brian Clouthier and John Carty who tied for second at 158. Glenn Stevens defeated Terry Braceland in a three-hole playoff

to claim the Founder trophy, which is emblematic of the C flight championship. Stevens and Braceland both fired two-day totals of 169 to edge Terry Smeltzer who shot 173. Matt Oliver claimed the Sherbroke trophy and is the D flight champion for 2012. Matt fired a two-day total of 175 to edge Mark Tremblay who shot a 176. Doug Carty (185) and Ted Davies (186) rounded out the D flight winners. The Marcellus trophy for the tournament low net score was awarded to Ranny Gauvreau who had a two-day net score of 131. Men’s day was held on Aug. 23. Dave Babineau and Ron Hawthorne were the A flight winners. Brian Bonnar was the B flight winner with Shaun Riordan in second spot. Harold Neumann was the C flight winner with Wally Cameron in the runner-up position. Jake Davies and Harvey Whyte rounded out the D flight winners. The team game winners were Dave Babineau and Dave Cormier. Terry Braceland and El Strauss finished in second, followed

by Shaun Riordan and Wally Cameron. The long drivers were Bill Descoteaux and Harold Grose and the closest-to-the-pin winners were Ray Kulchyski and Harold Neumann. Men’s day on Aug. 30 was sponsored by the Madawaska Golf Club. Kevin Ryan and Doug Murray won the overall team game event followed by Gary Wall and Wayne Harris. Steve Wilson and Kevin Savard finished in third. Kevin Ryan and Adam Babineau were the A flight winners followed by Brian Bonnar and Brian Clouthier in B flight. Wayne Harris and Glenn Stevens were the C flight winners followed by El Strauss and Matt Oliver in D flight. Travis Fraser and Mark L’Abbe were the long drivers for the evening. Jay Grainger and Doug Murray were the closest-to-the-pin winners in A/B, C/D flights. Men’s day on Sept. 6 was sponsored by Dairy Queen. The team game winners were Kevin Savard and Wally Cameron. Chris Savard and Dan McCaskill finished in second, followed by Bill Descoteaux and Doug Parkin.

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Your Community Newspaper

SPORTS

Fitzroy Harbour hosts major soccer tournament EMC sports â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The Fitzroy Harbour Soccer Club will host the 19th annual Fitzroy (Oldtimers) Soccer Tournament this Saturday, Sept. 15. The public is invited to drop by the Fitzroy Harbour Community Centre to take in the friendly, fun, competi-

tive, end-of-summer menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s soccer tournament. There will also be games played at the Kinburn and Dunrobin Community Centre fields, as well as West Carleton High and Stonecrest schools. The action starts at 8:30

a.m. with the finals in each division scheduled for either 5:30 or 6:30 p.m. Each team is guaranteed at least three games. FUN DAY

â&#x20AC;&#x153;There will be lots of

friends, fun, good food, local attraction and parks and fresh country air for the whole family to enjoy,â&#x20AC;? says the invitation. A couple of dozen teams are scheduled to play in the tournament, including three from Fitzroy â&#x20AC;&#x201C; United, Wan-

derers and Toons. There are a multitude of teams from Ottawa as well as Arnprior Blues, Kemptville Kougars, Aylmer Voyageurs, Hull Dynamos, Chelsea, Carleton Place Rangers, Russell, Smiths Falls, Pembroke, Lynwood, and the Almonte Wildcats, Lynx and

Masters. There are six divisions with menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s recreational (open age) competitions added to the Oldtimers (over-35 men) and Masters (over-50 men) divisions this year.

R0011595182_0906

Play recreational volleyball in West Carleton

NOCO Fuels Canada awarded Esso branded Fuels and Lubricants reseller business for Eastern Ontario by Imperial Oil

52 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012

levels, with play combining a mutually supportive friendly and competitive approach. Cost for the full season, September to next May, is $100, or $5 per night drop in. Registration is on play night. Players wear non-marking

soft-soled shoes and comfortable clothing. Nets and balls are supplied. For more information phone Barrie Ashworth 613832-1685 or email barrie@ quantimatics.com.

Merger to benefit basketball associations Continued from page 46

opportunities to develop players on house league, competitive and elite teams. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It just increases the gene pool,â&#x20AC;? said Byck. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The better the players, the better the programs â&#x20AC;&#x201C; that has a ripple effect; we can provide more resources for our houseleague coaches.â&#x20AC;? House league and competitive league coaches would have the opportunity to learn from Ottawa Next Level coaches, as well as from guest speakers from the Ontario Basketball Association and special coaching clinics. Byck said this will have a â&#x20AC;&#x153;trickle-down effectâ&#x20AC;? on all

levels of basketball. Goulbourn and Kanataâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s house league teams would still run under the name of the Goulbourn Hornets and the Kanata Cavaliers, he added. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Goulbourn has a very strong reputation around the province and we donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to lose that,â&#x20AC;? said Byck. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a big concern of ours.â&#x20AC;? Creating an elite-level program in the west end would keep Kanata and Stittsvilleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s players in the community, said Byck. In the past, Goulbournâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best basketball players travelled as far as Gloucester to play on competitive teams.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tough on the families; thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tough on the parents,â&#x20AC;? said Byck. The proposed merger wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t result in any unusual fee increases, said Byck. Kanata and Goulbournâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s basketball associations have already been working together to provide a broader house league program for children. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re already working with Kanata,â&#x20AC;? said Byck. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re already doing a referee development program with Kanata. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve done coaching clinics with them. This isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t the first time weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been connecting with Kanata in a constructive way.â&#x20AC;?

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A recent investment by a family owned company is making business news in Eastern Ontario. NOCO Canada, a family owned and locally operated company has been serving Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s energy needs for decades. The company is leveraging their rich heritage in the business with an expansion of their fuel and lubricant operations into the Trenton and Ottawa areas. As a proud Esso and Mobil branded reseller, NOCO supplies heating oil, gasoline, diesel, and lubricants to serve residential, farm, commercial, and industrial customers. â&#x20AC;&#x153;With almost eighty years of experience in the energy business, we are honoured to have the opportunity to serve the hard working consumers of this region,â&#x20AC;? noted Mark Yeatman, General Manager of NOCO Fuels Canada, a wholly owned subsidiary of NOCO Canada. With this expansion, NOCO has established more local ofďŹ ces to efďŹ ciently and safely deliver high-quality products at competitive prices. With ofďŹ ce locations in Toronto, Trenton, Ottawa and Pembroke, NOCO simpliďŹ es access for their customers by allowing them to get all of their products from one place. One major change customers will see is the elimination of a national call center. By establishing local ofďŹ ces and working with local personnel, NOCO is keeping business local and investing in communities. Other improved operations include online ordering and automatic payments, with online billpay coming soon. NOCOâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s customers can expect the prompt, courteous, and dependable service they deserve. As the second largest Mobil distributor in North America, NOCOâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s expansion has created a stronger product mix to more completely serve their customers. The company provides a full line of Mobil lubricants for automotive, ďŹ&#x201A;eet, industrial, metalworking, and specialty needs. NOCO also offers a used oil recycling program in some areas to make sure that businesses never need to worry about the proper collection, transportation, and processing of the waste they generate. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We believe the addition of the new products and new geography allows NOCO to address unmet consumer needs in the territory. Along with our key product brands, Mobil and Esso, we offer excellent service and local personnel. Our distribution model is strong and this new venture will provide strong value to the consumers throughout the region,â&#x20AC;? said James D. Newman, President of NOCO Canada. For more information, visit noco.ca or call 1-888-284-7777.

The West Carleton adult recreational volleyball group invites players to join our new season beginning Sept. 21. Games are each Friday, 7:30-10 p.m., at West Carleton Secondary School, Dunrobin Road. Players include all skill

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FIN

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Your Community Newspaper

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012 55


R0011618004/0913

BUSINESS DIRECTORY

FR FINA F

LANDSCAPING

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Lawn/Tree Lawn: Cutting - Fertilizing - Aerating Seeding - Top Dressing - New Sod

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

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56 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012

G%%&&(&-(+.

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TO BOOK YOUR SPACE CALL ZACK AT 613-623-6571 OR LESLIE AT 613-623-6571

West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012 57


COMMUNITY

Your Community Newspaper

Celebrating fall with a health and wellness fair Liz Wall

EMC lifestyle - There is so much we can learn just by asking the right person. Arnprior-Braeside-McNab Seniors At Home Program is providing the public with the opportunity to ask of, listen and learn straight from the source. Educate yourself while celebrating the first day of fall and plan to attend the program’s inaugural Health & Wellness Fair Saturday, Sept. 22 at the Nick Smith Centre. The Health & Wellness Fair, which will run from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., is free and will be presented by 30 of the community’s finest professionals, local entrepreneurs, organizations and service clubs. They will showcase their products and services all designed to support a healthy lifestyle. There will be numerous door prizes including an early bird draw and one grand prize. The Arnprior Lionettes will serve homemade goodies. There will be 15-minute presentations by several organizations. The Alzheimer Society of Ottawa and Renfrew County exists to alleviate the personal and social consequences of Alzheimer’s disease and related dementias and to promote research. Tracey Liebig will give a presentation at the health fair. The Arnprior and District Family Health Team includes 13 physicians, two nurse prac-

titioners, a dietician, social worker, registered nurse, respiratory therapist (recruiting currently), psychologist and pharmacist. The team emphasizes prevention and healthy living as much as treating illness. Executive director Maureen Sullivan-Bentz will make a presentation at the health fair. Arnprior-Braeside-McNab Seniors At Home Program is a non-profit organization assisting and cooperating with other agencies in the administration and delivery of client centered home support services. This encourages independent living and enhances the quality of life for seniors who have attained the age of 60, disabled and those with special needs no matter the age. Seniors At Home offers many programs including Para transit transportation, foot care clinic, shopping, income tax service, information and referral, and frozen meals (of which will be a separate demonstration available for viewing at the fair). Executive director Dennis Harrington, program coordinator Patti Jennings and development co-ordinator Liz Wall will give presentations at the health fair. Arnprior Villa by Revera, an intimate one-storey residence close to downtown Arnprior, is designed to enable residents to maintain their independence and privacy, enjoy a full social life, and participate in

LIZ WALL/SUBMITTED

One of the many programs offered by the Arnprior-Braeside-McNab Seniors At Home Program is the delivery of frozen meals. Drivers Colin Borshevsky, left, and Nancy Peck are on the road with the deliveries. Program co-ordinator Patti Jennings will be at the Health and Wellness Fair Saturday, Sept. 22 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Nick Smith Centre to provide an opportunity for the public to sample the healthy frozen meals available to those 65 and over and disabled or with special needs no matter the age. For information call Jennings at 613-623-7981. activities they love. Nursing care services are optional. Executive director Darren Talbot will attend the health

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posits, oil, buried treasure, archaeological artifacts and even missing people. Glen Vance of Nepean learned the art from both his grandfather and great aunt. He says dowsing can be learned by anyone. He will be attending the health fair. There is something new happening in the water at the Nick Smith Centre. Along with a very extensive Aqua program, the Arnprior Parks & Recreation Department is offering several new water programs including Krista’s Circuit H20, a new and exciting approach to exercising in the water; Deep Water Aquafit, a challenging, nonimpact program in deep water; and Excel Waterfit, a pilot program for the overweight, obese, under-fit and beginners overwhelmed by traditional fitness classes. All the information on all the aquatic programs offered by the Nick Smith Centre will be available at the health fair with pool assistant Krista Jefferies being present. Renfrew County United Way fundraise on behalf of a number of health and social agencies in Renfrew County. Executive director David Studham will give a presentation at the health fair. The Spiral Starr Healing Centre in Kinburn specializes in Reiki while offering many other services including Integrated Energy Therapy, Crystal Grid Healing, Chakra Cleansing, Hypnotherapy and many more. Reiki master Meesh’l (Michelle) Tomiczek will give a presentation at the health fair. Watkins Products sales representative Terry Yach will present a full collection of sachets, natural cleaning and body products during the health fair. The Women’s Sexual Assault Centre of Renfrew County provides emotional support, information and advocacy to women and girls who have been affected by sexual violence. The sexual assault centre offers a safe and non-threatening environment where women can talk freely and in confidence about what has happened. Also in attendance will be the Arnprior Breast Cancer Group. 0913.R0011607473

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fair. Bayshore Home Health has been dedicated to enhancing the quality of life, dignity and independence of Canadians in their homes since 1966. Canadian owned and operated, they are the country’s largest provider of home and community health care services, with more than 50 home care offices, 20 community care clinics and 8,000 employees. Bayshore Home Health offers a wide range of home care services, including nursing, personal care, home support and companionship services. Connie Robinson of Pembroke will attend the health fair. For 115 years, Carefor Health and Community Services, a registered charity, has been keeping families together longer at home by providing home health care and community support services. Their services include nurs-

ing, personal care, assisted living options and respite aid to support caregivers and families with loved ones living with Alzheimer’s or other dementias, Sharon Maye will attend the health fair. The Accredited Senior Agent (ASA), launched in Ontario in early 2008, focuses on how a real estate agent can be of best service to the 55 plus market. The agent focuses on counselling, not selling. Jenn Spratt and Donna Defalco will be at the health fair. Since 2005 the County of Renfrew Paramedic Service has been providing 24-houra-day, seven-day-a-week coverage responding to the emergent and life-threatening medical needs of the community. Ongoing community and industry partnerships continue to be developed and programs are being delivered that will have a positive impact on morbidity and mortality rates. In consultation with a number of community stakeholders, the Paramedic Service has developed a number of a programs and services, such as an Aging at Home, wellness clinics, Heart Wise, AED/CPR Education and ad-hoc home visits. Deputy chief Michel Ruest will attend the health fair. Curves is the largest fitness franchise in the world with nearly 10,000 locations worldwide. Arnprior Curves provide personal coaching that has been incorporated into a 30-minute circuit workout. Arnpior Curves owner Linda Davies will give a presentation at the health fair and Melanie Keen will give a Zumba demonstration. In spring 2008, a group of health care and business professionals came together with a common vision of bringing a new standard of therapeutic-grade essential oils to the world. d TERRA (a Latin derivative meaning ‘Gift of the Earth’) products are sold exclusively through independent product consultants. Consultant Cathy Sherlock of Kinburn will make a presentation at the health fair. Dowsing is an ancient practice that has been used to find water for wells, mineral de-

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Your Community Newspaper

COMMUNITY

Art club welcomes new members EMC entertainment - The Kanata Art Club kicks off what promises to be an exciting fall season with a number of special classes and workshops planned. The club, now numbering close to 100 members, meets the second Wednesday of each month (except December) where guest speakers provide speciďŹ c insights and demonstrations into their particular painting techniques. Past speakers have

shared novel ideas on watercolors, acrylics, oils, and pastels among other media which have stimulated signiďŹ cant interest among club members. Special classes and workshops in media of interest to members are being planned for this season. At these events, held outside of regular monthly meetings, a renowned guest artist is invited to lecture on and demonstrate the ďŹ ner points

of creative painting. New members are always welcome to join the club and to participate in fun activities. Please go to our recently created website at KAC1.ca to ďŹ nd an application form or contact Moe at 613-839-5224 for additional information. Annual membership is only $30. The club meets at 7 p.m. at 1030 Riddell Drive in Kanata.

Constance Bay set for Legion Week Kathryn Scott

EMC events - Each year the Royal Canadian Legion and its branches, including Branch 616 West Carleton, showcase their activities by celebrating Legion Week. Legion week commences on Sunday, Sept. 16 and the program of events at Branch 616, in Constance Bay, features the best of the Royal Canadian Legion and Branch activities. â&#x20AC;˘ Sunday 16 September: Breakfast 9-11:30 a.m. NASCAR 1- 4 p.m.

â&#x20AC;˘ Monday 17 September: Open Cribbage: 2 p.m. Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Darts: 7 p.m. Ladies 9 Ball Pool Challenge: 7 p.m. Please register by 7 p.m. with Bob Dupuis. Play commences at 7:30 p.m. â&#x20AC;˘ Tuesday 18 September: Ladies Darts 7 p.m. Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 9 Ball Pool Challenge: 7 p.m. Please register by 7 p.m. with Bob Dupuis. Play commences at 7:30 p.m. â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday 19 September: Kitchen opens 5 p.m. Bingo 7:15 p.m.

Dickens readings relate to child poverty, food banks? EMC events - Is Dickens relevant? You can decide for yourself by coming out Sunday, Sept. 16, at 2 p.m., for readings from the works of Charles Dickens at the Galilee Centre in Arnprior. The readings, and musical accompaniments, will be performed by local performers under the branches of Galileeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Royal Oak tree. With this year marking the 200th anniversary of the birth of Dickens, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an opportune time to examine such books as A Tale of Two Cities, Great Expectations and Oliver Twist with a modern-day lens. An eminent story teller, Dickens was also a powerful social commentator, and he used the backdrop of the Industrial Revolution to highlight how progress was beneďŹ ting a few but leaving many in poverty, misery and ignorance. Two hundred years later, in the Ottawa Valleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Renfrew County, are the words of Dickens relevant? After all, union workhouses and

The Treadmill and Poor Laws are just obscure phrases in A Christmas Carol. Yet, we have food banks, and the Renfrew County Child Poverty Action Network (CPAN), and some of the most appalling statistics in Ontario on personal health and substance abuse. So join in under the Royal Oak tree that was planted in 1860 by Edward, Prince of Wales. Listen to readings from Dickensâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; greatest works. Be serenaded by period music. And get an opportunity to talk to representatives from the Arnprior food bank and the Renfrew County CPAN. After the readings, there will be a time for refreshments and discussion. Together, perhaps the question will be answered: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Is Dickens relevant?â&#x20AC;? Admission is by freewill donation (a portion of the proceeds will go to the Renfrew CPAN). And please consider bringing a nonperishable food item for the Arnprior Food Bank.

â&#x20AC;˘ Thursday 20 September: Carpet bowling 1 p.m. Branch General Meeting 7:30 p.m. â&#x20AC;˘ Friday 21September: Open Cribbage 2 p.m. TGIF Dinner 5:30 p.m. Entertainment at 7 p.m. Feature Dinner hosted by Sandhills Seniors. Come and enjoy Italian Night dinner and music. All welcome. â&#x20AC;˘ Saturday 22: Team Volleyball Challenge 1 p.m. Register with Chad McTernan The week of fun activities culminates in an Honours & Awards Ceremony from 1-4 p.m., during which recognition is given to those who have served the Legion, both locally and externally. All events are open to the public. RCL Branch 616 invites community members to attend and ďŹ nd out what we are all about.

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This detail of a painting of an imaginary planet is by Kanata artist Moe Hussain.

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West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012 59


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

CARP

616 Royal Canadian Legion invites you to their weekly TGIF Dinner. All welcome, community members please join us! Branch 616 is offering its hall free of charge on Friday evenings to any aspiring musicians who would like to try out a performance during our TGIF nights. Please call 832 2082 or 832 2495 and speak to our entertainment chairperson. Every Sunday Morning: Breakfast from 9 to 11:30 a.m.

. Sept. 15

West Carleton Country Knitters. Knitting and crocheting for local charities. Check out our winning groups at the Carp Farmers Market on Saturday when we will be there to meet you! Our cheerful get togethers are held on alternate Monday afternoons in the general areas of Carp, Kinburn, and Woodlawn. All skill levels are welcome, including beginners, and there are no fees. We use only donated yarn, which is happily accepted. Look at us online at wccknitters, using Google search, or phone Paula at 613 832-2611, or Sue at 613 839-2542.

FITZROY HARBOUR . Sept. 29

Meat with kick

. Sept. 19

West ARTiculate - â&#x20AC;&#x153;firesideâ&#x20AC;? artist talks take place on the third Wednesday of each month at 7 p.m., St Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s United Church, 3760 Carp Rd.; parking and entrance at the back. Speaker: Holly Dean, artist. ARTiculate is a series of talks put on by the West carleton Arts Society to give the general public, and other artists, a chance to meet some of the many active artists in the region. Along with this comes a chance to see what makes these people tick and to hear a little about what the artists feel about their own work. Come experience a friendly chat between artist and viewer.

ONGOING

Every Thursday morning until Aug. 23 the Carp branch of the Ottawa Public Library is offering storytime, 10:15 a.m. (30 min). Drop in for stories, rhymes, and more. Every Thursday until Dec. 13 the Carp branch of the Ottawa Public Library is offering storytime, 10:15 a.m. and 2 p.m. (30 min). Drop in for stories, rhymes, and more.

CONSTANCE BAY . Sept. 15

St. Gabrielâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Parish roast beef dinner from 5-7 p.m. Constance Bay community centre 262 Len Percell Dr. adults

PETER CLARK/METROLAND

Carmichael Meats, based at West Lorne, Ont. has had a booth inside the armouries at the Renfrew Fair in recent years. They serve up many smoked meats, including traditional beef and pork. They also offer turkey, venison, bison and Canadian kangaroo from British Columbia, as well as other exotic meats with owner Doug Carmichaelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s special recipes. Carmichael, left, cuts off a kangaroo sample for one Renfrew Fair patron while sales rep Donald White explains to others what Carmichaelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s has to offer. Carmichaelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s will be setting up again at the Carp Fair Sept. 20 to 23. $20, Youth (4-11) $8. For tickets call 613 832 8930. St. Gabrielâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Parish hosts a traditional hot roast beef dinner on Saturday from 5 to 7 p.m. Cash bar opens at 4:30. At the Constance and Buckhamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bay Community Centre; $20 for adults, $8 for youths ages four to 11. Toddlers free. Call 613.832.8930 for tickets.

. Sept. 16

Constance Bay is about to host its second Terry Fox Run on Sunday, Sept. 16 This is the 32nd anniversary of his historic effort for Cancer. Start and finish at the Constance and Buckhamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bay Community Centre at Len Purcell Drive. There shall be 3KM., 5KM and 10 KM routes set out. One of the routes shall be through the Thorbolton Forrest trails in the Bay. Pledge forms and registration forms shall become available in August from the various business establishments in the area. Last year we rose over $4000.00

and this year we are looking forward to doubling that amount or better. There is a requirement for volunteers for various responsibilities to make this initiative truly successful and rewarding. Please contact Bob Dupuis or Linda Cassidy at 613-8322403. The busy beaches and shorelines around Ottawaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Constance Bay get their fall cleanup from 1-4 p.m.. It is the â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;C-Bay Great Canadian Shoreline Cleanupâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;, sponsored by Loblaws. Learn about your Ottawa River at the same time from our exhibitors and experts on hand. Everyone from up and down the valley is invited. Find all the details and free registration at http://c-bayshorelinecleanup. eventbrite.ca/

ONGOING

West Carleton Legion Branch 616 events: RCL Branch 616, West Carleton, is holding its annual poster and creative writing

competitions. These competitions are open to all school age children through schools, home schooling or community groups e.g. scouts, guides, cadets. For further information contact Iain Scott at 616 832 3490 Every Monday: Cribbage at 2 p.m. Feel free to come down to the branch for a few fun hands. Every Wednesday: Legion Golf is held every Wednesday at the Copperdale Golf Club on Dunrobin Road., tee-off at 2:30 p.m. Every Wednesday BINGO: Kitchen opens from 5:00 to 7:00 p.m. for a pre-Bingo meal. BINGO at 7:15 p.m. Support this charity BINGO & raise funds for Community and Legion projects. Join us for an evening of fun. You can win the $250 jackpot! Everyone is welcome. If you are here for the season join in. Every Thursday: Carpet bowling at 1 p.m. Every Friday: Cribbage at 2 p.m. Every Friday: T.G.I.F. Dinner at 5:30 p.m. Branch

Mark your calendars for the Fitzroy Harbour Community Centre 35th Anniversary party on Saturday at the FHCC. Dinner, dancing and a great night out. Dinner and dance cost $35 each, dance only is $10. Hip of beef with too many fixings to name, catering by Rileyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s in Arnprior. Music by Catalyst. Things get started with cocktails at 6 p.m., dinner to at 7 p.m. and dance to follow. Tickets are available at the Harbour Store and you can call Karen Taylor to set your tickets aside (613)623-6171 or Lacey Dolan (613)622-7919.

. Oct. 27

Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t miss the spooktacular Fitzroy Halloween Party on Saturday from 5-9 p.m. at the community centre. A fun-filled night with games like toss the ghost, mummy archaeology, scary relay race and creepy bowling. Be grossed out by touching eyeballs, brains, tongues and much more. Enjoy terrifying crafts, snacks and spooky ghoul punch. Prizes can be won by correctly guessing the weight of a gigantic pumpkin! Will you be brave enough to make a trip through the haunted house?

KINBURN ONGOING

If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re looking for a starting point for your active life, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fit-tasticsâ&#x20AC;? (formally called

the â&#x20AC;&#x153;West Carleton Exercise Groupâ&#x20AC;?) and the Kinburn Indoor Walking Club may be just for you! Fit-tastics is low impact chair/standing exercise program that is held at the West Carleton Community Complex (5670 Carp Road) every Thursday from 10:30am to 11:30am. The first session begins September 13, but participants are welcomed throughout the year. Another great program, the Kinburn Indoor Walking Club, will be starting again on September 18 at the Kinburn Community Centre at 3045 Kinburn Side Road, every Tuesday from 9:30 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. Both programs are free. If you would like more information on either of these programs, contact Kim Ou, Public Health Nurse, at kim.ou@ottawa.ca or at 613580-6744 ext. 26234.

GALETTA

Galetta Bowls Club invites people to come out and try lawn bowling on Monday, Tuesday and Thursday evenings at 6:15 p.m. and Friday mornings at 9:45 a.m. No equipment necessary. Instruction provided. Ages nine to 90. Wear flat-soled shoes. For more information, call 613622-1586.

WEST CARLETON . Sept. 26

West Carleton Monthly Coupon exchange/swap Group Wednesday at 7 p.m. at Busterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s in Carleton Place; RSVP at jasperandchar@ yahoo.ca

ONGOING

The Country Lunch and Learn is held the second Friday of each month and the West Carleton Dinersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Club is every fourth Friday of the month. Both clubs meet from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. and alternate locations between Galetta, Kinburn and Carp. The cost is $7.50 per person and transportation can be arranged. For more call Colleen Caldwell at 613- 591 -3686 ext. 320 at the Western Ottawa Resource Centre.

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FUTURE SHOP CORRECTION NOTICE

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FUTURE SHOP CORRECTION NOTICE

NEWSPAPER RETRACTION FOR THE FUTURE SHOP SEPTEMBER 7 CORPORATE FLYER Please be advised that this movie: Titanic, shown on the September 7 flyer, page 13, is NOT available for rent on CinemaNow.com as previously advertised. Also, on popup page 5, this product: Samsung 32” EH4003 Series LED TV (UN32EH4003FXZC, WebID: 10211452) was advertised with an incorrect resolution. The TV has 720p specifications, NOT 1080p.

NEWSPAPER RETRACTION FOR THE FUTURE SHOP SEPTEMBER 7 CORPORATE FLYER Please be advised that these products: Kaspersky Internet Security 2013 (PC) and AntiVirus 2013 (PC) WebID: 10217315/10217323, advertised on the September 7 flyer, page 9, are not yet available for purchase due to a manufacturing delay. Products are estimated to arrive in stores later in the flyer week. Customers may take rainchecks during the effective flyer period.

We sincerely apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused our valued customers.

We sincerely apologize for any inconvenience this may have caused our valued customers.

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Best Buy CORRECTION NOTICE

NEWSPAPER RETRACTION FOR THE BEST BUY SEPTEMBER 7 CORPORATE FLYER Please be advised that this movie: Titanic, shown on the September 7 flyer, page 16, is NOT available for rent on CinemaNow.com as previously advertised.

R0011616482

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family Contact us to book a free consult today!

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8:3 30 a.m.

Gates Open

1:0 00-4 4:00 0 p.m m. Sttrongman Competition – Hunttley Outd doo or Rin nk

9:3 30 a.m.

Scchool Fair - Ag Awareness 4--H Clu ub Achievement Day

1:0 00 p.m..

Live Entertainment – W. Erskine John nston n Arenaa Featu uring: “George Fox & Carroll Bak ker” ”

9:3 30 a.m.

Eaastern n Regional Clydesdale Association n Show w

4:0 00 p.m..

4-H Club Market Hog Achievement Program m

7:3 30 p.m..

Gardeen Tractor Pull – Showbarn

10:30 0 a.m m. Peercheron Horse Association Eaastern n Regional Belgian Show 11:30 0 a.m m. 4--H Beeef Club Achievement Day 1:0 00 p.m.

Holstein Heifer Show Su uprem me Heifer Class

7:0 00 p.m.

Heavy Horse Pull – Showbarn

8:0 00 p.m.--1:00 a.m m. Live Entertainment – W. Erskin ne Johnsto on Areenaa Feeaturing: “Cheap Trick” & “Paper Lionss” Advancce Tickets Only $65 + tax frrom Faair Office & Capital Tickets

8:0 00 p.m..-1:0 00 a..m. Dance – W.Erskine Johnsto on Areena Featu uring: “Doc Walker & Silver Cree ek” Advan nce Tickets Only $30 + tax from Fair Office & Capital Tickets

Suund day, September 23Rd 8:3 30 a..m..

Gatess Open

8:3 30 a..m..

Ottaw wa Valley Western Horse Associiation n Show w

9:0 00 a..m..

Westeern Games

9:3 30 a..m..

Ottaw wa Valley Commercial Horse Sh how

9:3 30 a..m..

Simm mental Futurity Show

10:0 00 a.m m. Sheep p Show 4-H Horse Achievement Program Young Canadian Simmental Show 11:0 00 a.m m. Heavyy Horse Hitch Show 11:0 00 a.m m. Simm mental Show

NO BACK PACKS WILL BE ALLOWED NO DOGS ALLOWED ON THE GROUNDS

62 West Carleton Review EMC - Thursday, September 13, 2012

1:0 00 p.m..

Team m Penning

1:0 00 p.m..

Live Entertainment – W. Erskine John nston n Arenaa Featu uring: “Catalyst & Platinum Blon nde”

3:0 00 p.m. p m.

4-H H Club Market Hog Auction (apprroxim mately) Follow ws Sheep Show

4:0 00 p.m..

Steer Show (approximate time)

R0011612191

11:3 30 p.m m. Angu us Show


West Carleton Review EMC