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jf EAST Manor Park Church going medieval '1 if I I yillllll I I I Vs 1 IK Lrt If i MEBGMIMMHIOOBS Thursday, Oct. 16, 1980 Manor Park is going medieval. If you've ever fancied living in medieval times, drop by St. Columba Anglican Church on Sandridge Road this weekend. On Friday costumed serving wenches, court jester, page boys and Madrigal singers will entertain guests at the bishop's banquet in the church's "great hall." A medieval feast of home-made leek soup, roast duckling and lamb, and braised vegetables will be served on wooden platters.
Anglican Bishop of Ottawa William Robinson will be among the guests presiding over banquet festivities. A knighting ceremony, medieval Overbrook Second stage of parkway opening Zrex Gragg, Citizen Chime Seven-year-old Ciaran Flannery inspects his finished pottery chime he made at a lighthouse program offered by the Ottawa Board of Education at Manor Park School. Leitrim Development plan studied Regional government has a trick or treat in store for east-end residents this Halloween. The region plans to open the second stage of the Vanier Parkway from the Queensway to McArthur Road by Oct. 31- Regional transportation planner Noel Orr announced the date Wednesday at a regional transportation committee meeting.
Although some Overbrook residents have opposed the plan since it was first announced, transportation officials have received phone calls from people anxious to know when the Overbrook section of the parkway will open. Although the section has been ready for some weeks, Orr said the department has been waiting for construction work on Coventry Road to be completed. Coventry, which links the Queensway and St. Laurent Boulevard, will be an access route for trucks. Trucks are not allowed on the parkway.
Regional Chairman Andy Haydon is pleased about the opening of the Overbrook section of the parkway. "We're two-thirds of the way there." The region is planning a third stage of the Vanier Parkway to run north through New Edinburgh along the Ri-deau River. Gloucester residents can expect some changes to a recently-unveiled development plan for the Village of Leitrim after a public meeting on the plan last week, councillor Harry Allen predicts. He said planning board would review the Leitrim Secondary Plan and "take into account not only the planners' view, but also that of the public. I suspect there will be some modifications." At the meeting, residents expressed concerns about widening and upgrading of Hwy.
31, the paving of Blais Road and the phase-in of sewer service extensions to Albion Road Industrial Park. Glebe-Ottawa South French immersion planned at Hopewell, First Avenue Page 4, The Citizen, Ottawa, chamber music concert and modern-day dance follows the feast. Banquet tickets at $15 must be reserved today by calling 746-6754. Tickets for after-dinner entertainment are $5 and can be bought at the door. On Saturday, St.
Columba church and grounds will be transformed into a medieval market place. When complete, the Vanier arterial will provide a direct link from the Queensway to the Macdonald-Cartier Bridge and Hull. Around Vanier Computer The age of computers will soon arrive in Vanier. The latest information on the city's budget, payroll and expenditures will be available to the city's finance department once the city hooks up to the region's computer system. Council voted Tuesday to install a computer terminal at city hall later this month for $30,000.
The system, designed by Laffin Enterprises will cost $25,000 a year to operate. The system operates out of the Regional Municipality of Ottawa-Carleton offices on Queen Street. Alderman Ronald Killeen said the system will eliminate the hiring of a seventh person for the finance department, for a saving of between $15,000 and $20,000. Mayor Bernard Grandmaitre said Run Puling, Citizen Organizer Martha Webber said the edible plants workshop will include a lunch of any edible plant which participants may bring along. Field trips include a visit to Webber's Dunrobin Road home for free helpings of Jerusalem artichoke, a wild sunflower in her garden which is about eight feet tall.
The $10 edible plants workshop begins at the community centre on Riddel Drive off Dunrobin Road at 9 a.m. "iil Between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m., shoppers can peruse the herbal garden, buy home-made jams and jellies at the simples stall, fresh bread at the "hearth oven" and jewelery at the caravan stall. There is a special "toddies corner" for children with box lunches and a ploughman's inn for adults. An auction at the marquee begins at 1:30 p.m.
Haydon said the Overbrook section of the arterial is one of two major road building projects the region is engaged. in. age arrives even if the city hired three more people, the level of performance would still be inferior to the computers. Around Vanier $44,000 tree plan approved Vanier council has authorized a $44,000 planting project to line city streets of Vanier with trees by mid-November. Greenlawn Landscaping Ltd.
will plant the trees by Nov. 15. The project is part of the city's participation in the five-year, community services contribution program. WEST Bells Corners Arts, crafts sale Friday Crafts and hobbies by local artisans will be displayed Friday and Saturday in a Bells Corners sale organized by two Nepean women. Some 16 booths will be manned by artists who don't have enough wares for a full show.
Works will include weaving, porcelain dolls, copper enamelling, ink drawings, flower arrangements and Christmas cake. The sale will be in Bells Corners Legion Hall, 3732 Richmond Rd. Around Nepean Library plans fall book sale Nepean readers can stock their bookshelves for the winter Saturday at the public library's fall book sale. Librarian Linda Daly said thousands of books and a few records will be on sale with proceeds going to the Nepean Library Board. The books on sale, fiction and non-fiction for all ages, are discards from the current collection, damaged, or donations to the library which did not fit into the collection.
The sale will be from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Merivale library branch, 1541 Merivale Rd. Dorercoart-Westboro Fall flea market Dovercourt Community Association is offering bargains, trinkets and hearty food at its fall flea market Saturday. The flea market in Westboro Community Centre will also feature a booth on Westboro history by the community newspaper Newswest.
The flea market is from 10 a.m. to 4, p.m. at the centre, 411 Dovercourt Ave. jit! time The original plan recommended that Leitrim now a collection of municipal buildings be zoned to include a 200-acre industrial park and large residential and commercial developments. A request was made to extend the industrial zoning in the plan west of Hwy.
31 to include 200 acres of farmland. There were two requests by area property owners to extend the boundaries of the proposed residential area along Hwy. 31. Leitrim's population, estimated at 250, is expected to grow to 1,500 in five years if the plan is approved. Grade 6, then complete Grades 7 and 8 at Hopewell.
French instruction at Hopewell will be available from kindergarten to Grade 8. Although the board decided last May to demolish First Avenue School, some Glebe residents have continued their fight to have the 82-year-old building restored for its heritage value. But at Wednesday's special meeting to settle the next step in the longstanding issue, a motion by trustee Don Francis to inquire about exchanging a parcel of land in the northeast section of Lansdowne Park for the school's present site was defeated. And a motion to replace the existing building with a new school that includes two kindergartens, 13 classrooms, a large and a small gymnasium, a library and change rooms, was approved. Architect Alistair Ross has been hired to make plans for the existing site.
OUTAOUAIS charged 50 cents an hour with a $3 limit. Personel director Raymond Blouin said the hospital administration hopes the money raised will pay for future expansion of the 450-space lot. The 50-space expansion is not planned until fall 1981. Around Aylmer Council lesson Aylmer council has decided to have city clerk Helene Lavigne teach councillors the Quebec rules of procedures at a seminar, within the next two weeks. Councillor Gilbert McElroy proposed the idea because many councillors were unaware of procedures and Mayor Patrick Asselin was spending much of his time bringing councillors to order.
47 i i-. CENTR By Louise Crosby Citizen staff writer French immersion will be offered at Hopewell School by September 1981, and at First Avenue School whenever the new building is completed, the Ottawa Board of Education decided Wednesday. The two programs will continue only if there is sufficient enrolment. Currently, French immersion at First Avenue School ends at Grade 5 and students in Grades 6 to 8 must continue at Hopewell School, where it is offered only at Grades 6 to 8. Under the new system, First Avenue students will be able to study French to Lac des Fees Ef Hi 1 Mi Hospital parking fee set Parking lot users at the Outaouais Regional Hospital Centre will have to pay for space beginning Nov.
1. For the first time in the hospital's 22-year history, motorists will be THE FAMILY CIRCUS By Bil Keane 8 Martha Webber digs for Jerusalem artichokes roots Around Kanata Plant workshop takes wot If you've ever wanted to sample Jerusalem artichokes or other edible wild plants, you can attend a workshop Saturday at March Central Community Centre. Sponsored by Kanata parks and recreation department, the workshop covers "the cautious approach" to toxic plants, identifying them in their natural habitat and the dangers an amateur should know if selecting herbology as a hobby. "Can I drive now, Mommy?.
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