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Community News To Advertise Call Fisal Asiff: 780-470-5655 - Direct: 780-218-7976

Summer 2019

WOMEN GROWING TOGETHER

An intercultural and intergenerational project for Newcomers and Friends Please join us! Saturdays from 1 - 4pm at the Abbottsfield Recreation Centre (the ARC) 3006 – 119 Avenue Refreshments and children’s program included and/or Tuesdays from 3:30-5:30 at the Abbottsfield Library 3410 – 118 Avenue Beverly is a very vibrant and diverse “small town in a big city”. Cultural diversity is a strength when we take time to learn from one another in mutually respectful ways. In Beverly there are newcomers from Syria, Eritrea, Sudan, Somalia and Central America among many other countries. Women Growing Together (WGT) provides an opportunity for newcomer women and “mainstream” Canadians to broaden their community connections, develop friendships, and build bridges across cultures. Flexibility, curiosity, reci-

procity, learning and having fun are key ingredients. Both newcomers and “mainstream” Canadian women of all ages are welcome to join this intercultural and intergenerational project. We will share our ideas and talents and explore activities together that are identified by the group. We share stories, cook together and make crafts. Other activities could include exercise, fieldtrips, guest speakers, gardening, sewing and knitting. The Beverly Towne Community Development Society obtained a grant from

Women Growing Together participants Tigist, Haimi, Nicole, Farjana, Shelley, Natalie & Corrine

the Sisters of St. Joseph in Canada. Through the Sisters’ hands-on community development work abroad, they understand the power of actively engaging people and their collective strengths to build self-confidence and community from the inside out. This is not a religious project, but does share

COMMUNITY NEWS

This publication is a joint project of the Beverly Towne Community Development Society, Beverly Business Association, Beacon Heights and Beverly Heights Community Leagues and the Olde Towne Beverly Historical Society. It is distributed by Canada Post to all homes, businesses and super boxes in the neighbourhoods of Abbottsfield, Beacon Heights, Bergman, Beverly Heights, Montrose, Newton and Rundle Heights. If you know of someone who lives in these areas who has not received their copy of the paper please contact Colleen at 780 477-6333 and we will be happy to deliver one to them. If you have any questions, concerns or suggestions for future articles please contact Colleen at the above number.

universal values of care, empathy, respect, justice, human potential and wellbeing. The Abbottsfield Recreation Centre and the EPL are making their space avail-

able for our gatherings. There is also a large indigenous population in northeast Edmonton. We respectfully acknowledge that we are on Treaty Six land. We

welcome opportunities to learn how to be a good relation. For more information, questions or ideas, please contact: Shelley or Haimi at 587.783.8778

May 14 - Oct 1, 2019


2 - Wednesday, June 26, 2019,

Beverly Community News

Beverly Farmers’ Market

May, 2019 Customer Appreciation Winner

You too can win, here’s how: Each time you visit the market, you can enter the customer appreciation draw. When you make a purchase from any vendor you receive an entry form, or if you are just visiting stop by our information booth and pick up an entry form. Fill it out and become eligible to have your name drawn to receive $100 in Beverly Market Bucks. If your name is drawn you will receive the Market Bucks to spend at any vendor.

WATCH for the Vendor of the Week

Each week a vendor is selected to be the vendor of the week. The first fifteen customers who spend a minimum of $10.00 with that vendor will receive a $5.00 coupon to spend at any other vendor at the market. If you are spending $10.00, that’s a 50% discount off your purchase. Find out who is the vendor of the week as soon as you get to the market, as they go fast!

Looking for Buskers & New Vendors We are always looking for entertainers to perform at the market. Contact us at 780 413-6278 or email us at info@beverlyfarmersmarket.ca Seeking new vendors! Do you make, bake or grow your own product, and you think other people might like to purchase it? Contact us at 780.413-6278 or email us at info@beverlyfarmersmarket.ca

Rise and shine, it’s pineapple time at BP! Pictured above, Marie Dening from Rundle Heights receives $100.00 in Market Bucks from our market chairperson.

2019 Beverly Farmers’ Market Vendors

We’ve got pineapple drinks, pineapple dessert AND pineapple pizza!

Bike Winner:

Summer Lel-hlady

3303 118 Ave NW, Edmonton, AB

Arts/Crafts Lil’ Entrepreneurs Program:(Desirea Heck) Lanyards, Earings, Bracelets, Dish Cloths, Toques Ojinika Glass Hand Blown Glass Art (Pendants, Beads, Watering Orbs P.J. Plussize Clothing & Dressmaking Service Sid’s Bird Houses: Unique Birdhouses from Reclaimed Products Susan’s Jewelry Jewelry This & That Crochet Crocheted Stuffed Toys, Dream Catchers, Cloths, Cat Beds Yves Bedard Hand Made Wood Planters & Pots

What will your go-to be this summeR? 780-477-9101

www.facebook.com/BPBeverly

Baking Dovgan’s Homemade UK Food/Baking Breads: White, Garlic, Cheese, Beer, Sour Dough, etc. Home Made UK Goodies: Pyrohy, Holubshi, Pyrushky, Squares, Tarts House of the Rising Bun Cookies, Cakes, Buns Ginger’s Bannock House Baked & Fried Bannock Kelly’s Café & Catering Cakes, Pies, Donuts, Onion Cakes, Egg Rolls Keri’s Delights Regular, Gluten Free, Sugar Free Baking, Frozen Soups Muffin Top Bakery Scones, Bread, Squares, Cookies, Cinnamon Buns, Pizza Buns Spice of Life Snacks & Treats: Rice Crispy, Puffed Wheat Squares continued on next page


Beverly Community News, Wednesday, June 26, 2019 - 3

2019 Beverly Farmers’ Market Vendors

*B.C. Fruit (seasonal) AIG Produce Red Apple

BC Fruit BC Fruit

Food Trucks & Concessions Canadian Kettle Corn Fresh Kettle Corn Popped On Site, Candy Floss Fat Franks Concession: Hot Dogs, Smokies Oh For Food Sakes Food Truck - Fusion - Butter Chicken Everything

Meats, Fish & Seafood Catch of the Day Fish & Seafood Holden Colony Farm Fresh Chickens Phil’s Carnival Cravings Beef Jerky

Plants & Perennials Riverbend Gardens Bedding Plants, Hanging Baskets, Field Vegetables *Tiffany Clarke Brashco & Joseph Kane Squash, Beets & Sunflowers (when in season)

Prepared Foods Canadian Kettle Corn Fresh Kettle Corn Popped On Site, Candy Floss, Mini Donuts Fudgalicious Many Flavors of Fudge Grannies Great Pickles & Jams Jams, Jellies, Pickles Ginger’s Bannock House Baked & Fried Bannock Holden Colony Hot House & Field Vegetables, Chickens, Pickles, Pies Home Made UK Goodies: Pyrohy, Holubshi, Pyrushky, Squares, Tarts Kelly’s Café & Catering Cakes, Pies, Donuts, Onion Cakes, Egg Rolls Keri’s Delights Regular, Gluten Free, Sugar Free Baking, Frozen Soups Myco Innovations Inc, Mushrooms: Fresh, Dried, Pate’, Soup, Grow Kits Thai Sab Food Thai Curries, Soups, Stir Fry, Fresh Chilled Thai Fo Can IT Candied Jalapeno Peppers

Specialty Vendors Ethereal Therapy Therapeutic Oils & Blends Little Dots Soap Co. Hand Made Soap, Bath Salts & Lip Gel

Vegetables (Hot House & Field)

Mark Stephenson, BIA member and Henry Hofer, Holden Produce open the 2019 Farmers’ Market

Holden Colony Hot House & Field Vegetables, Chickens, Pickles, Pies Riverbend Gardens Bedding Plants, Hanging Baskets, Field Vegetables *Tiffany Clarke Brashco & Joseph Kane: quash, Beets & Sunflowers

Your Trusted Neighbourhood Realtors

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Keeler

Cat Brooker (780) 886-3866 cbrooker@shaw.ca

Chris Keeler (780) 293-6674 cskeeler@shaw.ca

Cat and Chris Real Estate www.catandchris.ca


4 - Wednesday, June 26, 2019,

Beverly Community News

Taste of Candora

Join Candora for a six-week roster of activities from Tues, July 2 to Thur, Aug. 8 2019. In addition to regular support activities at our Riverview Crossing office room 262, we will have fun activities for all ages!

Summer Activities Children and Family Summer Programming Preschool fun in the sun and shade for 3-6-year old’s! Monday, Tuesday and Thursdays 10 am- 2pm at the A.R.C Nutritious Lunch provided daily. Weekly field trip. First come, first served until our daily maximum reached. Registration must be complete before child can attend.

Community Trips and Events Weekly community field trips Check out the weekly planned field trips, show up at ARC at the scheduled time, sign in and hop on the bus! Early birds get the seats! Lunch provided. All field trips on Wednesdays. Buses Leave at 9:30am July 10 Royal Alberta Museum July 17 Zoo or Meadows Recreation Centre (Choose One) July 24 Spray Park – Sherwood Park or Jackie Parker (Choose One) July 31 Zoo or Meadows Recreation Centre (Choose One)

Discovery Centre Summer Program for 20 months to 3.5-year old’s Monday, Tuesday, and Thursday 10-2pm. Closed Wednesday and Friday. Lunch provided. Registration must be completed. First come, first served until site capacity received. Room 210, Riverview Crossing

Blast Off to Summer Kick off your summer the sixth annual BLAST OFF TO SUMMER! Thursday, July 4, 2019 11:00 am- 3:00 pm at the ARC 3006 119 avenue. BBQ, snacks, bouncy castles, games, crafts and special visitors! EVERYONE WELCOME!

Friday play date at the ARC Parents and preschool children come together for a variety of field trips and onsite activities. Snack& lunch provided. Fridays 10:00am – 12:30pm

Heritage Picnic To end our summer schedule join us on August 7 for a community picnic! Watch for more information.

Back to School Fair August 29th at ARC Come and learn what Candora and the community have planned for 2019 -2020 school year.

Adult Summer Programming Cooking Demonstrations Weekly cooking demonstrations by community members! Learn how to make delicious foods from all over the world and try some tasty samples. Fridays, 10:00 am – 12:00 pm at ARC. No registration required. July 5 – Mexican July 12 – Eritrean July 19 – Moroccan and Kenyan July 26 – Canadian August 2 – Chinese

Questions about Candora’s Summer Programming? Drop by our office #262 3210 118 Ave or Call Colin at 780 – 474 -5011 Ext. 110

Fall Line Up Save the date! • • • •

Crafting Workshops Join Janet and explore the world of crafting. Limited spots available Thursdays at 1:00 pm in room 240, Riverview Crossing July 11, July 18, July 25, August 1, and August 8 2019

Weekly Crib Tournaments Looking to get out? Are you a little competitive? Join us for a weekly crib tournament in room #262 Riverview Crossing Fridays; July 5, 12, 19, 26 9:30 am – 10:00 am; Learn to play crib 10:00am – 12:00 pm; Tournament time

• • •

Candora’s Closet – Monday, September 9, 2019 Multicultural Women’s Group – Saturday, September 28, 2019 Sewing Classes – Friday, September 13, 2019 Are you wanting to make a successful transition to employment? Candora Employment Preparation Programs start September 16, 2019. Call Janine at 780-474-5011 for more information Women’s Savings Group – Wednesday, September 11, 2019 Preschool starts September 10, 2019 to register or for more information call Crystal at 780-474-5011 Need a break? Discovery Centre opens September 10, 2019

Community News To Advertise in the

Community News Contact Fisal Asiff Ph: 780-470-5655 Cell: 780-218-7976

Email: communitynews@abr.greatwest.ca

For Editorial & Distribution Contact

Colleen Fidler 780-477-6333

Email:

beverlytown@shaw.ca


Beverly Community News, Wednesday, June 26, 2019 - 5

We still have some vacant positions on our Board. If you are interested in Rink Director, Media Director, or Membership Director, please contact president@bhcl.ca. We are the People We’ve Been Waiting For!

Abundant Community Edmonton is a grassroots initiative fostering neighbour to neighbour relationships. The goal – to cultivate a culture of care and connection, increased sense of belonging and inclusion, and ultimately create a more healthy and livable city – one block at a time.

BEACON HEIGHTS

Community League News The Beacon Heights Community League would like to acknowledge the land on which we are located is Treaty 6 territory and a traditional meeting ground for many Indigenous peoples. The territory on which the Beacon Heights Community League is located and operates has provided a travelling route and home to the Cree, Blackfoot, Saulteaux, Metis and other Indigenous peoples.

Meet the Board Our Annual General Meeting took place on April 23rd and our Board of Directors for the 2019/2020 year was elected. We wish to acknowledge two outgoing Board members, Pat Moffitt and Colleen McCullough, for their contributions to our community over the past several years. The board and the community league would like to thank Colleen McCullough for her tireless efforts in organizing and running the very successful silent auction that took place at our AGM. Our current Board members are: President - Chase Yaremchuk, Vice-President - Amanda Harriman-Gojtan, Treasurer - Michelle Ewanuk, Secretary - Alicia Robinson, Baseball Director -Mike Neary, Programs Director - Theresa Yaremchuk, Seniors’ Director - Pat Sharun, Civics Director - Roy Vollema, and BBA Rep - Crystal Vercholuk.

We are pleased to introduce Jessica Rutten as our new Neighbourhood Connector. Jessica is looking for the jewels of the community, the people who can connect with their neighbours on each block. Everyone is valuable and has something to offer neighbourhood life. The discovery of the skills, abilities and experiences of neighbours – the community assets - leads to a more engaged, connected, and supportive community life in the neighbourhood. If you are interested in getting to know your neighbours, facilitating conversations, and/or hosting block socials, please contact Jessica at ace@beaconheightscl.ca Green Shack and Concession are Back The Green Shack program will start July 02 and run until August 21. It operates Monday through Friday from 10 am – 1.30 pm. The spray deck will be operational daily, weather permitting. Our Concession will once again be open Monday through Friday from noon until 5 pm. The Abbottsfield Green Shack operates Monday through Friday from 2.30 – 6 pm. Men’s Shed at Beacon Heights The Men’s Sheds Association of Edmonton is now a non-profit society and has its roots buried deep in Beacon Heights. The first shed in Edmonton was founded here and continues to run a weekly program at the Jubilee Park rink building. The men of this group have had paint nights, led by another Shedder and built the community league an actual storage shed that the league uses to store their maintenance equipment. There is no cost to join the group and everyone is welcome. New projects and ideas are brought up at every weekly meeting.

Community Coffee and Urban Poling

Beacon Heights Community League hosts a variety of weekly programing and two of those programs are the well known Community Coffee, which is hosted by Theresa Yaremchuk, in the social room of the Jubilee Rink. Every Tuesday morning baked goodies and fresh coffee that is free is offered to those that come out and have a chat. The other program is the urban poling. With the use of poles, a group of people meet up at the rink every Tuesday night at 6 p.m. for a guided walk by a certified instructor. It’s a lot of fun and many new people to meet. Community League Day Beacon Heights will be hosting Community League Day on September 7th at the Jubilee Park. More details will be provided on our website and our Facebook page as the date gets closer. Hot Dog Fundraiser We will be hosting a hot dog fundraiser on July 20th at Jubilee Park. Proceeds from this fundraiser will go towards our rink renovation project. More details will be provided on our website and Facebook page as we get closer to the event.

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6 - Wednesday, June 26, 2019,

Beverly Community News

BEVERLY HEIGHTS

Community League Main Hall and Family Centre: 4209-111 Ave (780) 477-2459 Rental Inquiries: (780) 271-2600 Sports (Rink) Building: 10906-40 Street (780) 477-5318 Facebook Page: Beverly Heights Community League Email: bhclsportsdirector@gmail.com volunteer.BHCL@gmail.com MembersBHCL@hotmail.com rentals.bhcl@gmail.com Did you Know? We have a brand-new website! Check us out: www.beverlyheights.ca

HALL RENTAL AVAILABLE The rental rates for the Beverly Heights Community Hall have changed effective November 1, 2018. The Beverly Heights Community Hall is ideal for any event and is situated in a park setting overlooking the river valley; making it a fantastic location for ceremonies and photos. The hall features newly renovated floors, lighting, bathrooms and fresh paint in neutral gray tones. There is access to the courtyard with gazebo and the building is wheelchair accessible. There is a playground right beside the facility. The Main Hall is air-conditioned and has a capacity of up to 300 people. Optional addons include access to a commercial kitchen, steam tables, dedicated parking for caterers, full bar service and table décor. The Family Centre has a capacity of 60 people and has a small kitchen and bar area - a perfect setting for family get-togethers, small gatherings or meetings. New with our updated rates - Check out our weekend special! You can rent BOTH the Main Hall and the Family Centre from 6:00 pm Friday until 8:00 pm Sunday for $1600.00! Perfect for those planning their weddings in summer 2019! Please call or text Marian at (780) 271-2600 or email rentals.bhcl@gmail.com to arrange a viewing and check availability. You can also find information about our new hall rental rates and availability on our website:

www.beverlyheights.ca

Lifetime Member and Volunteer Appreciation Night! On April 26 Beverly Heights Community League hosted a volunteer appreciation night at our community hall. It was a wonderful evening where volunteers from the community enjoyed a delicious meal while sharing stories with friends new and old. It was awakening to witness the relationships that have developed over a lifetime of volunteering in our community and inspiring to see how the efforts of a few can make real change. Beverly is so lucky to have the commitment individuals who have dedicated their time, skills and friendships to our community for over 50 years! A powerful sentiment to newer members of Beverly of the positive impact volunteering has not only for the community, but for oneself. It was a testimonial to Ghandi’s “Be the change you want to see inthe world”. Lifetime Members are those who have made significant contributions to thecommunity over the years; with a minimum of 10 years of active volunteer service as well as being community league members for a least 15 years. The BHCL is proud to honour those who have achieved Lifetime member status. David Grist received the 2019 Honorary Lifetime Member award, David has served on the board for 7 yeartr, has coached soccer, assisted with variety show cleanup and many community events along with his family. Each year, we honour those in our community who have made an outstanding contribution.

Our Volunteers of the Year are:

Clara MacMillan, who has volunteered for BASS for over 20 years, and done everything from ordering supplies, managing bingo & whist, cooking & serving food, plus volunteering for the Variety Show. Leander Britz, who has volunteered each and every night for the Variety Show for a number of years, and this year also replaced every light fixture in the hall with energyefficient LED lights. Jorja Grist, who has volunteered at almost

every social event we have hosted in the past few years. She has also been an active member of the Variety Show clean-up committee (even though she’s not old enough to watch the show yet!) We honoured Kathy Morrison, who has been an active member of ourcommunity and our board for almost 40 years. Our community has extraordinary volunteers; some have been volunteering since we became a community league in 1965, as well as teens who are learning the value and the satisfaction of giving back to their community. Thank you to all of our volunteers, who make our community such a wonderful place to live.

Clara MacMillan,Volunteer of the year. Tracey Hirtle, past Beverly Heights Community League Vice President. The Beverly community sincerely thanks Tracey for her years of volunteering to our community. Tracey’s dedication has had a tremendous impact on our community. Tracey has decided to take a break from the board this year but has already donated her wealth of knowledge and support to newer members on the board. Thank you so much Tracey for all you do and continuing to support Beverly!

September 29: The Fall Clean Up at Floden Park.

Come and volunteer your time and help us keep Floden Park clean before the snow falls! We would be very grateful to anyone to anyone who can help out. In appreciation we will host a BBQ day of for all those who help up. Everyone welcome! Please watch our Facebook and website for details.


Beverly Community News, Wednesday, June 26, 2019 - 7

Come “Kick It” at our new Karate Program We are pleased to have partnered with the Kaizen Dojo to offer Karate in our community!

that practicing yoga is beneficial for every individual regardless of fitness level, age, or experience. Please visit www.beverlyheights. ca for fall classes.

Beverly Heights Abundant Community Initiative and Block Parties

How would you like to know your neighbours better and create a stronger sense of community?

simple get together with a few neighbours in a yard or a BBQ in an open garage. Some others will obtain the City of Edmonton Block Party Permit and host a party on a roadway, alley or park space. Please keep an eye on our community Website, Facebook pages and your mailbox for planned events in your area. It’s a great way to get to know each other in an informal setting! If you are interested in organizing a party, please refer to the Planning Your Block Party Event on the City of Edmonton website.

Our instructor, Jamie Hanlon, holds a 5th degree black belt in Okinawan Goju and a 1st degree black belt in Ryukyu Kobudo. He has been training in martial arts for over 40 years and has been instructing since 1985. Schedule is as follows: 6:00 – 7:00 pm: Youth/Family Class (7-12 yrs old; beginner) 7:00 – 8:00 pm: Adult Class (13 years+; all skill levels) 8:00 – 9:00 pm: Kobudo Class (13 years+; experienced level) Tuition is $30.00/month and gives you unlimited access to classes at both the Beverly Heights Community League and at Gold Bar Community League. For more information, check out Kaizen Dojo’s website: www.kaizendojo.ca or www.beverlyheights.ca/karate

Yoga: Beverly Heights ran it’s first ever

yoga classes! There were 3 different classes offered weekly. Beginner, advanced and chair yoga. There was a class for all levels. Sara, the instructor’s, passion for yoga to be accessible to everyone’s abilities offered a unique experience. She believes that yoga can act as a grounding, self-care practice to balance our busy lifestyles. Practicing yoga and mindfulness helps bring people into the present moment and recharge from every day stresses. Sara empowers her students to use yoga and mindfulness to take care of their minds and bodies both on and off the mat. She also advocates

FRASER BEAUTY

Utilizing the strengths and input of local citizens, the Neighbourhood Services Section of The City of Edmonton has co-developed Abundant Community Edmonton. Abundant Community Edmonton is a grassroots initiative fostering neighbour to neighbour relationships. The goal is to cultivate a culture of care and connection, increased sense of belonging and inclusion, and ultimately to create a more healthy and livable community - one block at a time The Beverly Heights Community League Board has agreed to provide support towards implementing this program. The first step will be to engage community citizens to identify your ideas around how to build a stronger more inclusive community. For more information please refer to Abundant Community Edmonton on the City of Edmonton website. To become involved in the community Abundant Community initiative or to have your voice heard, please email: volunteer. bhcl@gmail.com As part of building a stronger community, various citizens in the Beverly and Rundle Heights neighbourhood will again be hosting summer Block Parties. These might be a

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8 - Wednesday, June 26, 2019,

Beverly Community News

Olde Towne Beverly Historical Society

News Flash

Our very own Alene Carter (our Interpretive Director) was nominated for the Sustainability Sage Award. She is passionate about preserving the rich history of Beverly. Alene has spent countless hours bringing the Interpretive Center alive for the various programs and has donated numerous artifacts and family heirlooms to the Interpretive Center. Congratulations Alene on your nomination we are very proud of you!!!!

3rd Annual Silent Auction Horse Drawn Carriage Rides will be taking place during historic week. Rides start at the oldest Memorial Cenotaph in Western Canada (4001-118 Avenue) • July 2 from 5 p.m. & 7 p.m. North Beverly and 6 p.m. South Beverly • July 3 from 5 p.m. & 7 p.m. South Beverly and 6 p.m. North Beverly • Call (780) 413-904-5530 to book a seat on the tour. • Please register early as the tours fill up fast. Call 780 413-6244 to register. • On Tuesday remember to stop by the Beverly Farmer’s Market either before or after the tour.

The Silent Auction will be held on July 24 in conjunction with the Beverly Business Association Pancake Breakfast. • Bring your cash and get great deals on new items! • If you have items you are willing to donate please call Harold :780 951-9371 • The Silent Auction helps offset the costs of our programs.

Olde Towne Beverly Historical Society Interpretive Center • Will be open during Edmonton Historic week July 2 – 4 from 11 a.m.-8 p.m., with refreshment served daily from 2-4 p.m., July 12 & 13. August 9 & 10 and September 13 & 14. Welcome all visitors. • The Interpretive Center has been very busy with the children’s programs. Schools attending have been Ivor Dent, Mount Royal, Beacon Heights and St. Bernadette’s. • We welcome volunteers to help with programs. Volunteers can help with supervision, games, making butter and having fun! Please call Alene at 780 904-5530 to volunteer.

In conjunction with the Historic Festival Edmonton

Olde Towne Beverly Historical Society Presents

A Historic Sites Tour of “OLDE TOWNE BEVERLY”

Tuesday & Wednesday - July 2, July 3, 2019

TOURS AT 5:00, 6:00 & 7:00 P.M RESERVATION REQUIRED

Please call 780-413-6244 to reserve

Olde Towne Beverly Historical Society

Join us at The Olde Town Beverly Historical Society!

One-Year memberships are just $10 for an individual/family/business. Proceeds help to keep our Interpretive Programs running. Visit us at beverlyhistory.com and on Facebook Email us at: beverlyhistoricalsociety@gmail.com

Name: _________________________________________________ Address: _______________________________________________ Telephone: _____________________________________________ Email: _________________________________________________ May we contact you with volunteer opportunities? yes/no Please mail completed form and membership fee (payable to The Olde Towne Beverly Historical Society) to: Darlene Schlodder, Secretary The Olde Towne Beverly Historical Society 3512 – 111 Avenue Edmonton, AB T5W 0J6 Memberships may also be purchased at: The Beverly Business Association 4014-118 Avenue and at The Olde Towne Beverly Historical Society Interpretive Centre at 10906-40 Street every second weekend of the month


Beverly Community News, Wednesday, June 26, 2019 - 9

The Beverly Heights Variety Show is Turning 50! It started as a simple idea by a group of then young Beverly Heights community members who decided to produce a local, amateur variety show to help raise funds for the community. That was 49 years ago and “Once Upon A Time, Stories Your Mother Never Told You” was created and performed over four nights in mid-March. The Variety Show been running every year since, proving to be the longest running, communitybased variety show in the city of Edmonton! When the show begins its run in February 2020, it will celebrate its fiftieth year! Incredibly it would never have happened without the tremendous efforts of numerous, untold volunteers. Over the years it has attracted a cast and crew from all walks of life and has attained an almost cult-like following of fans and volunteers. According to Judy Jacobs, who along with her husband Lawrence, were original contributors, the community was full of young families who bonded together to have a few laughs. “No one went to Hawaii in the winter like people do now”, she says, “So what else was there for us to do in the winter?” From the start, the show proved to be a winner, attracting fans that would stand in line in the February cold before someone had the great idea of selling tickets with reserved seating. Sharing a potluck dinner with friends at the Beverly Heights hall before the show is one feature that continues today. Don’t be surprised to see crock pots mixed in with pizza boxes! But it’s the show, with a live band, that is the crown jewel! Known for its somewhat salty, adult based humour, the show has sustained a following over the years and has contributed tremendously to supporting the community initiatives, including the recently renovated hall. As such, expectations for the Fiftieth Anniversary show are high! The volunteers who comprise the organizing committee for the 2020 Beverly Heights Variety Show are looking for writer/directors who would like to contribute to this historical performance. Fans have suggested the show needs to acknowledge some of the history, while bringing a

fresh approach that will attract audiences young and old for the next fifty years. What do you think? Are you creative and have a sense of humour? Are you willing to work with a group of dedicated, goofy people to put on the best show Beverly Heights has ever seen? If so, give Chris Keeler a call at 780 293-6674 or send an email to: varietyshow.bhcl@gmail.com The Beverly Heights Variety Show committee requests that all script submissions be submitted by September 5, 2019. Follow us on the Beverly Heights Variety Show Facebook page and try the upcoming trivia contest to win free tickets to the Fiftieth show. Also refer to the Beverly Heights Variety Show webpage at: https://beverlyheights.ca/variety-show/.

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10 - Wednesday, June 26, 2019,

Beverly Community News

New summer programmer at Abbotsfield Library Hello Everyone! My name is Taylor Latimer and I am the new summer programmer for the Abbottsfield Branch. I am a first year education student studying at the University of Saskatchewan and I’m very excited to be a part of the Beverly community this summer.

What does the Summer Programmer do?

As a summer programmer it is my job to provide fun activities and storytimes to all the wonderful children in the community. I am also very lucky to have the opportunity to do outreach visits to daycares, out of school cares and summer camps. I love science and technology so I can’t wait to deliver some exciting and unique STEAM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Arts and Math) programming that kids of all ages can enjoy. I also run some in-branch classes such as Sing, Sign, Laugh and Learn where you can bring your little ones for a fun-filled time! If you see me in-branch or out in the community make sure to say hello! Get Involved with Summer Starts at EPL! Summer Starts at EPL is a fun program that encourages children to read, create and explore all summer long! This year’s theme is the Natural World. When participants sign up they will get their own reading log and activ-

ity booklet. As they read and complete activities they will be entered in our ballot draw to win some amazing prizes. Some prizes we’re giving away this summer are a personal meet and greet with zoo animals, a hand controlled drone, an Ipad mini, free books, and much more! Everyone can enjoy reading this summer at EPL. Over the age of 18? Don’t worry, we offer a summer reading club for adults too. Summer Reads includes an activity booklet for grown-ups to track their reading and challenge themselves to do nostalgic summer activities. Plus adults get the chance to win prizes too. Make sure to visit the library this summer and get involved with Summer Starts! For more information, you can visit our website at epl.ca

Free Classes at EPL Abbottsfield

•Keep kids busy over the Summer! Abbottsfield Penny McKee Branch has activities throughout the summer for kids of all ages. Here are three examples: Indigenous Animal Histories – What’s the most beautiful thing you know about horses? Well giddy-yap down to the library to learn and explore horses, dogs and other animals in Alberta’s History. 3pm on July 5. Slime(y) Science! – Time to get gross and sticky whole creating

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your own slime and learn the science behind it in this gooey class. 3pm on July 18. Battle Bots -- Start your engines! Design and build your very own bot to compete and battle it out in the Robot Arena. Transformers Style! 3pm on Aug 8. Check out our full schedule at epl.ca • Sing, Sign, Laugh and Learn – Sundays 2pm and Wednesdays 10:30 am: Join us for singing, rhyming and signing. This is an inclusive class for children from birth to age three accompanied by a grown-up. Siblings are welcome. Meet other parents and grandparents and learn strategies to engage your children and enhance their development. • Preschool Problem Solvers – Saturdays, 11am Getting your child ready for the classroom? Looking for a class that builds skills and encourages independence? Preschool Problem Solvers introduces shapes, numbers, colors and classroom behavior in a fun, energy filled way! Children aged 3 to 5 will dance, sing, investigate and have fun! Parents may choose to participate or let their child attend solo. Classes are Drop in. • Drop-in Single Session Counselling – Mondays 5-8pm: Professional private and confidential counselling offered to individuals, couples and families with a thera-

pist from The Family Centre. Single sessions take up to 50 minutes and are offered on a first-come, first-serve basis. • Community Expert: Beading for the Soul – Select Saturdays, 3:30-5:30pm: Learn to bead alongside Community Experts Joanne Wood (teacher) and Crispin Kontz (helper). You will explore Cree language and cultural traditions while practicing various aspects of beadwork. This free drop-in class welcomes people of all ages and skill levels. All necessary supplies will be provided. Limit of 15 participants. Call the branch for exact dates. • Women Growing Together – Tuesdays 3:30-5:30pm. Are you a newcomer to Canada who wants to meet other women? Are you looking for a great opportunity to meet newcomers and learn from and with other women? Women Growing Together brings together women of all ages and cultures to share skills, talents and stories. • Volunteer as a Community Expert: Do you have a skill, talent, or hobby to share with Beverly? Volunteer to design and host a workshop, event or instruction session at the library in your area of expertise. Call Kate to discuss: 780-996-0676. • …And lots more. Check out epl.ca or come in for more information


Beverly Community News, Wednesday, June 26, 2019 - 11

Massage – does it really work? By BEV BETKOWSKI They feel great, but do massages really work? The answer isn’t black and white, says a massage therapist at the University of Alberta. “The problem is it can be subjective and difficult to measure,” said Deborah McIntyre, a member of the massage therapy team based at the Glen Sather Sports Medicine Clinic. Massage has a mix of benefits for both mind and body, depending on the varying needs of the client, she says. “It’s specific to what the situation and problem is. It could be massage for a musculoskeletal condition, pain relief, relaxation therapy; the question is, have we fulfilled the client’s request for a treatment to address their concerns?” The key to that, McIntyre added, lies in connecting with four of the body’s major physiological systems during massage therapy and “trying to manipulate the soft tissue to obtain the favourable results the client desires.” The first is the neuromuscular system, which includes all the muscles in the body and the nerves serving them. In this capacity, massage can treat muscles that are either in spasm (too short and tight) or flaccid (too stretched and weak), McIntyre said. The second part of the body to benefit from a good massage treatment is connective tissue like ligaments, tendons, cartilage and scar tissue. “A massage can increase range of motion in a joint or smooth and realign disorganized scar tissue,” explains McIntyre. The circulatory system also benefits from massage by increasing blood flow to the tissues, which aids in delivering oxygen and getting rid of metabolic waste to promote healing. Used with caution, massage can also help lymphatic drainage for mastectomy patients and stimulate better breathing for people with limited lung capacity or other respiratory conditions. It also improves circulation of cerebral spinal fluid, which could hold potential for treating concussions, McIntyre believes. Massage also helps the autonomic nervous system, which regulates sympathetic responses in the body like heart rate and arousal. “A massage helps people come down from heightened stress and anxiety,” explains McIntyre.

She added the benefits of massage also linger after the appointment is done. “The physiological experience definitely has a lasting effect. Massages can’t solve everything, but they can be very successful when used appropriately.” More research into measuring the effects of massage on the body’s four physiologic systems will further help pinpoint its benefits, she adds. Some studies have shown it also holds potential for people with dementia and Parkinson’s disease, she notes, because soft massage can decrease aggressiveness and anxiety. “We can gain some insight by working with other disciplines in medicine and science such as physiotherapy, sports medicine and chemistry. They have the ability to measure the different molecular structures within blood and tissues, and then we can see if we’re making a difference as massage therapists.” Relaxation versus deep tissue massage Whether for pure pleasure or to treat pain, there are massage techniques for both. But deep tissue massages should only be given as part of a plan to treat a specific injury, McIntyre said. “(When) you’re dealing with a problem, there should never be a deep tissue massage without an assessment first. Otherwise the body may not need it and you may damage the tissue. No one wants to feel like they’ve been hit by a truck after a treatment.” The massage therapist should assess the patient, get their consent and then develop a plan that could also recommend hydrotherapy and other treatments.

“A skilled massage therapist will have many tools to get favourable results without causing further damage.” Relaxation massages are good for treating minor aches and reducing anxiety, McIntyre says. “It’s a softer touch, and you’re trying to provide a feeling of wellbeing as the patient starts to relax.” However, massage treatment may not be appropriate for people with certain conditions that could

require first aid or medical attention due to strokes, diabetic comas, systemic infections, high fevers, or uncontrolled high blood pressure and bleeding. “A trained therapist will be able to accommodate many other medical conditions and medications and is expected to know when and how to consult with doctors and other health-care professionals,” McIntyre notes. What to expect from a massage therapist • A pre-massage assessment for a client’s injury or condition. A proper case history should be taken, including past and current medical history and a list of prescription medication. • Development of a treatment plan with the client’s informed consent. A massage therapist should have a good referral base to other medical professionals. • A variety of massage techniques to provide relief. • For a relaxation massage, clients should be asked about any medications they’re taking and any other contraindications.


12 - Wednesday, June 26, 2019,

Beverly Community News

GARDENING HANGING BASKET CARE Hanging baskets are a gardening trend that has stood the test of time and passed with flying colours – literally! Often filled with the biggest and brightest flowering annuals, hanging baskets add a delightful element to our gardens like nothing else can. Naturally we want to keep that element around for as long as possible. Luckily, with some simple hanging basket care, you can keep yours looking fresh all summer long.

Best Flowering Plants for Hanging Baskets While almost any plant can be dressed up in a container and look just fine, there’s a select few that really rock the hanging basket look. Since these suspended beauties are likely hanging above eye level, plants with short or strictly upright habits don’t fill the basket out very well. Bushy or trailing plants tend to suit the part with their gorgeous blooms elegantly draping over the edge. These are the best flowering plants for hanging baskets.

PETUNIAS – One of the most popular container garden flowers, petunias are abundant bloomers of wide, trumpet shaped flowers. These summer bloomers can bring almost any colour to your garden, as well as a variety of patterns and petal shapes. Trailing petunias are particularly great for hanging baskets. GERANIUMS – Known not just for their vibrant flowers and ruffled petals, geraniums are also popular for filling your garden with their floral fragrance. For something that really pops, go with high contrast geraniums with stunning edging, like Imperial of Mexicana. Plus if you over winter them indoors you can treat them like tender perennials! IMPATIENS – Impatiens are perfect for your shaded hanging baskets, brightening the dimmest corners of your garden with their bright, colourful blooms. They require even less work than other annuals since they selfclean their spent buds and re-bloom ass on their own.

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VERBENA – Verbenas display clusters of tiny blooms, normally in shades of purple or white, which bring a subtle beauty to your hanging baskets. Don’t be fooled by their dainty flowers, these heat loving plants thrive in the hottest, driest part of your garden giving you reliable colour all summer long.

Watering hanging baskets Watering is the most important part of caring for your hanging baskets and also the most challenging. The showy plants best suited for hanging containers usually require evenly moist soil and won’t do well if you let them dry out. But they also don’t like wet feet either, so overwatering isn’t a good idea. To maintain that happy medium follow these simple tips. • Make sure your hanging basket is equipped with adequate drainage holes. This prevents the pooling of water at the bottom of the container which will ultimately rot your plants’ roots.

Beverly

4008 - 118 Avenue

BEGONIA – Begonias are popular for their pretty blooms and attractive, coloured foliage. These vigorous growers leave your hanging basket brimming with blooms as they flow over the edges with vibrant tendrils of colour.

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• It’s important to adjust your watering schedule based on the needs of your plants. Include plants with similar needs in the same pot and pay attention to seasonal changes. In the spring, when the weather is cool, most hanging baskets can go 3 -4 days without needing water. Once we start experiencing the dry heat of summer your flowers will need extra hydration. With water retention so low at this time they might need to be watered daily to stay healthy. • Even if you have an established watering schedule always check the soil before watering anyways. Don’t assume the rain is going to do your job for you either. For dense containers, water tends to fall on the plant rather than into the soil. The easiest way to test the soil is to stick your finger in and see for yourself. If it’s dry all the way to your first knuckle, go ahead and take out the watering can.


Beverly Community News, Wednesday, June 26, 2019 - 13

GARDENING • When you do water, water thoroughly. You want to see water flowing freely from the drainage holes, drenching the soil and washing out any buildup of salts.

the side leaving the top of your basket bare. Don’t worry; all it takes is some strategic snipping to get your flower basket back to its rounded, bushy self.

Fertilizing hanging baskets

Using small, sharp pruning shears selectively prune some of the flowers that are leaning to the side. Cut back about a third of the plant – enough to encourage new growth and keep the basket attractive. Cutting from the side will redirect growth to the centre of the plant to revert it to its original shape. It’s normal to feel hesitant about cutting away perfectly fine blooms, but it’s well worth it to keep the basket in tip-top shape and they’ll return again in no time! During your pruning process make sure to

In containers plants don’t have the opportunity to spread roots in search of water and nutrients like they do in the ground. In an enclosed environment like this it’s important to provide them with adequate nutrients. Fertilization is important for giving your flowering friend the energy they need to fuel their profuse blooms and vibrant colours. Add a slow release fertilizer to your hanging baskets when you first plant them because new plants are always heavy feeders. This small but steady amount provides your basket with a consistent amount of fertilizer. Once summer arrives you can start adding in a balanced, water soluble fertilizer every week or two. The additional nutrients help to keep them going and makes up for their avid growth and blooms during the growing season.

deadhead any spent blooms too. Most flowering annuals won’t drop fading flowers on their own. If you don’t snip them off yourself the plant carries on as if the growing season is over and won’t put any energy into producing more flowers. After deadheading, your plant will come back with more beautiful buds for a continuous bloom all season long. Hanging baskets are an awesome way to showcase some of your favourite flowers this year. They enhance areas of your landscape that would otherwise be left barren and colourless. With some simple maintenance and strategic trimming you can keep your hanging baskets blooming and beautiful for the entire season.

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552 Hermitage Road 780.476.6467 edmonton.beverlyclareview@assembly.ab.ca

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14 - Wednesday, June 26, 2019,

Beverly Community News

AROUND BEVERLY

You may have heard the expression: “It takes a village to raise a child.” The “village” that surrounds our young children makes a HUGE difference to the kinds of opportunities and resources available during the first years of their life. The Early Childhood Coalitions of Alberta seek to help build and support children’s “villages” Their focus is on helping us, as a community, to do the best job of providing our young children with what they need to thrive. Did you know that there are seven (7) Early Years Coalitions in Edmonton, and just short of 100 Coalitions across Alberta? We would like to introduce you to the NE Edmonton Early Childhood Development Coalition. Most young children living in NE Edmonton are doing well. However, research (using the Early Development Instrument) has shown that nearly one third (1/3) face challenges that leave them vulnerable in one or more developmental areas. These challenges can range from not having the food and proper clothing to prepare them for a day of learning to not having the opportunities to practice important skills. This can result in delays in their development or make it difficult for them to engage fully in the learning environment of a Kindergarten class. We are a group of people who want to change this. So, what are we doing to build

the capacity of our communities to support young children’s development and reduce the percentage of children who are vulnerable? First, we share knowledge and information. Second, we bring people together. We believe that the more informed and connected that people are, the more we can be a resource to each other -and the stronger the “village” will become. Want to know more? Follow us on Facebook for information about things that are going on the community (events, workshops, etc.), tips for things to do with children, Coalition news and updates, and a whole lot more! The link is www.facebook.com/neearlyyears. For more information about the Coalitions in Edmonton, including a map of their areas and contact information, go to the website: www.earlychildhoodedm.ca. If you are interested in becoming involved with the NE ECD Coalition, or just have questions, you can e-mail our Coalition Assistant Marketa at edmontonne2@fcssaa.org. -Amanda Gibson (Chair) •••

GALEN ON 118 FILIPINO BAKESHOP In 1998 Reme Deguzman immigrated to Canada from the Philippines. She worked nights at Aramark and days at the Edmonton Journal until 2001 when she started at Canada Post. Reme stayed

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until 2010. In 2011 she started taking short courses at NAIT to refine her baking skills and in 2014 started the Corner Bake Shoppe at the Super Flea Market which she operated until 2018.. During this time Reme and her two partners began looking for a spot to open up their bake shop. While searching on the internet she discovered the web site for the Beverly Towne Farmers’ Market. After that a quick search found an empty space in the building at 3914 – 118 Avenue, right across the street from the Market, and they began renovations immediately.

This is not your typical Canadian bakeshop. There are no loaves of bread, doughnuts or other typical sweets that you would find in any other bakery. Galen on 118 serves up traditional Filipino baked goods such as purple yam buns, coconut buns, blueberry buns and others. This is the home of some of the best cinnamon buns you will ever find but you need to go early as they sell out quickly. There are also warm dishes like butter chicken, BBQ pork and Chilean beef empanadas, BBQ pork buns, ham and cheese buns, and pepperoni, hot dogs and smokies wrapped in a soft, delicious pastry. The shop has been completed renovated and is warm and inviting with tables to sit at or you can take your food to go. There is a small selection of cold drinks also available. Galen on 118 is open Monday through Saturday from 9.30 a.m. – 5.30 p.m. You can also check them out on Facebook. •••

LENORA’S FLORALS All Things Flowers

tony.caterina@edmonton.ca www.edmonton.ca

2nd Floor City Hall, 1 Sir Winston Churchill Square, Edmonton, Alberta T5J 2R7

Lenora LeMaitre always wanted to own a business but was never sure what it would be. She loves gardening and was creating silk flower arrangements out of her home and so it seemed to be a natural fit to open Lenora’s Florals. Lenora’s Florals opened their doors in October, 2018 but you may not have noticed them. The shop shares space with Value Cemetery Monuments at 3619 – 118 Avenue but it took a while for signage to go up. It’s a lovely little shop that offers all types of floral arrangements, both real and silk, small gifts, real and silk indoor plants and also has arches, pedestals and urns available to rent for both weddings and funerals. Lenora’s Florals also offers workshops. The cost of instruction is free and you


Beverly Community News, Wednesday, June 26, 2019 - 15

AROUND BEVERLY can spend as much or as little as you wish to create your final piece. Cost varies depending on which class you take and on the type of plants, supplies and container you pick. If you would like to book a group class and have at least six people give Lenora a call at 780 937-2387 to book your own day and time. Classes run 1 – 2 hours depending on the size and subject. The store is open Monday – Friday from 9 a.m. – 5 p.m.

and Saturdays from 10 a.m. – 4.30 p.m. You can check out their web site at www. lenorasflorals.ca and view the lovely floral arrangements available. Flowers can be ordered off the website and there is delivery offered in Edmonton and surrounding areas. Now that you know that this little gem is open in Beverly we strongly encourage you to drop in and check out what they have to offer. •••

NEW SCHOOL OF MUSIC AT TEGLER YOUTH CENTRE Hope Mission’s Tegler Youth Centre, 38 Street & 118 Avenue, has received a generous donation that has allowed us to start a brand new music program! The program booted up in May for youth in Grades 6 – 12 and will run year round. With this program Beverly’s youth get to participate in a number of music clubs and activities throughout the week. Mondays and Fridays

BEAUTY BONUS

include music lessons for everything from drums to guitar to piano to ukulele. Tuesday has a songwriting clinic and Wednesday has both a karaoke club and the return of an old favourite, the rap club! The best part is that these programs are 100% FREE. The youth centre will remain open for all its other regular programs including a hot meal for youth at 5 p.m., Monday through Friday. If you have questions you can give the Tegler Youth Centre a call at 780 448-5820 or email tyc@hopemission.com.

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16 - Wednesday, June 26, 2019,

Beverly Community News

feta and crunchy sunflower seeds keep every bite interesting. BARLEY AND FRESH HERB SALAD WITH ROASTED TOMATOES

GET COOKING Wake up to a delicious, wholesome breakfast with some of our “grainy” favourites: Our Cinnamon Multi-Grain Pancakes are full of flavour and full of fibre! They are best served with maple syrup, fresh fruit and a little bit of whipped cream. Make our Chia and Coconut Overnight Oats the night before, and a grab-and-go breakfast will be ready. Get creative and add additional toppings, like fresh fruit or nuts and seeds. CINNAMON MULTI-GRAIN PANCAKES 3 cups milk (2%) 4 large eggs 2 cups whole wheat flour 2 cups old-fashioned large flake oats ¼ cup oat bran 2 tbsp baking powder 2 tbsp granulated sugar ½ tsp salt 2 tbsp cinnamon melted salted butter 2 tbsp canola oil 1. Whisk milk and eggs together in a medium bowl. 2. Combine flour, oats, bran, baking powder, sugar, salt and cinnamon in a medium bowl. Fold in milk mixture until almost fully combined. Pour in butter and continue to mix until batter becomes thick and bubbly. Let stand for 5 minutes.

3. Heat 1 tbsp oil in a large frypan over medium heat. For each pancake, spoon batter into frypan. Cook pancakes in batches until golden brown, about 2 – 3 minutes per side. Add more oil as necessary. Makes about 17. CHIA AND COCONUT OVERNIGHT OATS 3/4 cup plain Greek yogurt 1/2 cup apple juice 1/2 cup old-fashioned rolled oats 2 tbsp chia seeds 2 tbsp unsweetened shredded coconut 1 tbsp raisins 2 tsp packed golden brown sugar 1/8 tsp cinnamon Pinch salt Milk (2%) 1. Combine all ingredients except milk in a bowl. 2. Divide mixture between 2 wide-mouth half-pint (250 mL) jars. Jars will be about three-quarters full. Seal jars and refrigerate overnight. 3. Uncover jars. Stir in milk to desired consistency. Serves 2. ••• Our Barley and Fresh Herb Salad with Roasted Tomatoes is a party for your taste buds. Hearty barley, sweet roasted tomatoes, crisp greens, fresh herbs, salty

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4638-117 Avenue 780.477.2894

John 3:17 For God did not send his Son into the world to condemn the world, but to save the world throughout him

4 cups water 1 cup pearl barley 4 tbsp canola oil, divided 1 tsp finely chopped garlic 1 tsp liquid honey 2 cups halved grape tomatoes ¼ cup apple cider vinegar 1 tbsp Dijon mustard ½ tsp salt ½ tsp freshly ground pepper 2 cups sliced trimmed snow peas 1 cup chopped fresh Italian parsley 1 cup chopped fresh mint leaves 1 cup crumbled feta cheese ¾ cup sunflower seeds, toasted Preheat oven to 400°F. Combine water and barley in a small pot over medium heat. Simmer until barley is tender, about 15 - 20 minutes. Drain and rinse under cold water. Whisk 2 tbsp oil, garlic and honey together. Spread tomatoes on a parchment paper-lined baking sheet and drizzle with oil mixture. Toss to combine. Bake until tender, about 10 - 15 minutes. To make dressing, whisk 2 tbsp oil, vinegar, Dijon mustard, salt and pepper together in a small bowl. Transfer barley to a large bowl. Add peas, parsley, mint, cheese, seeds and dressing. Toss to combine. Stir in roasted tomatoes. Makes about 7 cups ••• Our Curried Quinoa and Lentil Salad features a warmly spiced mixture of quinoa and red lentils tossed with tender, seasonal greens. Our Black Bean Hummus is a Tex-Mex inspired twist on a Mediterranean classic. CURRIED QUINOA AND LENTIL SALAD 3 1/4 cups water 2 tsp curry powder 1/2 tsp salt 1 cup quinoa, thoroughly rinsed and drained 1/2 cup dried red lentils, rinsed

and drained 1/4 cup white wine vinegar 2 tbsp tomato paste 2 tbsp water 2 tsp curry powder 1/2 tsp salt 1/8 tsp cayenne pepper 2 tbsp oil 1/4 cup thinly sliced green onion 4 cups (1 L) torn young Swiss chard leaves or baby spinach Combine 3 1/4 cups (800 mL) water, 2 tsp (10 mL) curry powder and 1/2 tsp (2 mL) salt in a large saucepan. Bring to a boil over medium heat. Stir in quinoa and lentils; return to a boil. Reduce heat; cover and simmer for 20 minutes. Remove from heat and let stand for 15 minutes. Transfer quinoa mixture to a bowl and fluff with a fork. Cool to room temperature. Meanwhile, to prepare dressing, whisk together next 6 ingredients (vinegar through cayenne pepper) until combined. Gradually whisk in oil until blended. Stir in green onion. Add dressing and Swiss chard to quinoa mixture and toss to combine. Serve immediately. Serves 6. BLACK BEAN HUMMUS 2 tsp (10 mL) olive oil 1/2 cup (125 mL) chopped onion 1 clove garlic, finely chopped 1 can (19 oz / 540 mL) black beans, rinsed and drained 2 tbsp (25 mL) finely chopped seeded jalapeno pepper 1 tbsp (15 mL) tahini (sesame seed paste) 2 tsp (10 mL) fresh lime juice 1 tsp (5 mL) ground cumin 1/2 tsp (2 mL) red pepper flakes 1/2 tsp (2 mL) salt 1/4 cup (50 mL) olive oil Olive oil Chopped fresh parsley Heat 2 tsp (10 mL) oil in a small frypan over medium heat. Add onion and saute for 3 minutes. Add garlic and saute for 2 minutes. Remove from heat; cool completely. Place onion mixture and next 7 ingredients (beans through salt) in a food processor; process until almost smooth. With machine running, gradually pour 1/4 cup (50 mL) oil through feed tube of food processor; process until smooth. Transfer to a serving dish. Cover and refrigerate for at least 2 hours or up to 24 hours. Drizzle with additional oil and sprinkle with parsley. Serve with pita chips. Makes 1 3/4 cups (425 mL).


Beverly Community News, Wednesday, June 26, 2019 - 17

GET COOKING Our Citrus and Vodka-Marinated Planked Salmon is packed with flavour. The marinade boasts an aromatic blend of orange, lemon, lime, dill, thyme and fennel, while the cedar plank infuses the fish with smoky flavour. Pair with a light salad or seasonal grilled vegetables. CITRUS AND VODKA-MARINATED PLANKED SALMON

7. Remove plank from water and rinse. 8. Place salmon, skin side down, on plank. 9. Place plank with salmon on barbecue grid on natural gas barbecue. With lid down, cook salmon over medium heat until salmon flakes easily with a fork, about 20 minutes. 10. Serve salmon directly from plank. Do not reuse plank for cooking. Serves 4. •••

1 untreated cedar plank (about 6 x 15 inches) 4 salmon fillets with skin (about 6 oz/175 g each) 2/3 cup fresh orange juice 1/2 cup vodka 1/3 cup fresh lemon juice 1/4 cup fresh lime juice 1 tsp each grated orange peel, lemon peel and lime peel 1 tsp chopped fresh dill 4 sprigs fresh thyme 1/2 tsp fennel seed, crushed 1/2 tsp pink peppercorns, crushed 1. Immerse cedar plank in a sink or large container of water. Place a heavy object on plank to keep it submerged. Allow plank to soak for at least 2 hours. 2. Meanwhile, use a sharp knife to score the flesh of each salmon fillet in a criss-cross fashion to make diamonds, cutting down to, but not through, the skin. 3. To prepare marinade, combine orange juice, vodka, lemon juice, lime juice, orange peel, lemon peel, lime peel, dill, thyme, fennel seed and peppercorns in a large heavy zip-lock plastic bag. 4. Add salmon and squeeze bag to coat salmon with marinade. Seal bag and place on a plate. Refrigerate for 2 hours. 5. Remove salmon from marinade; discard marinade and thyme. 6. Place salmon, skin side down, on a plate. Refrigerate, uncovered, for 1 hour. This allows the salmon to dry slightly.

Our Spinach Salad with Apple and Feta is a cinch to prepare. Tender spinach, crisp apple and salty feta are dressed with a mustard vinaigrette flavoured with fresh green onion, parsley, oregano and garlic. The salad is finished with sweet and crunchy candied walnuts. SPINACH SALAD WITH APPLE AND FETA 1/4 cup (50 mL) white wine vinegar 2 tbsp (25 mL) finely chopped green onion 2 tbsp (25 mL) chopped fresh parsley 1 1/2 tsp (7 mL) Dijon mustard 1/2 tsp (2 mL) sugar

1/4 tsp (1 mL) oregano, crumbled 1/4 tsp (1 mL) salt 1/8 tsp (0.5 mL) reshly ground pepper 1 clove garlic, crushed 2 tbsp (25 mL) oil 8 cups (2 L) baby spinach 1 red apple, thinly sliced 1/2 cup (125 mL) crumbled feta cheese Candied Walnuts (recipe below) To prepare dressing, whisk together first 9 ingredients (vinegar through garlic) until combined. Gradually whisk in oil until blend-

ed. Combine spinach, apple and cheese in a bowl. Add dressing and toss to coat. Sprinkle with Candied Walnuts. Serve immediately. Serves 8. Candied Walnuts 2 tbsp (25 mL) sugar 2 tbsp (25 mL) warm

water 1 cup (250 mL) wal nut pieces Combine sugar and water in a bowl. Stir until most of sugar is dissolved; sugar will not dissolve completely. Add walnut pieces and toss to coat. Transfer walnuts to a greased 9 inch (23 cm) square

baking pan. Bake at 325ºF (160ºC), stirring occasionally, until liquid is evaporated and walnuts are lightly toasted and glazed, about 20 minutes; cool. Store in an airtight container in a cool dry place for up to 2 days. Use as a topping for salads. Makes about 1 cup (250 mL).

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18 - Wednesday, June 26, 2019,

Beverly Community News

Potential Gold Bar Wastewater Sewage Expansion Raises Concerns For over the past 100 years, Edmonton has been slowly removing industry from its Ribbon of Green, the River Valley. In 2017, a management

committee (made up of City Administration, EPCOR and private developers) decided to increase sewage processing in Edmonton’s River Valley. They

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decided, without informing or consulting the public, to bring a large sewer trunk line (the South Edmonton Sanitary Sewer, or SESS) through urban residential areas and parkland with the intention of processing more sewage at the Gold Bar Wastewater Treatment Plant. The decision was contrary to the long-established plan to expand wastewater treatment to the Alberta Capital Region Wastewater plant in Strathcona county. The decision to reroute the SESS was made without any public consultation and in apparent disregard for the concerns of citizens about increased sewage processing in the heart of Gold Bar Park. It also coincided with a recent transfer of drainage operations from the City of Edmonton to EPCOR and appeared to be self-serving. The Capital Region plant is located on industrial lands, away from residents and with room to expand. The footprint of the Goldbar plant is adjacent to Goldbar and Capilano homes and doesn’t meet the current industrial setback guidelines. Residents on both sides of the river, who are already unhappy with the unsightliness and smell from the plant, do not see the wisdom of expanding the Goldbar

plant when a perfectly viable alternative is available. A diverse group of Edmontonians consisting of area residents, community leagues, park users and river valley conservationists raised the alarm. They organized into a group called the Save Gold Bar Park Alliance (SGBPA) and presented their concerns to the City of Edmonton Utility Council on November 16, 2018. Gold Bar, Highlands, Capilano and Rundle Heights/Beverly Heights community leagues have all signed a memorandum rejecting the decision to bring the SESS into Gold Bar Park. On Sept 30, 2019, city councilors will meet to discuss whether public consultation and engagement should be held regarding the decision to bring the SESS to Gold Bar. What can you do to help? Contact your community league presidents, city councilors; and local MLAs to share your concerns and request thorough public engagement on this important decision. Follow the Save Goldbar Park Alliance on Facebook Visit the City of Edmonton’s Ribbon of Green website and let your voice be heard. To request more information, email goldbarparkalliance@ gmail.com. Submitted by the Save Goldbar Park Alliance


Beverly Community News, Wednesday, June 26, 2019 - 19

MUMBAI DAKAR - New Restaurant Opens in Beverly Mumbai Dakar is the dream of chefs Souleymane Diallo and Mohammad Ahmad and offers a combination of East Indian and Senegalese cuisine with a few Canadian and Chinese dishes mixed in. When Souleymane Diallo left Senegal for Winnipeg to attend school he never dreamed he would end up owning his own restaurant in Edmonton. Souleymane joined his brother who was living in Winnipeg and he and his brothers enrolled in university there. While in school he and his friends started hosting mixers for other new students and Souleymane and his brother were often was in charge of cooking the food. During this time he met the woman who would eventually become his wife, Angel Liu. He received his Bachelor of Arts, majoring in History but realized that he truly enjoyed cooking and decided to enroll in culinary art school. After ten years in Winnipeg Souleymane moved to Edmonton in 2012 and met Mohammad Ahmed who had just emigrated from India. The two became roommates and worked at restaurants throughout the City, but they always dreamed of owning their own place. They found that place in Beverly in early 2019 and spent the next month renovating the space at 4322 – 118 Avenue. The restaurant had their soft opening from June 03 – 13, 2019 and had their grand opening June 13 – 16th with an all you can eat buffet for $7.99 per person.

Mumbai Dakar is bright and open with a large buffet that is available from 11 a.m. -10.30 p.m. daily. Lunch buffet is $13.99 per person and dinner buffet is $16.99 per person or you can order off the menu. The staff is friendly and very helpful for those who are new to Indian or African food. If you love Indian food Mumbai Dakar is sure to please. They have an extensive menu that features appetizers, chicken, lamb, beef, goat, vegetarian and seafood specialties. Butter chicken, chicken korma, curry, vindallo, prawns masala, aloo gobhi and rogan josh are all on the menu with prices ranging from $10.99 to $14.99. The restaurant has their own tandoor on site and offers roti

The Mumbai Dakar staff are friendly and very helpful for those who are new to Indian or African food. and amazing fresh naan. There are also daily Senegalese specials to try. C’bon is a grilled marinated tilapia with onion, lemon and herbs and is available on Monday along with Jerky chicken. Thursday you can sample joloff rice, oven baked rice in tomato sauce with onion, garlic, peppers, vegetables and your choice of beef, goat, lamb or chicken. The Friday and Saturday special is Thieboudienne, a dish made from fish, broken rice and tomato sauce, served with vegetables. The specials range in price from $13.99 - $15.99. Feel like pizza? You can have a medium or large Margarita, four cheese, butter chicken or tandoori chicken pizza. They also have butter chicken, tandoori chicken, chana masala or vegetable wraps. For those who are a little less adventurous there are chicken tenders, fish and chips and poutine. Mumbai Dakar is a wonderful new leymane, Mohammad and Angel, and addition to Beverly’s restaurant scene. the rest of their staff, and try their wonTake some time to go in and meet Sou- derful food!

All You Can Eat Buffet Lunch $13.99 Supper $16.99 Catering-Events Booking Open 7 days a week 11am - 10:30pm 4322 118 Ave NW, Edmonton

780-474-0833

mumbai.dakar@gmail.com

Find our menu on Facebook page: Mumbai Dakar Restuarant 15% off with promotion code: Beverly Community News Offer available: June 19 to August 19


20 - Wednesday, June 26, 2019,

Beverly Community News

Exercise and aging: How to work out safely after 50 In an ideal world, people young and old exercise each day. But as men and women age, finding time to work out is not so easy. Commitments to work and family often take precedence over daily exercise. As a result, many people 50 and over might not have exercised regularly or at all in many years. But as children grow up or even move out, people facing down their golden years are often compelled to get back in the gym. That’s a wise decision that can increase a person’s chances of being healthy and happy in retirement. But before beginning a new exercise regimen, men and women over 50 should take heed of the following safety tips to ensure their efforts are not derailed by accident or injury. • Speak with your physician. The National Institute on Aging notes that even people with chronic conditions such as heart disease, diabetes or arthritis can be physically active. However, anyone with such a condition and even those who don’t fall into those categories should consult with their physicians and receive a full physical before exercising. Such a consultation and checkup can shed light on any unknown issues, and physicians can offer advice on how to safely manage any problems that may arise. • Begin with low-intensity exercises. Even if you feel great and have maintained a healthy weight, don’t push yourself too hard at the start. Your body needs time to adjust to physical activity, so choose lowintensity exercises like walking and light strength training so your muscles, tendons and ligaments can adjust. Initially, exercise every other day so your body has ample time to recover between workouts. • Choose the right places to exercise outdoors. Exercising outside provides the best of both worlds for many people, providing a chance to get healthy all while enjoying the

People facing down their golden years are often compelled to get back in the gym. That’s a wise decision that can increase a person’s chances of being healthy and happy in retirement. great outdoors. When exercising outdoors, choose areas that are not remote and where others can see you and offer help if you suffer an injury or have an accident. Boardwalks, public parks and outdoor gyms are safer places to work out than wooded areas or other places well off the beaten path. • Stay hydrated. The NIA notes that many people lose their sense of thirst as they age. But just because you aren’t thirsty does not

mean you don’t need water, especially while exercising. Water regulates body temperature and lubricates the joints, thereby decreasing your risk of injury during exercise. Exercising after 50 can help people live healthy well into retirement. But caution must be exercised when aging men and women return to exercise after a long break.

Catch and release for beginning anglers Fishing is one of the most popular recreational pursuits in North America. The U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service says around 40 million people fish each year. Fishing can be an ideal way to spend time in the great outdoors, and people often bond with family and friends while fishing. As any angler can attest, there’s a rush that comes from getting a small tug on the line and then reeling in a fish. At this point, fishermen must decide if the fish is a keeper or should be tossed back into the water. Sometimes the answer is very clear. Rivers and lakes across the world are managed by various organizations that serve to protect wildlife and natural resources. Rules may be in place regarding the sizes of fish that can be kept, which species are safe and which are protected, and even when people can fish. In a study led by researchers with the U.S. Geological Survey that was published in the journal Fisheries, thousands of distinct populations of fish were studied. Researchers determined that as

Learn when to keep a fish or toss it back, and how to do so to safely preserve species.

many as four out of 10 freshwater species in North America are in danger of approaching extinction. As a result, fishing is regulated by Fish and Wildlife officers and game wardens. Those who are new to fishing or to a particular region must learn and follow the rules regarding fishing. Fishing licenses are typically required to fish in a given state or area. Always speak with

a licensing agency about size restrictions and any other rules regarding species of fish. Also learn about which methods of fishing are legal. Drag nets or other methods of mass fish collection or luring the fish with lights or other equipment may be prohibited. Learning how to safely catch and release fish if the need arises also is an essential component of responsible fishing. When done

correctly, catch-and-release methods can ensure high survival rates and preserve native fish populations. The National Park Service advises those who fish to follow these tips. • Avoid fishing when conditions are stressful for fish, such as when water temperatures are high. • Use equipment that enables one to land the fish quickly without struggle. • Avoid the use of scents and artifical baits that encourage fish to swallow hooks. Learn which bait are prohibited in certain bodies of water. Artificial lures that hook the fish in the lip are preferred. • Avoid playing with the fish to exhaustion. • Keep the fish wet and calm, and treat it gently to remove the hook. Hold the fish underwater and allow it to ventilate before release so it can regain its swimming strength. Fishing is a popular sport and can be enjoyed responsibly. Learn more about fishing regulations at www.nps.gov/subjects/fishing/ index


Beverly Community News, Wednesday, June 26, 2019 - 21

Stories of a water witcher and a detective By MARK LISAC The Death of Annie the Water Witcher by Lightning, by Audrey J. Whitson Sea of Cortez, by Garry Ryan Yup, Annie is dead all right. Sort of. More or less. But still growing toward a type of fulfilment. You have to give The Death of Annie the Water Witcher (NeWest Press, $19.95) a little time. It weaves together a story seen from different characters’ points of view in the fictional northern Alberta village of Majestic. The separate strands take about fifty pages to start coming together. After that it’s easy to settle in and enjoy the multiple perspectives, which eventually converge. There are some irritations. Several spelling mistakes jump out, like “knarled” in placed of “gnarled” and a married couple’s last name spelled two different ways, in large type no less. Canadian soldiers are placed at Verdun during the First World War although Canadian units never served within 200 kilometres of Verdun. And the overall atmosphere of New Age mysticism may not be to every reader’s taste despite its quirky intrigue. Most of the characters have a full and often surprising life, though. Whitson does a good job of making them believable in their individuality. What’s really attractive is the sense of community built up through the days spanning Annie Gallagher’s death and funeral. The village residents come together in a

spectacular final scene. Many have been hiding something; they gradually drop masks they have worn for their neighbours. People who have shared a certain level of closeness end up feeling closer. They begin to accept and even understand others they live beside. That’s a story of universal application. And who’s to say that any real place is more normal than the rather bent fictional landscape of Majestic?

Sea of Cortez (NeWest Press, $18.95) should satisfy fans of what may be Alberta’s longest running fiction series. Calgary police detective Paul Lane once again finds himself at risk while investigating a criminal conspiracy, this time in Mexico’s Baja peninsula; dealing with a drug gang means he’s in plenty of hot water without going for a swim in the sea. And once again he simultaneously has to cope with a wearing family situation back home. Author Garry Ryan says his novels are more about family than about crime; they also comment on Alberta society, this time taking a dim view of drunken Alberta tourists at a subtropical resort. Readers have a choice of which aspect may interest them more — the adventure serial or the soap opera. A few points in this tenth instalment stretch belief. Lane’s partner Arthur takes a suspiciously active role in the investigation for an accountant. And the natural justice meted out to some of the bad guys – a fulfilment of an old Mexican’s warning not to mess with the sea – is mind-boggling in its unlikelihood despite delivering some amusing satisfaction. The fast pace of the thriller side of the story has enough violence and suspense to overcome the implausibilities and the mushier family drama. The solid character of Lane also keeps things centred. Fans should find it a fun and reliable read; newcomers may find themselves wanting to go back to the series start (Queen’s Park) to fill in the story so far.

Explore these relaxing hobbies Stress is a part of many people’s daily lives. A recent survey from the American Psychological Association found that 44 percent of Americans feel their stress levels have increased over the past five years. Children also are struggling, with almost a one-third reporting that they have experienced a health symptom associated with stress, such as stomach aches, trouble sleeping and headaches. Calming activities that can tone down the body’s stress responses are great ways to alleviate stress. Summertime is an ideal time of the year to embrace relaxing activities because the hustle and bustle of everyday life tends to slow down during the summer, when kids are out of school and vacations are on the docket. These hobbies and other interests can help tame stress by promoting calm. • Listen to and/or play music. Music can be energizing or calming, depending on which music you choose. Researchers at Stanford University found that rhythmic music may have therapeutic effects for treating a range of neurological condi-

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tions, as it stimulates the brain and can perhaps change how it functions. Familiar melodies and gentle music can reduce the level of the stress hormone cortisol. • Gardening: Gardening lets a person tend to living things while getting some fresh air. Both the sunlight and the activ-

ity itself can be soothing and have a positive effect on mood. A study from the Journal of Health Psychology found that gardening, like listening to music, lowers cortisol levels. • Grab a good book. Taking the time to unwind and read can help ease tension in the muscles, lower one’s heart rate

and induce calm. Research from the consultancy Mindlab International at the University of Sussex found reading reduced stress levels by 68 percent. • Start painting or crafting. Engaging in a creative hobby sharpens the mind and improves focus. You may also want to try focusing emotions onto the canvas to help release tension. A 2014 study published in the British Journal of Occupational Therapy found that 81.5 percent of respondents with depression reported feeling happy after knitting. • Take a dance class. A form of art and music, dancing can promote well-being through exercise and expansion of creative ability. It also can be good for the mind. A study from Swedish researchers that was published in the Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine found that a dancing intervention program, twice weekly for eight months, helped teenage girls struggling with stress, anxiety, depression, and other problems. Many relaxing activities can tame stress, and these activities can be perfect for lazy summer days.


22 - Wednesday, June 26, 2019,

Beverly Community News


Beverly Community News, Wednesday, June 26, 2019 - 23


24 - Wednesday, June 26, 2019,

Beverly Community News

News from the Beverly Business Association (BBA) 4014-118 Avenue • 780-413-6244 • e-mail: beverlybrz@telus.net

2019 BBA SPONSORED EVENTS Horse Drawn Carriage Tours Join Us for Tours of Historic North & South Olde Towne Beverly Tuesday July 2 5:00 - 5:50 pm 6:00 - 6:50 pm 7:00 - 7:50 pm

Towne Beverly Farmers Market

Our 23rd Year!

“Visit the Friendlist Farmers Market in Edmonton”

TuesdaY’s 4 - 8 pm unTil OcT 1sT

Wednesday July 3 5:00 - 5:50 pm 6:00 - 6:50 pm 7:00 - 7:50 pm

Access & Parking 1/2 block south of 118 Ave & 40 St

For Reservations Call 780.413.6244

Remembrance Day Services

Visit us at beverlybia.ca

MONDAy NOVEMBER 11

www.beverlyfarmersmarket.ca

2019

PANCAkE BREAkFAST

&

SILENT AuCTION

CHUrCH ServiCeS 9:30 AM PArAde 10:20 AM

WedNeSdAy JUly 24TH

8:30 AM - 10:30 AM

CeNOTAPH CereMONy 10:50 AM

Beverly Historic Society SilEnt Auction

Travelodge • Edmonton East 3414 - 118 Ave Parking lot

Contact the Beverly Business Association Office 780.413.6244 FOR MORE INFO!

“I LOVE BEVERLy” WINNER By Jason lizotte I love Beverly because of the small town feel. I just recently purchased a home here after living in Victoria for 3 years. It almost reminds me of Victoria as everything is in walking distance and the stores have the small town feel as well as all the walking trails that are minutes away from where I live.

My favourite Beverly business is Widynowskis Sausage, as it is a great product and only blocks from where I live. My favorite restaurants are Uncle Eds, Boston Pizza Beverly (great for Edmonton Eskimos games) and Swiss2go, they make a great sandwich. I look forward to growing older here and being a solid community member.

Tell us why you LOVE Beverly by answering the following three questions and be entered to

WIN Gift Certificates from Beverly Businesses!! I Love Beverly Because: (in 50 words or less)

My Favorite Beverly Business Is: (in 50 words or less)

My Favorite Beverly Restaurant Is: (in 50 words or less)

Best entry selected will be printed in a future issue/s of the Community News and will be awarded

$100.00 in Beverly Business gift certificates.

Allan Anderson, owner of Best Appliances Presents “I love Beverly” Winner Jason Lizotte, $100 in gift certificates

E-mail: beverlybrz@telus.net or Write us & mail to: Beverly Business Association P.O. Box 20202, RP0 Beverly Edmonton, AB T5W 5E6 In entering you agree to have your picture taken and your submission published. Submissions received by July 27 2019 will qualify for selection for the Fall 2019 issue. The decision of the judges is final and prizes must be accepted as presented.

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Community New - Summer 2019  

Quarterly issue of the Community News - Summer 2019

Community New - Summer 2019  

Quarterly issue of the Community News - Summer 2019

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