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WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

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WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

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WE DAY HAS LIFT OFF

Showbiz lobby Class warfare: Coke cans rattles sabre at Students sell cap campaign online piracy coveted spots Vitamin Water bottle

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Veil is lifted on forced marriages Ontario study. 219 reported cases in 3 years cut across lines of culture, nationality A groundbreaking three-year study of forced marriage in Ontario has found more than 200 women who were wed against their will, a practice the report’s authors say highlights serious gaps in services. The first-of-its-kind report, being released at a Toronto news conference Friday, was conducted by the South Asian Legal Clinic of Ontario, which questioned 30 social service agencies about the practice. It found 219 reported cases between 2010 and 2012, with

97 per cent of the victims being women. The survey found the majority of victims, 81 per cent, were between 16 and 34 years old. The report found that parents, siblings, extended family, grandparents and religious leaders were all involved in pushing individuals into forced marriage. The reasons were mostly cultural (66 per cent), but honour, money and immigration purposes were also behind some forced marriages. The report also calls for better training for teachers, guidance counsellors, health professionals and police, and for including forced marriage in the definition of “family violence” when an applicant seeks priority in getting subsidized housing.

Quoted

“I hope people will understand more about forced marriage and how common it is, because it happens in everyone’s backyard. We just don’t recognize the signs.” Sandeep Chand, activist

Many victims forced into marriage experienced some form of violence, including threats (68 per cent), physical violence (59 per cent), sexual violence (26 per cent) and stalking (20 per cent), the report said. “The results we got back show that this is an issue across a number of communities in Ontario,” says Shalini Konanur, executive director and lawyer at the South Asian Legal Clinic. The largest number of forced marriages was within the Muslim community with 103 victims from more than 30 countries of origin, including Afghanistan, Palestine, Senegal, Swaziland, Turkey and the United Kingdom, as well as Canada. Forty-four were Hindu, 30 were Sikh and 12 Christian. “It’s prevalent everywhere,” said Sandeep Chand, an outspoken advocate for spreading awareness about forced marriage. “It’s not just a South Asian issue. “It’s a global issue; it’s a human rights issue.” TORSTAR NEWS SERVICE

Bidding wars are breaking out at U of T, as students offer cash to get into fullyPAGE 2 booked courses

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Toronto’s EdgeWalk at the CN Tower, the world’s highest hands free walk on a building, hosted one of the highest and most unique weddings in the world, Thursday. Lacy Boland and John Kirk from Barrie, seen here, were the first to be married on the edge of one of the world’s greatest man-made wonders, 356 metres (116 storeys) above the ground. CN TOWER/MARKETWIRED PHOTO


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metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

NEWS

U of T students trade cash for seats in full classes Education? No rules to prevent students from buying and selling scarce spots in packed courses University of Toronto students desperate for scarce seats in fully booked classrooms are offering cash to classmates willing to give up a spot, turning registration into a bidding war. “$100 to whomever drops (History of Modern Espionage),” posted Christopher Grossi on Facebook Tuesday.

“I really need this course.” The third-year history student said the 180-person course filled up before his designated registration time. After talking to the professor without success, he said offering money was his last chance to coax someone to trade with him. The university’s course registration system prioritizes students based on need and creates a wait list for full classes, said Glenn Loney, assistant dean and faculty registrar of the university’s faculty of arts and science.

Quoted

“Once the university drops the wait list, it’s mostly just every man for themselves.” Student Christopher Grossi

But there is a narrow window of opportunity in the days after the wait list closes and before the final deadline for students to add or drop courses. “Once the university drops

the wait list, it’s mostly just every man for themselves,” Grossi said. Some students have taken to Facebook to name a price for their coveted seat. In a post earlier this week, one student offered to sell her spots in two psychology courses for $50 apiece — or she’ll swap for a space in another psychology class. Third-year computer science student “Lee,” who would not give his full name for fear of repercussions by the university, said he has sold his spot in courses twice, for

$20 each. Munib Sajjad, the president of U of T’s student union, said students frequently face problems with the university’s registration system and can’t get into the courses they need. “Students will probably try to do everything just to pursue an education,” he said. However, Loney said ultimately the university can only offer so many spots. “We’re doing our best with these limited resources to make sure students get what they need,” he said. TORSTAR NEWS SERVICE

Soccer superstar named Canada’s top athlete Canada’s Olympic superstar soccer player Christine Sinclair was presented with the Lou Marsh Trophy at Concord Park on Thursday. Sinclair is the first soccer player to receive the award for Canada’s top athlete. She accepted the award prior to hosting a soccer clinic for young girls of the Glen Shield Futbol Club, who joined her in the photo. Bob Hepburn of the Toronto Star, not seen, presented the trophy to Sinclair. LUCAS OLENIUK/TORSTAR NEWS SERVICE

Ford mum on Price’s future Mayor Rob Ford is refusing to answer questions about the future of David Price, a top aide at the centre of a probe into several incidents of abusive behaviour at Georgetown GO station. “It’s actually no one’s business what happens in my office,” Ford said in response to questions from media Thursday afternoon about whether Price should remain as the mayor’s director of logistics and operations — a job that comes with an estimated $130,000 annual salary. “I take care of the people that work for me and they do a great job, as you see.” On Thursday, Torstar News Service revealed that Metrolinx, the GTA’s regional tran-

sit authority, had received complaints about Price acting in an abusive manner at Georgetown GO station on several oc- Mayor Rob Ford casions dat- TORSTAR NEWS SERVICE ing as far back as November. The most recent incident occurred on Aug. 27, in which Price, after missing the 7:41 a.m. train to Union Station, swore at a Metrolinx employee and broke one of the station’s

main doors, transit officials said. Station security cameras and a witness caught the incident on video. Torstar has viewed the video taken by the witness. Metrolinx is conducting an investigation and will share its results with Halton Regional Police, who will help determine if charges should be laid. Price did not respond to several calls and emails from Torstar between Tuesday and Thursday this week. Torstar left messages for the mayor’s chief of staff inquiring whether Price was still employed, but did not hear back. TORSTAR NEWS SERVICE

Vaughan. Listeria found at daycare where toddler died Public health inspectors found listeria — potentially deadly bacteria — in a chicken stew, cooked grains and deli meats at an illegal Vaughan home daycare where a toddler died in July. Inspectors also found garbage with dirty diapers in the kitchen; expired or rotting food in the fridge and freezer; unsanitized toys; evidence of inadequate hand washing or dishwashing capacity, and other sanitation concerns in the home at 343 Yellowood Circle, according to the inspection report obtained under a Freedom of Informa-

tion request. Police noted that 14 dogs and nine children were found in a house next door to the unregulated home daycare where 2-year-old Eva Ravikovich died July 8, according to notes by York Region Public Health inspector Cameron Weighill. At least 35 children were registered at the daycare by the operator, who appeared to be caring for them in the two homes, York public health officials have said. The coroner has not yet determined a cause of death in the troubling case. TORSTAR NEWS SERVICE


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NEWS

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

Ship sunk in 1890 found Subterranean explorers. About 8,000 ships have been wrecked in the Great Lakes over the years, 800 of them in Lake Ontario The lake was angry that day in 1890. Great, four-metre

But the wreck refused to waves whipped up and lashed a schooner being captained by sink. It drifted for at least 10 Thomas Brokenshire just 20 days before finally plunging kilometres from port on Lake to the depths, making its exact whereabouts difficult to Ontario. The following day, ships re- pin down. Until this summer, ported nothing but debris. The that is, when explorers finally Ocean Wave had capsized, its found the wreck near Oswego, lifeboat still attached, its cargo N.Y. Last Saturday, the three exof hemlock lumber floating away, and no sign of the stern. plorers met with Brokenshire’s great-grandson. And that’s No one survived and nothing T:6.614” where Jim Kennard, Roger was worth salvaging.

Pawlowski and Chip Stevens found another treasure: a letter Brokenshire’s kin, Richard Nereau, 77, brought along with him. “This is the last trip Martin and I are going to make,” Brokenshire had written to his wife. “We have good freight on this lumber and we’ll pick up a load of coal in Oswego and go home with it to Cobourg and settle down ashore for the rest of our lives.” TORSTAR news service

Good last date idea Chef Brook Kavanagh takes a big bite of a garlic clove at his restaurant La Palette on Thursday. Kavanagh is doing a talk on beer and garlic pairing at the third annual Toronto Garlic Festival this Sunday, 9 a.m. – 5 p.m., at Evergreen Brick Works, 550 Bayview Ave. Free shuttle service is available every 10 minutes from Broadview station. Contributed

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Management consultant Rob Oddi bought his Vespa in 2009 to cut down on transportation costs and to make it easier to get around Toronto’s clogged streets. “I purchased it because there was free parking, and I was able to park on sidewalks,” Oddi said Thursday. He’s annoyed to hear that city transportation staff have recommended ending free parking at meters and machines, a perk motorcyclists and scooter riders have enjoyed since 2005.

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Dr. Donald Low

Leading figure in Toronto’s response to SARS dies at 68 One of the key figures in Canada’s battle against SARS has died. Dr. Donald Low, who became a trusted face and voice of the response effort, died Wednesday. Low, 68, was diagnosed with a brain tumour earlier this year. A native of Winnipeg, Low was credited by friends and colleagues for both his contribution to the SARS

The proposal is on Friday’s public works and infrastructure committee agenda. “This is a bad move,” Oddi said. “They should be encouraging, not discouraging, alternatives to cars.” Requiring motorcycles to pay between 25 and 50 per cent of the hourly rate for full-sized vehicles — in newly designated motorcycle parking areas — would generate up to $250,000 per year, says a staff report signed by Stephen Buckley, general manager of transportation services. TORSTAR news service response and for advancing the practice of microbiology and infectious diseases across Canada. He had a keen mind and loved to puzzle out intriguing new developments in infectious diseases. Over the course of his career he co-authored nearly 400 peer-reviewed articles for scientific journals, 41 book chapters and almost 100 invited articles. Low was a global expert in flesh-eating disease and a passionate champion of the need to combat antibiotic resistance by prudent use of the drugs. THE CANADIAN PRESS


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metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

GTA immigration detainees protest ‘unfair treatment’ Hunger strike. Inmates relocated to Lindsay, Ont., isolated from family, lawyers

Putting it all on the line for Easter Seals Jason Crone, 26, of Shallow Lake, Ont., rappels for the first time ever down the side of the CREIT head office at Bloor and Church on Thursday. More than 60 other brave Easter Seals fundraisers also rappelled the 17 stories down the side of the building in an attention-grabbing all-day event. David Van Dyke/Metro

GTA immigration detainees recently transferred to a jail in Lindsay, Ont., held a protest and staged a hunger strike this week over what they describe as unfair treatment. About 200 inmates being held in Greater Toronto have been relocated to the Central East Correctional Centre since August because of a coming closure of the Toronto West Detention Centre, a move critics say isolates the detainees and keeps them from receiving help and support. The detainees staged the protest at 11 a.m., Tuesday, ac-

cording to a memo from the Lindsay facility’s administration to the Canada Border Service Agency. Negotiators were brought in and the inmates returned to their cells at 10 p.m. Some have been on a hunger strike since Wednesday. “Basically, they were upset they had no access to anything; their family, legal counsel or any recreational program,” said a source who was informed about the situation. The detainees, deemed a flight risk while awaiting deportation, have complained about not being able to make phone calls to lawyers and families, frequent lockdowns due to short staff, and disregard of their dietary needs. “We have had a hard time communicating with our clients,” said Toronto immigration lawyer Guidy Mamann,

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who has had about two dozen clients transferred to Lindsay. “More than 45 per cent of the immigration (files) are in Greater Toronto, and Lindsay is two hours from the city. The whole thing just makes no sense. It is a crazy situation.” The border service agency did not respond to Torstar News Service’s request for comment.

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08 Ford Fest robocalls

Why should the 416 have all the fun with the Fords? Ford Fest is not just for Toronto residents anymore. As the season’s most anticipated opportunity to rub shoulders with Mayor Rob Ford moves out of his mother’s backyard and into Centennial Park, the invitation is being extended beyond the 416. Residents in Mississauga and Vaughan say they were surprised to receive a robocall from the city’s chief magistrate earlier this week, inviting them to partake in his family’s annual barbecue, scheduled for Friday at 6 p.m. According to Coun. Doug Ford, expanding the robocalling blitz to the 905 was no accident. The mayor’s brother said his family decided to include a few Mississauga postal codes this year because Centennial Park sits just outside the boundaries of the GTA city — and “Ford Nation is not just the 416.” torstar news service

NEWS

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

Greatest Dane one for the record book Guinness. Massive pooch Quoted recognized as world’s “It’s the coolest thing to tallest female dog look in the book and see When you’ve got the world’s tallest female dog walking around your house, your kitchen counters are uncluttered — otherwise one sweep of the tail from a body that stands 98 cm tall at the shoulders can clean them. The top of the fridge is a storage “safe zone” for Ontario residents Cathy and David Payne, whose five-year-old grey and black, 214-pound Great Dane, Morgan, has been officially entered into the Guinness World Records book. The 2014 edition has just been released. The couple, who run a garden centre from property in Melbourne, Ont., where mild-

all our names there and to know that we have the tallest female dog in the world.’’ Owner Cathy Payne

mannered Morgan is a genial greeter, decided to apply to Guinness last year. The Paynes’ online research showed that Morgan’s size was unusual even for a Great Dane — and possibly recordbreaking. The previous record holder for tallest female dog is Bella, a Great Dane in Arizona who stands 94 cm tall. The Paynes were officially informed in April that Morgan had made the record book. torstar news service

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Morgan, the world’s tallest female dog, goes for a walk on Queen Street with owner Cathy Payne. Morgan has been entered into the 2014 Guinness World Records book. richard lautens/torstar news service

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metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

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Showbiz lobby goes after search engines in piracy battle Illegal downloads. Industry trying to drum up support for its cause among lawmakers in Washington The music and movie industries are sounding the alarm again on online piracy, saying illegal downloads are on the rise and search engines like Google aren’t doing enough to stop them. Entertainment executives say they have no intention of trying to revive failed U.S. legislation that would have imposed unprecedented regulations on Internet companies. That proposal last year prompted a fierce backlash from tech companies and activists who said it would damage the Internet as a

free and open enterprise. But the industry’s top lobbyists returned to Capitol Hill this week to try to renew interest in online piracy. They are distributing to sympathetic lawmakers their own research on what they say are the growing perils of piracy — some of which is contested by Internet activists — and telling Congress that Google and other search engines aren’t doing enough to redirect consumers away from known pirating sites. The suggestion was that private talks between entertainment executives and Google on anti-piracy efforts had failed to produce a solution, prompting two lobbying giants to make their case instead in news conferences and hearing rooms on Capitol Hill on Wednesday, while Google declined to comment. the associated press

By the numbers

• A study released this week by a London-based digital brand monitoring company called NetNames found that illegal content available on the Internet jumped some 159 per cent from 2010 to 2012. • Analysts came to that conclusion by reviewing the top 12,500 files out of 3.5 million on a public BitTorrent network to determine how many of them were legal. After omitting pornographic files, the group determined that 99.97 per cent of files shared using the popular peer-to-peer protocol were illegal.

Drake performs at the MTV Video Music Awards in August. The Toronto rapper’s single The Motto was stolen the most, driving 458,038 downloads during a six-month period tracked by industry researchers, making Drake the most illegally shared artist in the United States. Scott Gries/Invision/the associated press

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metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

The victims of a collision between an Ottawa bus and a train, clockwise from top left: Bus driver Dave Woodard, 45; Karen Krzyzewski, 53; Rob More, 35; Michael Bleakney, 57; Kyle Nash, 21; and Connor Boyd, 21. facebook; ops/tHE CANADIAN PRESS

Families mourn their loved ones Bus-train crash victims. Cause of collision that killed six at Ottawa rail crossing still in question JOE LOFARO

Metro in Ottawa

Ottawa police released the names and ages of all six victims in Wednesday’s crash between an OC Transpo double decker bus and a VIA Rail train in Barrhaven. Numerous agencies and people in the community have been moved to express condolences to the families of the victims, and some families communicated statements about their loss through the Ottawa Police. Friends Connor Boyd and Kyle Nash both attended John McRae Secondary School before moving on to study at Carleton University. Boyd’s friend Kayla Bennett wrote on her Facebook page: “Connor Boyd you were such an amazing person. I have known you since elementary school. Everyone knows you by your laugh or how you knew everything about everything!! I can’t believe you are gone!! ... you will be missed.” On Thursday police released a series of statements from grieving families, includ-

ing Kyle Nash’s: “The family of Kyle Nash are devastated by his tragic and premature death. He was deeply loved. They thank everyone for their support and ask for privacy to grieve at this time.” A statement issued on behalf of Karen Krzyzewski’s family reads: “We are very saddened by the loss of Karen. She was a gentle spirit who was caring and compassionate to others. She loved life to the fullest. Karen was the mother of two young adult children. She is survived by her parents and a brother and two sisters. She will be mourned by family and many friends. Karen worked happily for 28 years at the Library and Archives Canada. She believed that libraries were an important part of Canadian culture ...” No family statements were released through police concerning the final two crash victims; Rob More, 35, and Michael Bleakney, 57. Bleakney’s Google Plus and LinkedIn profiles listed him as a geotechnical engineer at Public Works and Government Services Canada.

Grieving wife

Terry Woodard, whose husband, David Woodard, 46, was driving the bus Wednesday, spoke with AM 640’s John Oakley about the incident and about what her husband was like. • “David was in good health. He didn’t fall asleep at the wheel. He’s always rested the night before he goes to work. I don’t know what to say. Either he didn’t see the lights or the barricade wasn’t down just in time,” she said. • On Facebook, she wrote: “Ok...Today I lost my HUSBAND the love of my LIFE my best friend the father of my daughter and a great step DAD to the boys...I don’t know what to say...I want him back so much...MISS you BABY... be always in my prayers in my mind, but most of all in my heart....life is not the same without you here...”

Last goodbye

“Today I lost my HUSBAND the love of my LIFE my best friend the father of my daughter and a great step DAD to the boys.” A Facebook post by Terry Woodard, wife of bus driver David Woodard


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TORONTO MOVES: FOR ROUTES, SCHEDULES, FARES AND MORE, GO TO TTC.CA

TTC SUBSIDY MUST RISE TO KEEP UP WITH RIDERSHIP T

ANDY BYFORD CEO TORONTO TRANSIT COMMISSION

his month, the TTC will carry its 29 billionth rider since its inception in 1921. At the TTC, we are very proud of this milestone and of the fact that we are carrying record numbers each and every day – 1.7 million rides and rising. Our annual ridership has just surpassed 521 million (already topping last year’s record total) and as Toronto grows, that figure will rise to a predicted 540 million trips by the end of next year. With rising ridership, however, comes increased cost as

we work to keep up with demand. More riders mean we need to add service, and that in turn means more vehicles, more operators, expanded garage space, and higher maintenance and fuel costs. For the past two years, the TTC’s subsidy has been frozen while ridership has grown. This equates to a decrease in subsidy per rider of 16 per cent to a figure that is the lowest of any major North American or European transit system. The TTC has found efficiencies within the organization to allow it to keep pace

with service demand while focusing more clearly on basic customer care. We will continue to look for efficiencies, but a third successive year of a subsidy decrease is simply not tenable. In this year’s budget negotiations with the City, I will make a strong argument for an increase to our subsidy that will enable us to maintain your service and also limit any fare increase to the rate of inflation. Effective public transit benefits everyone. It is time to restore sustainable funding to keep Toronto moving.

INSIDE THE TTC’S CUSTOMER INFORMATION CENTRE

AskTTC

On a busy day, each representative at the TTC’s Customer Information Centre can field over 100 calls, ranging from lost articles to the best way to get from Point A to Point B. With operator-assisted service available from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. (except statutory holidays) and recorded information available 24 hours daily, TTC staff provide important information to customers travelling on the TTC and beyond.

Dear TTC, I’ve been trying to figure this one out for years. Why do the trains go so slowly between Eglinton and Davisville and Davisville and St Clair, both southbound and northbound? Marlene Marlene, Track ballast, as it’s called, is typically comprised of crushed stone and provides the trackbed foundation. Packed below and around railroad ties, it supports the load from the track, while facilitating the drainage of water. Over time, ballast will wear and like any aging infrastructure, it needs to be replaced. The existing ballast between St Clair and Eglinton Stations is now 60 years old and is listed as a priority track improvement within our state-of-good-repair program. With ballast replacement requiring the suspension of subway service, significant planning is well under way to minimize the impact on customers. In the meantime, trains travel through the area at a reduced speed. While we are keen on providing fast, reliable service, safety is always our number one priority. Once we have a firm timeline – dates and how long the work will take – we’ll be fully communicating that information to you and all of our valued customers. • Do you have a question for the TTC? Send an email to AskTTC@metronews.ca

During one call, a customer asks how to travel from Toronto to a location in Mississauga. Immediately, staff work to identify the quickest route to Islington Station – a connecting point to Mississauga Transit. After relaying the instructions, they politely transfer the customer’s call to representatives at Mississauga Transit, to ensure they have all the information they need to complete their journey. While the TTC has expanded its customer outreach, providing service advisories through e-Alerts, Twitter, Onestop platform screens and our website, the reassuring voice of a live operator remains a valuable asset. Providing service in over 70 languages, including a TTY Hearing Impaired Service (offered daily from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., except statutory holidays), the TTC takes pride in assisting all customers who travel on our system. To contact the TTC’s Customer Information Centre call 416-393-4636 (INFO).

THE KINDER WAY

Name: Richard Agnew Position: Route Supervisor - Bus Years of Service: 26 Throughout my 26-year tenure as a Toronto Transit Commission employee, I have enjoyed a diverse work schedule. Starting off as a driver, and having the opportunity to now work as a Supervisor, I am proud to work alongside others that are capable of mentoring, utilizing both their abilities and expertise. I approach each day with a positive attitude and enthusiasm toward delivering the TTC’s commitment and values to our regular and new customer expectations. It’s been great.

EVENTS SEPT. 21:

· UFC 165 at Air Canada Centre. Subway to Union Station. · Toronto FC at BMO Field. 511 Bathurst streetcar to Exhibition Place. For an accessible connection, the 509 Harbourfront replacement bus to Exhibition Place.

SEPT. 21 & 22:

· Canada’s Walk of Fame ceremony. 320 Yonge night bus diverting northbound via Front, Yonge, Richmond, Bay, Dundas; southbound diverting College, Yonge, Dundas, Bay from 7 p.m. Sept. 20 to 11 p.m. Sept. 21 due to the closure of Yonge St. from Queen to Dundas. · Word on the Street. 5 Avenue Rd bus diverting southbound via Bloor, St. George, Prince Arthur to St George Station; northbound via Avenue Rd; 94 Wellesley diverting both ways via Bay, College, St. George, Harbord due to the closure of Queen’s Park Circle.

SEPT. 22 & 24:

· Toronto Maple Leafs at Air Canada Centre. Subway to Union Stationn.

SERVICE CHANGES · 83 Jones bus diverting southbound via Queen, Carlaw, Lake Shore, Leslie, Commissioners, northbound diverting Carlaw, Eastern, Leslie, Queen until December due to the closure of Leslie from the north side of Lake Shore to south of Mosley Street for City watermain and TTC track work. · 141 Downtown/Mt Pleasant Express, 143 Downtown/ Beach Express, 144 Downtown/Don Valley Express, 145 Downtown/Humber Bay Express diverting Adelaide, Simcoe, King, Church, Adelaide; 142 Downtown/Avenue Rd Express diverting Simcoe, King, Church, Richmond, until 11 p.m. Sept. 21 due to the closure of the York/Adelaide intersection for City watermain and TTC track work. · 511 Bathurst streetcars replaced by buses until Nov. 23 due to City watermain work.

Blocking subway train doors causes mechanical problems on a train, delaying your trip. Please help keep the trains moving; don’t block the doors.

HOW TO CONTACT US: TTC Information 416-393-4636 (INFO); Customer Service 416-393-3030 twitter.com/TTCnotices; twitter.com/TTChelps facebook.com/TTCnotices youtube.com/OfficialTTCChannel

EMPLOYEE PROFILE

· 504 King and 503 Kingston Rd streetcars diverting Parliament, Queen to route due to bridge repairs on King from River to Queen.

SERVICE ALERTS: To receive real-time email notices of all major service disruptions, register for personalized TTC e-Services at www.ttc.ca

NEXT VEHICLE ARRIVAL SYSTEM: To receive real-time route data for the next bus or streetcar at any specific stop, visit our partner website, www.nextbus.com


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*Based on testing of voice-call success rates, data-session completion rates and industry-standard call-quality measures against other national wireless service providers in metropolitan areas across Canada. †Premium and subscription messages are not included. Customers with devices not able to display picture or video messages will receive a text message that includes a web address for viewing. ‡Only one SharePlus Plan subscriber on the account requires a data option. That data can be shared with up to four additional devices. The first device on each TELUS SharePlus Plan must be a smartphone, Smartphone Lite or other mobile phone. Compatible phone required for BYOD option. TELUS, the TELUS logo, the future is friendly and telusmobility.com are trademarks of TELUS Corporation, used under licence. Apple, the Apple logo and iPhone are trademarks of Apple Inc. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. © 2013 TELUS.


14

NEWS

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

Pope warns church must find balance Vatican City. The Pope’s progressive vision contrasts with predecessors John Paul II and Benedict XVI. Pope Francis has warned that the Catholic Church’s moral structure might “fall like a

house of cards” if it doesn’t balance its divisive rules about abortion, gays and contraception with the greater need to make it a merciful, more welcoming place for all. Six months into his papacy, Francis set out his vision for the church and his priorities as pope in a lengthy and remarkably blunt interview with La Civilta Cattolica, the

A renewed vision

“The church sometimes has locked itself up in small things, in smallminded rules.” Pope Francis In an interview with La Civilta Cattolica, the Italian Jesuit magazine.

Italian Jesuit magazine. It was published Thursday.

In the article, Francis expands on his groundbreaking comments over the summer about gays and acknowledges some of his own faults. He sheds light on his favourite composers, artists, authors and films (Mozart, Caravaggio, Dostoevsky and Fellini’s La Strada) and says he prays even while at the dentist’s office. the associated press

Pope Francis in St. Peter’s Square at the Vatican. the associated press

Valdai, Russia. No gay discrimination, but hetero is better: Putin

Request for Volunteers

To facilitate community input into planning, development, and implementation of accessible transit, the Toronto Transit Commission relies on the TTC Advisory Committee on Accessible Transit (ACAT).

President Vladimir Putin denied Thursday that gays face discrimination in Russia, saying a new law that has drawn protests worldwide does not infringe on their rights. Putin maintained the law bans only “propaganda of nontraditional sexual relations among minors.” The Russian law has prompted calls for boycotts of the 2014 Winter Olympics

hosted by Russia in Sochi. Putin said while some European nations have allowed gay marriages, “the Europeans are dying out ... and gay marriages don’t produce children.” The new Russian law imposes fines for individuals and organizations. Foreigners could face prison sentences of up to 15 days. the associated press

Its role is to represent the needs and concerns of people with disabilities and seniors who use the TTC. It provides guidance and policy advice to the Commission on issues pertaining to the ways and means of improving fixed route (i.e., TTC bus, subway, and streetcar) and Wheel-Trans services. Five (5) volunteer positions on the committee are open to residents of the City of Toronto who have disabilities, as well as, seniors or others who have a knowledge of and an interest in, accessible transportation issues. Applicants must be willing to make a committment of a minimum of 7 hours per week, to attend meetings normally held during regular business hours. Interested applicants must attend an information session at Toronto City Hall, 100 Queen Street West, to obtain more information about the committee and its function. Sessions will be held in Committee Room 2 on Tuesday, October 1st, 2013 from 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m., and on Wednesday, October 2nd, 2013 from 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. Application forms will be distributed only to attendees after the seminars. Those interested in attending the sessions who have any special needs, please call Wheel-Trans, weekdays 8:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon at 416-393-4180 or the TTY line at 416-393-4555 or email to acat@ttc.ca.

Band performs under water

TTC Advisory Committee on Accessible Transit (ACAT)

ART_01_TTCCOFP35264_ACAT_MetroAd.indd 1

A member of a music group made up of aquarium employees swims past visitors carrying a drum as the band plays under water at the Tianjin Haichang Polar Ocean World in north China’s Tianjin Municipality on Thursday. the associated press

13-09-18 11:19 AM


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metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

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Mudslide buries Mexican village

A car lays buried in mud after flooding triggered by Tropical Storm Manuel in Mexico. Alejandrino Gonzalez/the associated press

Acapulco. Tropical storm ravages nation, destroying 35,000 homes and killing at least 97 people A mass of dirt, rock and mud swept down the hillside in the remote mountain village of La Pintada, burying half the hamlet and leaving 58 people missing on Monday afternoon, Mexico’s Independence Day. Nancy Gomez, 21, said she

Trapped

“I screamed a lot, for them to come rescue me, but I never heard anything from my mother or father or my cousin.” Nancy Gomez, who was buried in the mud with her one-year-old baby

heard a strange sound and went to look out the doorway of her family’s house, her one-year-old baby clutched in her arms. She saw the ground

move, then felt a jolt from behind as her father tried to push her to safety. When the rain-soaked hillside gave way, it swept up Gomez in a wave of dirt that covered her entirely, leaving only a small air pocket between her and her baby. Eventually, relatives came from a nearby house and dug her out. She never saw her father again. The 58 missing from La Pintada were not yet included in the official national death toll of 97 caused by the storm. the associated Press


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NEWS

18

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

Apology. Coca-Cola cancels promotion that produced ‘retard’ cap

‘Racially offensive’. Ottawa football team to drop Redskins name, logo

Coca-Cola issued a written apology Thursday to the Alberta family that found a vitamin water cap bearing the words “you retard” as part of a promotion the company has now cancelled. “This word should not have been included due to the English connotations and we have taken action,” David Thomson, vice-president of still beverages for Coca-Cola Canada, wrote in a Sept. 19 letter to Doug Loates. “This includes cancelling the promotion, stopping production of bottles with these caps and destroying any remaining caps within our inventory.” The nationwide promotion saw a random English word followed by a random French word written on the inside of bottle caps. “Retard” had made the list of appropriate French words, as the context was intended to mean “late.” The French word “douche,” meaning shower, was also the subject of a separate complaint. Doug Loates, the father

After more than a year of pressure from Ottawa-area Ojibway musician Ian Campeau, the Nepean Redskins football team is poised to drop its name and logo in favour of a new one. “As a community sport organization, the Club aims to provide a healthy and positive environment for the youth in our programs, encourage sportsmanship at all levels of play and instill a sense of pride and support for our community both on and off the field,” Steve Dean, president of the Nepean Redskins Football Club said in a

Blake Loates found the words “you retard” stamped into the underside of a vitamin water bottle cap earlier this week. Lucy Haines/for metro

of Blake Loates, an Edmonton woman who brought the bottle cap to light earlier this week, said he was satisfied with the response from CocaCola and is happy with the action the company has taken to rectify the situation. “I think they were caught off guard by this as it was a big oversight on their part,” he said. “I am happy with the results and I have to believe this was an accident.” Candice Ward/for Metro

United Nations

Filipinos line up for food Evacuees line up to receive food rations as fighting between government forces and Muslim rebels continues on Thursday in Zamboanga city in the Philippines. The Philippine president has asked the last remaining pockets of rebel holdouts still holding residents hostage in coastal communities in the south to surrender, adding a major offensive to end the 11-day standoff may be nearing an end. Bullit Marquez/the associated press

Canada rejects review to end violence against aboriginal women Cuba, Iran, Belarus and Russia used a UN body Thursday to criticize Canada’s human-rights record,

press released issued Thursday. According to the release, the transition is predicted to cost in excess of $100,000 and may take a number of years. Campeau, also known as DJ NDN in Ottawa electronicmusic group A Tribe Called Red, argued Redskins is “racially offensive” and needs to change. He launched a social-media campaign last year aimed at convincing the team’s president to drop the name. It fizzled months later, but was reignited this summer. JOE LOFARO/METRO IN OTTAWA

as the Canadian envoy rejected calls to develop a comprehensive national review to end violence against aboriginal women. Canada was responding Thursday to the UN Human Rights Council, which is conducting its Universal Period Review of Canada’s rights record. the canadian press

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WE DAY

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

Hey celeb, what was volunteering like?

“I can’t even describe the joy I saw in children’s eyes in Kenya, knowing they could go to school.” Shawn Desman, R&B singer

“It was very metaphorical. We built the foundation for that community and the kids.”

Spencer West, front, climbs Mount Kilimanjaro with his best friends, David Johnson and Alex Meers.

we day Time to get schooled: Free the Children’s We Day, an annual event to launch a yearlong series of youth actions, looks at the power of education

Toronto 2013

Munro Chambers, actor on Degrassi

“The kids I met in Ghana were so excited about life. I know that they’re going to conquer the world, and they’re going to make it a better place.” Aislinn Paul, actress on Degrassi

Music lessons

Contributed

Contributed

Canada’s classical vocal quartet The Tenors taught four-part harmony in rural Kenya recently, coaching high-achieving girls at Free the Children’s Kisaruni Girls High School how to belt out a tune. And not just any tune, but the Leonard Cohen classic Hallelujah. • Remigio Pereira, Victor Micallef, Fraser Walters and Clifton Murray divided the 80 eager girls into four groups and each Tenor taught his part of the song to his group. They then came together to sing as one powerful voice. • Murray spoke of how inspiring it was to “share the international language of music with girls who have faced their share of hardship.” But through education, and a song in their hearts, he said, they are tomorrow’s leaders.

Watch the video of the girls singing Hallelujah at metronews.ca.

Certain life lessons are universal: “Treat others how you want to be treated”; “Everything happens for a reason”; “Don’t put aluminum foil in the microwave.” Then there are moments of personal triumph or tragedy that come with unforeseen life lessons. One such moment found me halfway up Mount Kilimanjaro, in Tanzania. About 2,500 metres into our 5,895-metre Kilimanjaro climb, I felt like I’d been hit by a truck. After four consecutive days of waking with the sun to trek through challenging climates, we’d reached the alpine desert — scorching heat and arctic chill — and Africa’s tallest peak had taken its toll. Up to this point I’d been climbing on my hands. My shoulders, elbows and wrists were waging war with my body, begging me to

Summit day

David and Alex were in rough shape, having lost the contents of their stomachs to altitude sickness. Physically, I felt fine. I guess being 2’7” finally paid off. Spencer West, on the lessons he learned climbing Kilimanjaro without legs

stop. My best friends, David and Alex, would have to carry me in an apparatus that had been custom-built for the occasion of my defeat. The mountain had won. Then came summit day. David and Alex were in rough shape, having lost the contents of their stomachs to altitude sickness. Physically, I felt fine. I guess being 2’7” finally paid off. Mentally, I was struggling with something I’ll never forget. For the first time in my life

I wished I had legs, not for my sake, but because I wanted to be able to carry my friends like they had carried me. Evidently, my fairy godmother had the day off. Instead, I did the only thing I could do. I spoke from the heart, expressing words of encouragement the entire way to the top to keep their spirits up and their minds distracted from the gruelling monotony of putting one foot in front of the other.

I became the best damn cheerleader that mountain had ever seen. And I carried them, emotionally speaking. The lesson? Always exercise in oxygen-rich environments. No, really, it’s this: I didn’t fail for being carried; I succeeded when I asked for help, and then I returned the favour. Nobody achieves anything exceptional on their own. I learned the importance of having others who believe in you. For 57 million children around the world who are denied access to education, the ability to read, write and receive formal job training are lost. But those children might also be denied moments of sudden, unexpected inspiration that come from the encouragement of their peers, life lessons they would have learned

from exposure to alternative perspectives, and mentorship opportunities from teachers. An entire ecosystem of support is also lost. For me, part of being educated means having the confidence to believe in yourself and the humility to ask for help. It’s the ability to recognize teachable moments and extract moral lessons. Education is the implicit knowledge that somebody believes in you, will celebrate your successes and shoulder your mistakes. Education is mentorship; it’s the confidence that teachers instil in students so that when students graduate, they no longer need their teachers. Education is sustainability. We are in danger of losing this social capital, and 57 million life lessons.

“I really like learning math and I think it’s really useful. I think I can apply it to a lot of things.”

“I did lessons on the calendar. (It’s important because) you have to listen.”

Spencer West/for metro

Hey kid, what’s the most important thing you’ve ever learned in school?

“I think it’s art. We make dinosaurs out of clay.” Zipora Logan, junior kindergarten

“Respect. Because all the children will be respecting you too.”

“Well, I learned everything.… Gym....

Basketball!”

Crystarbell Okunseyien, Grade 3

Kemson Edward, senior kindergarten

Beatrice Cameron, Grade 5

Mary Pasqualino, junior kindergarten


NEWS

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

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Learning comes in many forms, whether it’s the formal education of schooling or the lessons gleaned from volunteer work. Here are a few stories of how Free the Children is impacting people’s educations:

Single mom at 12, Rahab Sopiato leaves her charcoal-making days behind for a new career Rahab Sopiato, 40, gave birth to the first of three children when she was just 12. She bursts out laughing when asked what happened to the father, but makes it clear that he didn’t stick around, so she scratched out a living making charcoal. It was gruelling, hopeless work in the Maasai community of Kajiado, located a three-day walk south of Nairobi in Kenya’s Rift Valley. To make charcoal, Sopiato scavenged branches and chopped them into pieces. Then she covered the pile in leaves and set it alight, before burying it in dirt. The heap smouldered. In three days’ time, she had charcoal briquettes, enough to fill one sack. The market was three hours away, so she borrowed a neighbour’s donkey to get there. If she was lucky, she sold the sack for 100 Kenyan shillings, enough to buy corn flour to make a thin porridge for her children. If she wasn’t, she returned home with the sack but no food for dinner. She repeated the process of making charcoal and trudging to market for three decades. She says she was very thin and sickly; so were her children. She couldn’t afford to send her eldest daughter to high school, which in Kenya can cost the equivalent of $350 Canadian a year. A high school education in Kenya is thought to be the golden ticket to a better life. She hated that she couldn’t provide that. Then two years ago, Sopiato heard about Me to We Artisans,

Local, global do-gooders flood ACC today Thousands of young people who’ve helped to make the world a better place are ready to fill the Air Canada Centre on Friday for Free the Children’s annual We Day celebration. Youth who have made one positive local action and one positive global action are eligible to attend We Day. This year, speakers at the Toronto We Day will include Cmdr. Chris Hadfield, Lt.-Gov. David Onley, Premier Kathleen Wynne, Martin Luther King III and Argo Mike (Pinball) Clemons. There will be musical performances by Demi Lovato, the Jonas Brothers, the Barenaked Ladies, Austin Mahone, Serena Ryder and the Kenyan Boys Choir, who sang at the 2009 inauguration of U.S. President Barack Obama. Glee actor Darren Criss will host. There will be nine We Days across Canada this school year, plus two in the United States. The first U.K. We Day will happen in London next spring. This calendar year, p h ot 160,000 students o ill ustr atio and teachers from n by david 4,000 schools will be van dike /m e t attending. ro According to Free the Children, We Day inspires youth to do good. Their research shows 98 per cent of youth We Day participants said after the event that they felt they could make a difference, 80 per cent of We Day alumni reported volunteering more than 150 hours each year and 79 per cent of We Day alumni who’ve reached voting age by the last national election had voted. Jessica Smith/metro

which paid Mamas like her a fair wage for their beaded handi-work, which was designed for a Western market and sold around the world. Me to We Artisans donates half of its profits to Free The Children, and uses the other half to grow the business. Sopiato makes bracelets, necklaces and earrings. This fall, she focuses on “ABC Education Rafiki Friend Chains.” Each one sold buys school supplies for One Child for One Year. Fingers flying, she makes about 40 a day. With the money she has so far earned, she was able to finally send her eldest daughter to secondary school. At 29, she just graduated. Sopiato happily talks about what she did with her first few paycheques from Me to We Artisans. She bought two cows so her family had milk. Then she set up a small shop that sells sugar, soda, flour, rice, potatoes and sweets. While she waits for customers, she beads. And at night, Rahab sits on the comfortable cushioned One way to make a living

Sopiato scavenged branches and chopped them into pieces. Then she covered the pile in leaves and set it alight, before burying it in dirt.

Education helps you manifest your destiny, Maasai man teaches suburban teen It was the summer of 2011, and I was 16 years old when my outlook on life took a turn. I found myself in Kenya for three weeks with Free the Children, and our mission was simple: help build a school for the children who lived in the rural region of the Maasai Mara. Our Maasai guide, whose English name was Steven, caught me alone with my thoughts as the sun set. What began as an earnest conversation about our respective lives turned into an image I’ve carried with me ever since. Steven told me that life is a lottery; a game of chance. The situation a person is born into is a matter of luck, and destiny has nothing to do with it. Steven talked about the control we must exert over our lives and that destiny plays no part in the outcome. His dream was to get an education, so he could become more than a cattle herder — the traditional role of a Maasai man. The point: Whether it is rural Kenya or the suburbs of Toronto, an education opens us up to a larger world than the one we were born into. And that gives us the power to choose the life we want to lead. My conversation with Steven left me with many thoughts, but one prevailing theme: Although where we find ourselves at birth may be a matter of chance, an ted contribu education puts us on our life’s path. Devin Jones, me to We volunteer in Kenya

seats she bought, in her newly painted house, and watches her small TV. After many years of unrelenting hard work, she relaxes. She pats her ample stomach and thick thighs and says the extra pounds she has gained are y a ams another tt r o c s tesy tancour gible sign of her good fortune. She hopes to never make another charcoal briquette in her life. She also hopes that her children, well educated and well on their way, will support her as she grows old. Shelley Page/free the children/for metro

Gratitude learned through carrying water It usually happens when I turn on the tap. As the water comes out, so do memories of my three overseas trips with Me to We. This year was Ghana. I was there to help build a school. It was amazing to watch mothers and women of the Assemkow community continuously walk back and forth with huge pans of water on their heads. I tried carrying just a small one and it was so difficult. I don’t know how they do it so easily, let alone with no hands. ted contribu To think that the water they are carrying is not even clean really got to me. They go through all this work to have access to dirty water for drinking, bathing and doing laundry, yet back at home I simply turn on the tap and clean water comes rushing out. It was actually too much water that created a challenge in Assemkow. Free the Children already had two buildings up. The community already had two kindergarten classes, but they were not running because a storm had ripped off the roof of the building, so they had no choice but to shut it down. We helped get that roof up and the school running in no time, but it was mostly the community that made it happen. I am now more cautious about everything I do and waste as little as possible. Overall, the trip has inspired me to save water and to be way more grateful with all I have. Madison Jameson, me to we volunteer in Ghana


22

WE DAY

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

‘Education breaks the cycle of poverty’: Kenyan man becomes the first in his family to attend university The aspirations of many boys are carried on the slight shoulders of 22-year-old Bernard Rotich. So when he qualified for university, the people of his remote community in rural Kenya pooled their resources to pay his tuition. He is now in his third year at Nairobi University studying to be a high school teacher while taking accounting courses on the side. A member of the pastoral Kipsigis people, Rotich comes from a family of farmers. Growing up in Emori Joi, located in Kenya’s Rift Valley, Rotich’s first school was overcrowded and mud-walled. Then

courtesy cleo page

Free the Children rebuilt Emori Joi Primary School with brick and tin. Rotich attended this school in Grade 8 before earning his way to high school, which in Kenya requires an entrance exam and payment of school fees. In high school, he finished second in a class of 60 in the national exam. “I believe education breaks the cycle of poverty,” he says. “Since Free the Children came, we have transformed ourselves, our community.” The school now has nine classrooms, a kitchen and a library. More than 530 children attend the school. Families from the community have formed a group that pays the administrative fee for exams and the yearly fees to attend high school and university. Based on the merry-go-round model introduced by Free the Children, struggling families get a generous sum of money from a pot to use to improve their livelihoods. Rotich says six other students, a mix of boys and girls, have graduated from university, while another 13 are currently attending. Once he attains his degree, Rotich hopes to return to his community to teach. He was inspired to become a teacher by the teachers who encouraged him. But he is also taking business classes so he can have as many options as possible. “I want a very flexible career. I know I am a role model to many.” Shelley Page/free the children/for metro

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NEWS

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

Canadians held at gunpoint aboard Greenpeace ship

Spain. Baby dies on baggage conveyor belt A five-month-old baby boy has died in an accident after being placed on a baggage conveyor belt at an airport in southeast Spain, local authorities said Thursday. A spokeswoman for the Alicante airport management company Aena said the baby and his American mother arrived at the airport late Wednesday on a flight from London. The baby’s father, a Canadian, was waiting for them at the airport’s arrivals zone when the incident happened. A Guardia Civil spokesman told British newspaper The Independent that the investigaRhodes Trust

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tion is still in the early stages and they are looking at CCTV footage, but it seems that it was an accident. “The mother left the baby on the conveyor belt, which can be activated by detecting weight or by an airport employee,” the spokesman said. “It seems that the baby carrier’s weight activated the belt and the child was trapped in the rollers in the drop zone.” Despite attempts to resuscitate the baby, he was pronounced dead at the scene. Media reports said the family were in Spain for a holiday. the associated press

Arctic Campaign foiled. Members of the Russian Coast Guard rappelled on board and took control of the vessel Two Canadian activists are among a group of 25 people who were being held at gunpoint aboard a Greenpeace ship, the environmental group said Thursday. Arctic Campaign Co-ordinator Christy Ferguson said Paul Ruzycki of Port Colborne, Ont., and a man from Montreal

old scholarships. John McCall MacBain presented his $120-million donation at a ceremony Thursday at Oxford University. The money from his McCall MacBain Foundation is divided into thirds: one part a straight gift, one part a matching donation and one part reserved for the other economic powerhouses.

Quoted

Tensions have been flaring between Greenpeace and Russian Coast Guard officers for some time, says Arctic campaign co-ordinator Christy Ferguson. Here, an activist is seen Wednesday attempting to climb an oil platform operated by energy giant Gazprom. Denis Sinyakov/Greenpeace/the associated press

torstar news service

CANADA

23

“This was a peaceful protest against reckless industrial activity in the Arctic.” Christy Ferguson, Arctic Campaign Co-ordinator

whose name was not released were arrested when Russian coast guard officers boarded their vessel, which Greenpeace says was in international waters. Ferguson said at least 15 members of the coast guard used helicopters and ropes to rappel on board the Arctic Sunrise, a Greenpeace ship carrying a crew bent on protesting offshore oil drilling in the Arctic. The crew was being held in the ship’s mess, she said, adding no injuries have been reported. The incident took place Thursday as the ship was circling an oil platform in the Pechora Sea, an arm of the Barents Sea. The platform was owned by Gazprom, a Russian oil company. Ferguson decried the incident, saying Russian authorities had no jurisdiction over a ship that was sailing in international waters and had no need to resort to threatening tactics. the canadian press

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NEWS

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

Need some stylish body armour? Light, yet protective. Metro meets a Colombian who sells his armour to politicians, lawyers and celebrities Leslie Aguirre

Metro World News

For 20 years, Miguel Caballero has been working in the body armour industry — a profession he began while working on a project as a business administration student in his native Colombia. His mother had paid $10 for his first manufactured garment: a comfortable — and safe — leather jacket. “One of our colleagues didn’t have a bodyguard, and didn’t wear any body armor as he found it uncomfortable. That sparked my idea to create light, yet protective clothing,” Caballero tells Metro. Caballero, whose business is based in Mexico City, says that the United States is his main

Top-drawer clients

Would you wear armour?

Fear and lack of trust... “No, they highlight the lack of trust we have.” Margot Vargas, 21, a student

• Some clients of Miguel Caballero, pictured, are: Actor Steven Seagal; the head of Julian Assange’s legal team Baltasar Garzón; former Venezuelan president Hugo Chavez; and Ecuadorian president Rafael Correa.

client. In the wake of recent school attacks in the U.S., Caballero reworked his safety apparel for adults to cater to schoolchildren: He offers bulletproof T-shirts, vests and backpacks, many of which at first glance resemble everyday clothes. Caballero said in Mexico people have forged many of his products, resulting in what he called shoddy knock-offs.

Inside Caballero’s store. Metro World News

“Many have tried to copy us, (and they) get falsified certifications. They are putting human lives at risk by getting to do what they cannot do.” Caballero’s clients include state governors, local police, military and corporate professionals — but there has been criticism over allegations that

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his bulletproof products were used by criminals. “I do not know of any unauthorized third party that may have gotten their hands on our products,” Caballero said, adding that he has a background check done on his clients and only sells products to those without a criminal record.

Caballero’s website, miguelcaballero.com, sells to clients in 23 countries. His firm has 300 employees. In Latin America, Caballero sells to all countries, while in Europe to only four. In the Middle East his main clients are security-conscious Arab sheiks.

Sounds ‘weird’... ‘‘No, besides I have never been in a dangerous position.” Antonia Kienzl, 30


NEWS

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

25

Homeless man’s honesty pays off Big reward for a big heart. More than $91,000 has been donated to a fund for Glen James after he turned in a backpack filled with thousands of dollars The overwhelming response to a fund set up for a Boston homeless man who turned in a backpack he found filled with more than $40,000 in cash and traveller’s cheques is a “statement to everyone in America,” says the Virginia man who started the drive. In just over two days, more than $91,000 has been donated to the fund for Glen James. James flagged down a police officer Saturday after he found the backpack containing $2,400 in cash and almost

Glen James Steven Senne/the associated press

$40,000 in traveller’s cheques at the South Bay Mall In Boston. The man who lost it told workers at a nearby mall store and they called police, who later returned the backpack to him. Boston police honoured James with a special citation Monday. After reading media accounts of James’ honesty, a

stranger, Ethan Whittington of Midlothian, Va., started a fund for James on the crowdfunding site gofundme.com. By early Thursday, $91,855 in donations had been made. Whittington, a 27-year-old accounts manager for a marketing firm, said he decided to try to raise money for James after reading about his honesty. Now Whittington says he’s overwhelmed by the generosity of strangers. “The fact that he’s in the situation he is, being homeless, it blew my mind that he would do this (turn in the backpack),” Whittington said Wednesday. “It’s caught on like wildfire ever since,” he said. “It’s brought me a lot of hope.... This isn’t only about rewarding a great guy. I think it’s a statement to everyone in America. If we come together and work toward one thing and work together, then we can make it happen.” the associated press

Rubber ducky, you’re the (biggest) one A giant yellow duck sits at the Glory Pier in the port of Kaohsiung, Taiwan, Thursday. Despite the heat, thousands flocked to the port, the first leg of the Taiwan tour, to see Dutch artist Florentijn Hofman’s famous 18 metre yellow duck, a gigantic version of the iconic bathtub toy used by children around the world. Wally Santana/the associated press

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NEWS

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

Gen Y’ers aid Syrian refugees Jordan. As their leaders dither over Syria, Western 20-somethings roll up their sleeves to help country’s refugees ELISABETH BRAW

Metro World News

Every morning, Dina ElKassaby heads to the refugee camp in Zaatari, Jordan. The enormous site, located seven kilometres across the Syrian border, requires an enormous staff. It has quickly grown from nothing to housing some 150,000 Syrian refugees in one year. And they have nowhere to go. El-Kassaby, a 22-year-old from Vancouver, is one of the surprising number of young Westerners who have opted to work there. “There’s a stereotype that refugees are lazy,” she says. “That’s false as far as Syrians are concerned. There are nurses, teachers, lawyers and truck drivers here. Almost everyone I talk to asks about work opportunities. Women are well educated too.” Down Zaatari’s main thoroughfare, refugees have set up myriad unofficial shops, selling everything from shampoo to wedding dresses. They call the dusty patch the “Champs Elysees.” Perhaps it’s this civilized aspect of the Syrian conflict that inspires young Westerners to help: After all, until a year ago the refugees lived middle-class lives not unlike ours. Or perhaps it’s the recognition that we could find ourselves in the same situa-

David Lampert, left, 18, from Vermont, and Haitham Betts, right, 23, from Canada, help Pastor Sahawneh Nour at the Mafraq church. ELISABETH BRAW/METRO WORLD NEWS

LEBANON

Dina El-Kassaby, 22, from Canada, on those living in Zaatari: “There’s a stereotype that refugees are lazy. But the refugees here are nurses, teachers, lawyers and truck drivers. Almost everyone I talk to asks about work opportunities.”

tion. Or is it shame over the fact that 100,000 Syrians have been killed, more than 4.2 million people are displaced within Syria and two million have fled to other countries, while the West dithers over a course of action? David Lampert, an 18-yearold from Vermont, asked his online Arabic teacher how to volunteer in Jordan, and travelled to the town of Mafraq near Jordan’s border with Syria. “I just wanted to help the Syrian people,” he explains as I meet him at the local church. Mafraq, a town of 60,000, now houses some 20,000 Syrian refugees. The church, supported by Mercy Corps, an NGO, provides necessities like

• Job surplus. With many aid workers returning home after several years or just several months, there’s plenty of turnover. That means lots of job openings. • Job site. Visit reliefweb.int, which lists virtually every aid worker opening, from a communications internship at the UN Refugee Agency to multi-year postings for managers. You can search by level of work experi-

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food and blankets to newly arrived families, as well as a safe space for children and parents to rest. Canadian Haitham Betts, 23, also helps out at the church, doing odd jobs and simply spending time with the new arrivals. “Helping people when they’re in a crisis situation is so important to them on a personal level,” he says. Of the UN World Food Programme’s staff of 80 in Jordan, 33 are aged 35 or younger — nine of them Westerners. Mercy Corps reports that 80 per cent of its volunteers are 35 and under. Of course, this hugely complex and fast-moving

refugee crisis isn’t managed by 20-somethings. “It’s important to remember that the people in charge are officials with long-time emergency experience,” notes Marc Vergara, UNICEF’s Head of Communications in Jordan. And local Jordanian staff carry out a wide range of tasks, from delivering food to mounting tents. But the young Westerners are right here on the ground, providing a crucial service to thousands of desperate people. “I want people at home to understand the horrific levels of violence going on in Syria, and how terribly difficult it is to pack up and leave,” Aoife McConnell, a 27-year-old UN

SYRIA

MAFRAQ

ELISABETH BRAW/METRO WORLD NEWS

How to become an aid worker

• Adapt & help. You have to be willing to adapt to new living conditions. And of course you have to be willing to help. You’re not a colonial manager.

GOLAN HEIGHTS

ZAATARI CAMP

JORDAN

Aoife McConnell, 27, from Ireland: “It’s really tough to get the message out.” ELISABETH BRAW/METRO WORLD NEWS

Refugee Agency worker from Ireland, tells me when I meet her in Mafraq. “But it’s really tough to get the message out,” McConnell adds. “The reality in the world is, how can we ask people who’re worried about their

SAUDI ARABIA

own economy to give money to Syrian refugees? “But consider this: Every night when you go to bed, another 1,000 Syrians have made the heart-wrenching decision to leave and are crossing over the border to Jordan.”

Analysis

ence (hundreds of jobs are available for those with 0-3 years’ experience), country and area of work. The site tells you how to apply. • Email. As UN Refugee Agency worker Aoife McConnell did, you can also send your resumé to NGOs. For the UN World Food Program, for example, email jordan.recruitment@ wfp.org. • Pay. NGOs typically pay a monthly salary, and a good one for the standards of the respective country. The employer often provides housing and trips back to one’s home country.

Getting by at a camp is a hospital. With a little help “Now good time to from Italian friends get in there” Above the thousands of sandcoloured tents in Zaatari flies an Italian flag. It’s the Italian hospital: Seven doctors, 10 nurses and one dentist work in the modest building. “We have around 700 patients per week,” Dr. Basham Anakrih, a Jordanian surgeon, tells me as I visit. As we speak, a man in a wheelchair is brought in by his son; he hands Anakrih a prescription that needs to be signed. The young doctor asks him a few questions and signs the form. Meanwhile, in an-

other surgical room — closed only by a curtain — a colleague of Anakrih circumcises a baby boy. Though the hospital is small — the camp’s French and Moroccan hospitals have beds — it performs a crucial service to the Zaatari camp. “All equipment is paid for by Italy,” explains Anakrih as he proudly shows me the hospital’s incubator and X-ray machine. Jordan provides the hospital staff. ELISABETH BRAW/METRO WORLD NEWS

MARC VERGARA, DIRECTOR OF COMMUNICATIONS, UNICEF, JORDAN

Syria and the region are Level 3 (the highest UN emergency level). That means that UN agencies worldwide are asked to supply staff, because they need people with experience in emergencies or technical skills like water and sanitation. UNICEF usually has

15 people in Jordan — now we’re at 50. The UN will make many of the staff assisting Syrian refugees permanent. Right now we’re planning for the next two to three years. Of course we can only guess how many refugees will cross the border to Jordan, but our estimate is that we’ll have one million refugees here next year. Both the UN and the NGOs are looking for people with the skills I mentioned, so now is a good time to try to get in if you have the expertise. In addition to full-time staff, the UN and NGOs also have staff on a consulting basis.


business

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

Broadcast. MasterChef Canada announces judges

The Oakville plant currently makes the Ford Flex, seen here, the Ford Edge, Lincoln MKX and Lincoln MKT. Ford says several new models will be brought to the plant to meet demand in North America and elsewhere. The Canadian Press File

Ford’s Oakville plant boost raises hope of more jobs Auto industry rebound. Quoted Feds, province also kick in funds toward $700M “So far, job creation has certainly lagged behind investment in facility the regrowth of the North American auto industry.”

Ford’s investment in the Oakville plant west of Toronto is creating hope among union members and industry watchers that more jobs may come to Canada as demand for cars rebounds to pre-recession levels. The automaker announced Thursday it was putting $700 million in the plan with the help of government funds in a move it called a “win for everyone” as well as a sign of the company’s dedication to Canadian manufacturing. “Today’s announcement is significant for Ford because

Anthony Faria, an automotive expert at the University of Windsor

it’s about solidifying jobs and about becoming more competitive than ever before right here in Canada,” Ford president for the Americas, Joe Hinrichs, said during a news conference in Oakville. “Not only is this investment helping us to find much-needed capacity for global product and securing these great jobs, it’s also positioning Oakville as one of the more competitive and important manufacturing fa-

cilities in the Ford global manufacturing system.” While the investment doesn’t create any new jobs, it will secure those of the 2,800 employees currently at the plant. Anthony Faria, an automotive expert at the University of Windsor, said Ford’s level of investment means those jobs should remain safe for at least 10 years, but that new product would have to come into the factory for new positions to be created since the vehicles currently built at Oakville aren’t big sellers. The plant now makes the Ford Edge, Ford Flex, Lincoln MKX and Lincoln MKT. Ford says several new models will be brought to the plant to meet demand in North America and elsewhere. The Canadian Press

Three high-profile chefs were bursting with excitement during their first day on the set as judges for the new TV show MasterChef Canada. Restaurateurs Michael Bonacini, Claudio Aprile and Alvin Leung will put homechef contestants through their paces in the Canadian version of the Gordon Ramsay hit, expected to debut on CTV in the winter of 2014, the network announced Thursday. “It was incredible. It was lightning in a bottle,” Claudio Aprile, the owner and creative force behind the Orderfire Restaurant Group, which includes Toronto’s Origin brand restaurants, said during a break on Monday. “The best part was finally just getting on camera, getting into wardrobe and really becoming part of this incredible experience.” CTV put out a call for auditions in June and thousands of home cooks vied to be on the show. It will be up to the trio of judges to put the contestants through individual and teambased cooking challenges. The Canadian Press

27

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VOICES

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

AMERICA’S GOT A FEW SOLUTIONS 1 Cop-foolery

from a second woman, enabling offspring to . A North Vancouver RCMP officarry DNA from three parents. As usual, this cer was fined this week for an incident probably started somewhere with one guy trythat occurred last February when he was ing to convince two women to have sex with clocked, while off-duty, driving at such high him at the same time. speeds that West Vancouver police were called in to assist. Const. Michael Milo Arbulic evenParental misguidance. A study released by tually stopped and revealed he was merely Safe Kids Worldwide showed that one in playing a prank on fellow police officers, refour parents have driven with children iminforcing what some of us already know: Cops properly secured in their car seats. Another are hilarious! two out of four have just thought about it. Star gazing. A paper published in Monthly In-line gaming. Consumers lined up overNotices of the Royal Astronomical Society night for a copy of the long-awaited Grand THE METRO LIST revealed a star from which a magnetically Theft Auto V. Tensions mounted as gamers driven jet is creating a fascinating planetary grew anxious over spending so many hours in Mike Benhaim nebula. The most surprising thing about this queue, which would have otherwise been metronews.ca is the existence of a publication called Monthspent playing Grand Theft Auto IV. ly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society. Bust-a-cap-puccino. Starbucks is asking customers not to bring guns into its shops. Not an outright ban, but a friendDesigner genes. Next month, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration will hold a two-day public meeting to discuss ly request that makes sense in a store where people wait in long lines to load up on overpriced, caffeinated beverages that genetic modification of the human egg. The conversation will require a glossary to order. “Give me my grande, non-fat, revolve around “oocyte modification” involving material

4

5

3

ZOOM

double-caf, extra-foamy mochalacachino now!” Beavertails. Foodies are apparently using an exotic vanillalike flavouring found among the anal secretions of beavers. This is huge news for people who would rather hunt down a nocturnal, semi-aquatic rodent and negotiate entry into its holiest of holies to achieve that almost-vanilla taste, than to just buy vanilla in a store. This week in music. In 1983, Kiss was on MTV to promote the release of Lick It Up, where they appeared sans makeup for the first time. Thousands of women seeing the real Gene Simmons leapt to their feet shouting, “That’s who I slept with?” America got tricked. Kenichi, the winner of America’s Got Talent, gets a chance to headline his own show in Las Vegas and a prize of $1 million ... over the next 40 years! That’s right. For those who don’t read the fine-print disclaimer, that’s $25,000 a year, or a job washing restrooms at Denny’s without a raise for the rest of your life. Thanks, AGT. They couldn’t have done Follow The Metro List on that without you. Twitter @TheMetroList

7

8  9

Clickbait

Found by Indiana ‘Bones’

HANNAH ZITNER

hannah.zitner@metronews.ca

Don’t do it for the Vine. That’s the message Obi Nwosu wants to get out after a failed attempt at jumping over a moving car (à la Kobe Bryant) left him the laughing stock of the Interwebs. While it’s hard to pity someone who risks his ability to walk for the sake of a six-second laugh, you gotta give the guy some credit for creativity. But let’s not single this fool out — there are plenty of other Vine users getting creative without getting crushed. knows her way around a camera. And it Pinot: shows. This stop-motion artist is as close as they come to a professional “viner.” And if six seconds isn’t enough, find more of his work at pinoditart.blogspot.ca.

Meagan Cignoli:

Fashion photographer by day, Cignoli

Twitter @metropicks asked: A new site lets you opt out of behaviour-based web ads. Should companies ask permission before tracking your web history?

Yves Das:

The Belgian artist was making vids long before Vine was a thing, which is clear after one glance of his feed mostly featuring his mini motorcycle getting up to trouble.

@snobiwan: It’s not that different from mall shopping, where you carry bags with the names of the stores where you’ve made purchases. …but imagine if the Wal-Mart greeter got to look through all the receipts in your purse.

PAUL KOUDOUNARIS/REX FEATURES

Jewel-encrusted skeletons discovered A relic hunter has lifted the lid on a macabre collection of 400-year-old jewel-encrusted skeletons unearthed in churches across Europe. Art historian Paul Koudounaris has hunted down and photographed dozens of gruesome skeletons in some of the world’s most secretive

Photographer’s viewpoint

religious establishments. This decorated skeleton of the martyr Valerius, pictured, was discovered in the Roman Catacombs and transferred in the 18th century to the Church of Saint Peter and Paul in Weyarn, southeast Germany. “Weyarn has only one jewelled full-skeleton relic, but when it is this good you really don’t need any others,” says Koudounaris. METRO

“I was writing a book on charnel houses when I came across these skeletons. As I discovered more about them I had this feeling that it was my duty to tell their fascinating story.” Paul Koudounaris, Los Angeles-based art historian

They are just part of the community Koudounaris underscores how the skeletons had more of a civil duty than a spiritual function. “They were thought to be miraculous and really solidified people’s bond with a town. This reaffirmed the prestige of the town,” he said. METRO

@_sir: Companies need to stop hiding behind their TOS, actually ask individuals permission and maybe even pay us @Canucklehead_ca: Meh. The internet is the same as real life. You get lost and/or go down enough ‘dark alleys’ -- people will stop following you. @DrDust: The simple answer he-- yes!!

Follow @metropicks and take part in our daily poll. Correction RBC’s five-year, fixed mortgage rate is 3.89 per cent. Incorrect information appeared in the Sept. 19 edition of Metro. We apologize for the error.

WE WANT TO HEAR FROM YOU: Send us your comments: torontoletters@metronews.ca

President and Publisher Bill McDonald • Editor-in-Chief Charlotte Empey • National Deputy Editor Fernando Carneiro • National Deputy Editor, Digital Quin Parker • Managing Editor, Toronto Tarin Elbert • Managing Editor, News & Business Amber Shortt • Managing Editor, Life & Entertainment Dean Lisk • Distribution Manager Steve Malandro • Vice-President, Sales and Business Ventures Tracy Day • Vice-President, Creative Jeff Smith • Vice-President, Finance Phil Jameson • METRO TORONTO 625 Church St., 6th Floor Toronto ON M4Y 2G1 • Telephone: 416-486-4900 • Fax: 416-482-8097 • Advertising: 416-486-4900 ext. 316 • adinfotoronto@metronews.ca • Distribution: toronto_distribution@metronews.ca • News tips: toronto@metronews.ca • Letters to the Editor: torontoletters@metronews.ca


SCENE

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

29

Synopsis

• Richard: ••••• • Mark: •••••

Hugh Jackman pulls out claws of a different kind for Prisoners.

Reel Guys

RICHARD CROUSE AND MARK BRESLIN

How far would you go? Prisoners. Hugh Jackman shines as a volatile vigilante in this film about fractured families searching for justice Richard: Mark, Death Wish — the Charles Bronson revenge drama — painted its main character as a vigilante hero, someone who evened the score when the police couldn’t. Prisoners isn’t as cut and dried. It asks the question, how far would you go to get the information you need to protect your family? As played by Hugh Jackman, Keller Dover is a conflicted man.

I think he knows what he’s doing is wrong, but doesn’t see a choice. Either way, it’s going to get audiences talking about the ethics of vigilantism. What did you think? Mark: There will be a lot of debate about the rougher scenes in this film. But it’s a debate that has been in the news all through Jack Bauer’s similar dilemma in 24 and the American waterboarding controversy. It probably goes back to Machiavelli and his “ends justifies the means” dictum. But no matter which side you are on this is a gripping thriller that didn’t let me go for its full two and a half hour running time. RC: It is good stuff, but it al-

most felt like two movies to me. The first hour-and-a-half is a good family drama about a man pushed to extremes after the disappearance of his daughter, while the last hour feels different. I don’t want to give anything away, but it becomes more like an episode of Criminal Minds than the first part. I enjoyed both halves, but I preferred the complexity of the family drama. MB: I guess the long first half gives it the depth so the second half feels more than an episode of Criminal Minds. It requires great acting, which it has, although seeing Hugh Jackman in the lead, I kept expecting him to burst into song in the first half hour. Did you like Paul Dano?

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Keller and Grace Dover (Hugh Jackman and Maria Bello), Franklin and Nancy Birch (Terrence Howard and Viola Davis) and their kids spend Thanksgiving together. After dinner the youngest members of the family, Anna Dover (Erin Gerasimovich) and Joy Birch (Kyla Drew Simmons) go for a walk and never return. The police, led by Detective Loki (Jake Gyllenhaal), arrest a suspect, Alex Jones (Paul Dano) who Keller is convinced is guilty. When Alex is released, Keller takes matters into his own hands. Kidnapping Jones, he tries to beat a confession out of him. When that doesn’t work his methods escalate.

Should he send Brad Dourif a cut of his paycheque? RC: I thought the performances were uniformly strong. We’re used to seeing Jackman differently — as a superhero or as a 19th century balladeer — but here he’s really volatile and powerful. Dano takes a tough, thankless role and in the little screen time he isn’t chained up or worse (no spoilers here!) keeps us wondering about the guilt or innocence of his character. MB: There are a lot of plot twists in this movie and Dano’s character is only one of them. This is the kind of movie you should see with an empty bladder because you won’t want to miss any tricks.

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30

scene

Drama

Comedy

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

Crime/Drama

The Art of the Steal

Battle of the Year

A Single Shot

Director. Benson Lee

Director. David M. Rosenthal

Director. Jonathan Sobol

Stars. Josh Holloway, Chris Brown

Stars. Sam Rockwell, William H. Macy

•••••

••• • •

Crunch and Nicky Calhoun (Kurt Russell and Matt Dillon) are brothers and art thieves who haven’t worked together since Nicky snitched on Crunch and sent him to prison. Years later they team up to steal one of the world’s rarest books, but will the job lead to more double-crossing? Or a taste of revenge? Jay Baruchel and Terence Stamp co-star in this twistyturny movie that mixes laughs with intrigue, crime with revenge to present an original and offbeat heist flick.

In what is a fictional reimagining of his own documentary Planet B-Boy (which he conveniently references throughout), Benson Lee’s Battle of the Year tells the story of an American breakdancing “dream team” who compete against odds for the world’s title. With predictably formulaic plotting and characters as cardboard as a breakdancer’s podium, Battle at least has some amazing dance and choreography. It’s just too bad those sequences appear edited together by a speedfreak with a penchant for cutaways.

richard crouse

Steve gow

Has anybody in the movies ever happened upon a large sum of money and gone on to live happily ever after? Things haven’t been going well for John Moon (Sam Rockwell). He’s been bouncing from job to job ever since the bank foreclosed on his farm, spending occasional weekends in jail whenever he gets caught poaching deer up at the nature conservancy. Life goes from crummy to downright miserable when another illegal hunting trip ends with John accidentally shooting a young woman dead. There are plenty of grimy characters but precious little suspense. Sean Burns

Stars. Jay Baruchel, Kurt Russell, Matt Dillon

•••• •

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Documentary

Filthy Gorgeous: The Bob Guccione Story Director. Barry Avrich Stars. Patrice Adcroft, Peter Bloch, Joe Brooks

••••• Hugh Hefner may hog the spotlight when it comes to being the sultan of skin mags but director Barry Avrich aims to adjust that thinking with this doc. Filthy Gorgeous charts the ascent of painter turned photographer turned porn mogul Bob Guccione and his raunchier-than-Playboy U.K.-forged nudie bible Penthouse. And while the doc paints a fascinating, lively portrait (with plenty of nudity), Avrich is perhaps too enamored with his subject for an even-keeled investigation. chris alexander

Comedy/Romance

Documentary

Austenland

Good Ol’ Freda

Director. Jerusha Hess

Director. Ryan White

Stars. Keri Russell, Jane Seymour

Stars. Freda Kelly, Tony Barrow

••• • •

•••••

Fandom makes people do weird things. In Austenland, Jane Hayes (Keri Russell) blows her savings on a Jane Austen “experience” run by Jane Seymour in a bid to meet her own Mr. Darcy. Predictably things don’t pan out and Jane finds herself caught in a modern Pride & Prejudice situation, held back by her social status and falling for the wrong guy. It’s a clever set up, but writer-director Jerusha Hess can’t seem to break out of the rote romantic comedy box. Worse, the jokes fail to yield any laughs.

In the breezy Beatlesbased film Good Ol’ Freda, a Liverpudlian sexagenarian reflects upon her decade-long gig as secretary to the Fab Four’s quickly growing fan club. While the primarily first-person perspective may be most exclusively enticing to Beatles fans, Freda Kelly’s humble tales are still modestly entertaining even if there is one noticeable absence: If Good Ol’ Freda was authentic enough to warrant a documentary, then surely she deserves a few words from Paul or Ringo. steve gow

Ian Gormely


scene

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

Documentary

Documentary

Documentary

Documentary

31

Currency crisis

What’s wrong with our colourful money?

Cutie and the Boxer Director. Zachary Heinzerling Stars. Ushio Shinohara, Noriko Shinohara

•••••

Our Man in Tehran

Unclaimed

Salinger

Director. Drew Taylor, Larry Weinstein

Director. Michael Jorgensen

Director. Shane Salerno

Stars. Tom Faunce, Ed Mahoney

Stars. Philip Seymour Hoffman, Edward Norton

•••••

•••••

As stunning as John Hartley Robertson’s story is, the real heart to the documentary Unclaimed is found in its Vietnam veteran narrator Tom Faunce — who set out in 2008 to return to America a man claiming to be a soldier lost during the Vietnam War. Emotionally-charged and provocative (some say the man is faking Robertson’s identity), if nothing else, Unclaimed is sure to leave even unconvinced audiences heartbroken and a little weepy.

Documentaries on artists need not necessarily resemble their subjects’ work. But it’s unlikely that there’s a film about J.D. Salinger that the author would have hated more than Salinger, stylistically speaking. This is a standard expository doc of overly dramatic music cues, filled with constant inserts of an actor furiously typing away while chain-smoking. It’s the kind of film that would have inspired rude words from his most signature creation.

Stars. Ken Taylor, Tony Mendez

•••••

Few directors could intertwine mirth and melancholy like Zachary Heinzerling does in Cutie and the Boxer. Focused on the long-time marriage between octogenarian “boxing” painter Ushio Shinohara and his younger wife (also an aspiring artist), this documentary subtly interplays the power struggles of relationships and explores the sacrifices made in matrimony and art. Mostly for a modest movie however, it certainly says loads about love.

For those proud Canadians seeking affirmation after Ben Affleck’s Argo downplayed the role of Canadian Ambassador Ken Taylor during the 1979 Iranian hostage crisis, Our Man in Tehran aims to clear up the confusion. While its talking head-heavy approach surely gives a more rounded education on the entire mess (and many of the others involved), its revelations aren’t exactly astounding. Still, the personalities are honest, engaging and straight to the point.

steve gow

Steve gow

steve gow

“I’m just sick of watching Canadian movies with Canadian actors and Canadian backdrops and then they exchange money and it’s American cash. They seem to think that the moment Americans see Canadian cash on the screen, no matter how long they’ve watched the movie already, they’ll say: ‘Aw, (screw) this then!’” Jay baruchel talking about the use of american currency in canadian films. his film, the art of the steal, hits theatres friday. the canadian press

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32

scene

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

Doing justice to a Wilde romance Rush. Olivia Wilde wanted to show the love model Suzy Miller had for James Hunt during their short marriage Ned Ehrbar

Metro World News in Hollywood

Olivia Wilde was more than happy to show up for Rush — even if her part only took nine days to film — just to get a chance to be directed by Ron Howard. In the film, Wilde plays Suzy Miller, a high-society fashion model briefly married to Formula 1 driver James Hunt (Chris Hemsworth). Nice work if you can get it. You don’t get a lot of screen time to get this

character across. Yeah, she’s there to serve a purpose — I think to show a bit of James Hunt’s personal life, which was tumultuous. I loved the way that he charmed Suzy. She wasn’t just impressed by his fame or looks, it was the way he approached her with such fearless romanticism. She’s a really interesting woman. She remembers James very fondly, which was a big clue for me. I wanted to do justice to the love story that I believe existed between them. She had a great career and certainly didn’t marry him for his money. They married out of a spontaneous romantic spirit, and I really wanted that to show. I think in retrospect she really loved him and was glad they had that time together. You’re playing a famous woman who has to deal with a lot of attention from the press and paparazzi, some-

What Wilde wants

Wilde says she’d love to get into directing. “I made a short years ago. It was my first foray into it and it kind of gave me confidence to do it again in a bigger way,” Wilde says of stepping behind the camera. “It let me know that I’ve never been happier than when I was on set directing. It just finally felt like I put on shoes that fit. I was determined to do it again, but with the right story that I wrote — it must be a different skill to direct someone else’s script. I would like to try that, but I think the next one will be something I write. I’m working on that now.”

thing you do quite well in your own life. I try. I think maintaining an outsider’s perspective of it is important, understanding

Olivia Wilde plays model Suzy Miller in Rush, which opens next Friday. contributed

how odd it is and not letting it feel like a personal attack on you but understanding it as its own bizarre industry — and a necessary evil for certain parts of this job. But the darker side of that, the kind of stalking, is just strange. I think you have to maintain a sense of humour about it or you’ll go crazy. I think I get it easier than a lot of other people, so I try not to complain. But there

are moments when you’re just overwhelmed by it. But who knows? My hope is that with social-networking and Facebook culture everybody’s turning themselves into a celebrity, and maybe the complete lack of privacy for everyone will backfire and people won’t support the industry that specializes in stalking. That would be nice.

Yeah, it could happen. It’s very weird; I’ve now developed a sense — I can hear a shutter from a really long distance. It would be wiser for them to have silencers because that’s usually how I figure out where they are. It’s an interesting thing because if I’m with my sister I’ll say, “Wait…” and I can hear it and she can’t. I’m like a dog with a whistle; it’s pathetic.

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scene

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

33

These pages cover movie start times from Fri., Sept. 20 to Thurs., Sept. 26 Times are subject to change.

Bloor Hot Docs Cinema 506 Bloor St. 20 Feet From Stardom (PG) Fri 4-6:30 Sat-Sun 1:30-6:30 Mon 6:30 Tue 8:45 Wed 6:30 Thu 4-8:45 Deceptive Practice: The Mysteries and Mentors of Ricky Jay (PG) Fri 9 Sat 4-9 Sun 4-8:45 Mon 8:45 Tue 6:30 Wed 4-8:45 Thu 6:30

Carlton, 20 Carlton St. Adore (18A) Fri-Wed 4:10-9:10 Thu 4-9:25 The Attack (14A) Fri-Thu 1:20-7:05 Drinking Buddies (14A) Fri 1:504:05-9:30 Sat-Thu 1:50-4:05-7-9:30 The Family (14A) Fri-Thu 1:354:15-6:45-9:15 Insidious: Chapter 2 (14A) Fri-Thu 1:45-4:15-7:05-9:35 Jobs (14A) Fri-Tue 1:20-6:40 WedThu 1:20 Little Terrors Horror Shorts (STC) Wed 9 Passion (STC) Fri-Tue 4:05-9:10 Wed 4:05 Thu 4:05-9:30 Reefer Madness (STC) Fri 7 Riddick (14A) Fri-Thu 3:50-9:20 The Short Game (G) Fri-Thu 1:45-7 A Single Shot (14A) Fri-Thu 1:304:10-6:45-9:15 South Asian Film Festival (STC) Thu 6:30 The Way Way Back (PG) Fri-Wed 1:25-6:50 Thu 1:25 Wildsound Feedback Festival (STC) Thu 7 The World’s End (14A) Fri-Thu

1:35-4-6:50-9:25

Scotiabank Theatre 259 Richmond St. 2 Guns (14A) Fri-Sat 2:35-5:20-810:30 Sun-Thu 2:30-5:20-8-10:30 The Conjuring (14A) Fri-Sat 1:304:10-6:50-9:40 Sun 1:35-4:10-6:509:35 Mon-Wed 1:40-4:10-6:50-9:35 Thu 1:40-4:10-6:50-9:40 The Dirties (STC) Thu 9:30 Elysium (14A) Fri-Sat 1:10-3:506:40-9:30 Sun 1-3:40-6:30-9:20 Mon-Wed 1:10-3:50-6:30-9:20 Thu 1:10-3:50-6:30-9:15 Elysium: The IMAX Experience (14A) Fri-Sat 1:50-4:30-7:10-9:55 Sun 1:50-4:30-7:10-9:50 Mon-Thu 1:50-4:30-7:10-9:55 Europa Report (STC) Thu 7 The Family (14A) Fri-Sat 2:104:45-7:30-10:10 Sun 1:10-4-7-9:45 Mon-Wed 1:20-4-7-9:45 Thu 1:204-7:30-10 The Grandmaster (PG) Fri-Sat 2:205:05-7:40-10:20 Sun 2:05-4:40-7:3010:05 Mon 2:05-4:40-7:30-10 Tue 1:15-3:40-10:30 Wed 2:05-4:40-7:3010 Thu 2:05-4:40 Kick-Ass 2 (14A) Fri-Sat 3-5:508:20-10:45 Sun-Thu 2:40-5:10-7:4010:20 Man of Steel 3D (PG) Fri-Sat 1-47-10 Sun 12-3-6-9 Mon 2:50-6-9 Tue 2:50-5:50-9 Wed 2:50-6-9 Thu 2:50-5:50-8:50 Prisoners (14A) No Passes Fri-Sat 2:45-6:20-9:50 No Passes Sun 2:20-5:50-9:20 No Passes Mon 2:206-9:25 No Passes Tue 2-6-9:25 No Passes Wed 2:20-6-9:25 No Passes Thu 2:20-6-9:20 No Passes Fri-Sat

Great

BUYS

12:40-4-7:20-10:40 No Passes Sun 12-3:20-6:40-10 No Passes Mon-Thu 3:10-6:40-10:05 Rush (STC) No Passes Thu 9:30 Star Trek Into Darkness 3D (PG) Fri-Sat 12:40-3:30-6:30-9:30 Sun 12:10-3-6:10-9 Mon-Wed 3-6:10-9 Thu 3-6:10-9:05 The Wolverine 3D (PG) Fri-Sat 2-4:55-7:50-10:45 Sun 1:20-4:207:20-10:15 Mon-Thu 1:30-4:20-7:2010:15 World War Z 3D (14A) Fri-Sat 12:50-3:40-6:30-9:20 Sun 12:40-3:306:20-9:10 Mon-Wed 1-3:40-6:20-9:10 Thu 1-3:40-6:20-9 You’re Next (14A) Fri-Sat 3:10-5:408:10-10:30 Sun 12:50-3:10-5:408:10-10:30 Mon-Wed 1-3:20-5:408:10-10:30 Thu 1-3:20-5:40

Market Square 80 Front St. Blue Jasmine (14A) Fri 12:503-5:15-7:15-9:30 Sat 12:50-35:15-7:15-9:30-11:40 Sun-Mon 12:50-3-5:15-7:15-9:30 Tue 12:50-35:15-7:15-9:30-11:40 Wed 12:50-35:15-7:15-9:30 Thu 3-5:15-7:15-9:30 Elysium (14A) Fri-Thu 3:55-9:35 The Family (14A) Fri 1:05-3:307:05-9:40 Sat 1:05-3:30-7:05-9:4011:50 Sun-Mon 1:05-3:30-7:05-9:40 Tue 1:05-3:30-7:05-9:40-11:50 WedThu 1:05-3:30-7:05-9:40 Insidious: Chapter 2 (14A) Fri 1:10-3:40-7:10-9:45 Sat 1:10-3:407:10-9:45-11:45 Sun-Mon 3:40-9:45 Tue 1:10-3:40-7:10-9:45-11:45 Wed 3:40-9:45 Thu 1:10-3:40-7:10-9:45 Sun-Mon 1:10-7:10 Wed 1:10-7:10

and

Despicable Me 2 3D (G) Sat-Sun 2 Fruitvale Station (14A) Fri-Mon 7 Wed 9:15 Thu 7 The Grandmaster (PG) Wed 7 Thu 9 Pacific Rim 3D (PG) Fri-Sun 9 The Spectacular Now (14A) Mon 9 Tue 7 The Way Way Back (PG) Sat-Sun 4:15 Tue 9

7:10-9:45 Mon 1:55-4:25-9:45 Tue 1:55-4:25-7-9:45 Wed 1:55-9:45 Thu 1:55-4:25-9:45 In a World... (14A) Fri-Sun 12:352:55-5:15-7:40-10:10 Mon-Thu 2:20-4:45-7:10-9:40 Lee Daniels’ The Butler (14A) Fri-Sun 1-4-7:05-10:05 Mon-Thu 2:30-6:30-9:35 Fri-Sun 12:30-3:306:25-9:35 Mon-Thu 2-5-8 Prisoners (14A) No Passes Fri-Sun 12:25-3:35-6:55-10:15 No Passes Mon-Thu 2:45-6:05-9:30 No Passes Fri-Sun 12:15-3:20-6:45-10 No Passes Mon-Thu 2:15-5:30-8:45 Salinger (PG) Fri-Sun 1:10-4:057-9:55 Mon-Thu 3-6-9 Fri-Sun 12:50-3:40-6:35-9:25 Mon-Thu 1:45-4:35-7:35 The Spectacular Now (14A) Fri-Wed 1:40-4:10-6:40-9:20 Thu 1:40-4:109:45

The Royal 608 College St.

Canada Square 2200 Yonge St.

Lee Daniels’ The Butler (14A) FriThu 12:55-3:50-6:50-9:30 Prisoners (14A) Fri-Thu 12:30-3:456:45-9:45 Riddick (14A) Fri 1-6:55 Sat 1-6:5511:45 Sun-Mon 1-6:55 Tue 1-6:5511:45 Wed 1-6:55 Thu 1 Rush (STC) Thu 8

Revue Cinema 400 Roncesvalles Ave.

Blackfish (PG) Fri-Thu 9 In a World... (14A) Fri-Thu 7 The Room (STC) Fri 11:30

Varsity 55 Bloor St. W. Austenland (PG) Fri-Sun 12:202:45-5:05-7:35-10 Mon-Thu 2:104:30-6:55-9:25 Blue Jasmine (14A) Fri-Sun 12:40-3-5:20-7:45-10:05 Mon-Thu 1:50-4:20-6:50-9:15 Fri-Sun 12:202:50-5:10-7:30-9:50 Mon-Thu 1:303:50-6:10-8:30 Elysium (14A) Fri-Sun 2-4:35-

PRICES

Adore (18A) Fri 3:50-6:50-9:30 SatSun 12:45-3:50-6:50-9:30 Mon-Thu 3:50-6:50 The Attack (14A) Fri 4-6:30-9 SatSun 1:40-4-6:30-9 Mon-Thu 4-6:30 Closed Circuit (14A) Fri 3:30-5:508:30 Sat-Sun 1-3:30-5:50-8:30 MonThu 3:30-5:50 Despicable Me 2 (G) Fri 4-6:20-8:50 Sat-Sun 1:30-4-6:20-8:50 Mon-Thu 4-6:20 Ekstra (PG) Fri 4:10-6:40-9:15 SatSun 1:20-4:10-6:40-9:15 Mon-Thu 4:10-6:40 Jobs (14A) Fri 3:40-6:30-9:20 SatSun 12:50-3:40-6:30-9:20 Mon-Thu 3:40-6:30

Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters (PG) Fri-Sun 6:10-8:40 Mon-Thu 6:10 The Smurfs 2 (G) Fri 3:45 Sat-Sun 1:10-3:45 Mon-Thu 3:45 The World’s End (14A) Fri 4:207-9:30 Sat-Sun 1:50-4:20-7-9:30 Mon-Thu 4:20-7

Mt. Pleasant Theatre 675 Mt.Pleasant Rd. The Great Gatsby (PG) Fri-Sat 9:10 Sun 6:45 Wed 7 No Films Showing Today (STC) Mon Unfinished Song (PG) Fri-Sat 7 Sun 4:30 Tue 7 Thu 7

Regent Theatre 551 Mt.Pleasant Rd. The Big Wedding (14A) Fri-Sat 9:10 Sun 7 Tue 7 Kon-Tiki (PG) Fri-Sat 7 Sun 4:30 Wed-Thu 7 No Films Showing Today (STC) Mon

Yonge-Eglinton Centre 2300 Yonge St. The Art of the Steal (14A) Fri-Sun 12:40-3-5:20-8:10-10:40 Mon-Tue 1:30-3:50-6:20-9 Wed 1-3:50-6:20-9 Thu 1:30-3:50-6:20-10:30 Battle of the Year 3D (PG) Fri 2-4:40-7:30-10:10 Sat 1:10-4:407:30-10:10 Sun 2-4:40-7:30-10:10 Mon-Wed 1:50-4:25-7-9:35 Thu 1:50-4:25-7:20-10:10 Blue Jasmine (14A) Fri-Sun 1-3:306:30-9:20 Mon-Tue 1:20-3:45-6:309:10 Wed 3:45-6:30-9:10 Thu 1:203:45 Star & Strollers Screening

on flooring

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Prices valid Thursday, September 19 to Wednesday, September 25, 2013 unless otherwise indicated. Offer valid at The Home Depot Canada. Not valid in combination with any other offer. Some exceptions may apply. Selection varies by store and quantities are limited. Offer valid to Canadian residents only. No substitutions or rain checks. See Store Associate or Special Services Desk for details or visit homedepot.ca. ©2013, HOMER TLC, Inc. All rights reserved. ® Registered trademark of Homer TLC, Inc. Used under license.

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13-09-19 11:06 AM


34

scene

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

These pages cover movie start times from Fri., Sept. 20 to Thurs., Sept. 26 Times are subject to change.

Riddick contributed Wed 1 Elysium (14A) Fri 1:30-4:10-7-10 Sat 1:30-7-10 Sun 4:10-7-10 Mon 1-3:35-9:45 Tue 2-4:35-7:10-9:45 Wed 1:25-4:05-9:45 Thu 1-3:35 Exhibition: Munch 150 (G) Sat 4 The Family (14A) Fri-Sun 2:10-4:507:40-10:20 Mon-Wed 1:40-4:15-6:509:25 Thu 1:40-4:15-7:10-10:05 Insidious: Chapter 2 (14A) Fri-Sun 2:30-5-8-10:30 Mon-Wed 2:30-57:30-10 Thu 2:30-5-7:30-10:20 Lee Daniels’ The Butler (14A) FriSun 12:50-3:45-6:40-9:45 Mon-Thu 1:10-4-6:55-9:50 National Theatre Live: Othello

(STC) Thu 7 Pompeii From the British Museum (PG) Wed 7 Prisoners (14A) No Passes Fri-Sun 12:40-4-7:20-10:40 No Passes MonThu 3-6:40-10 Rush (STC) No Passes Thu 9:30 Swan Lake Mariinsky Live 3D (STC) Sun 12:55 We’re the Millers (14A) Fri-Sun 1:40-4:20-7:50-10:35 Mon-Wed 2:104:45-7:20-9:55 Thu 1:15-3:55-10:30

Yonge & Dundas 24 10 Dundas St East

Anchorman (PG) Mon 7 Tue 9:40

Wed 9:30 The Art of the Steal (14A) Fri 1:50-4:20-7-9:35-10:10 Sat 2:204:40-7-9:45-10:30 Sun 12:052:20-4:40-7-9:20-10:10 Mon-Wed 1:50-4:20-7-9:35-10:10 Thu 4:20-79:35-10:10 Battle of the Year 3D (PG) Fri-Tue 2-5:05-7:45-10:25 Wed 3:30-7:4510:25 Thu 2-5:05-7:45-10:25 Blue Jasmine (14A) Fri 2:30-4:557:20-10:05 Sat 12-2:30-4:55-7:2010:05 Sun 11:50-2:30-4:55-7:2010:05 Mon-Thu 2:30-4:55-7:20-10:05 Chinatown (R) Sun 3:50 Coraline (PG) Sat 11

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Despicable Me 2 (G) Fri 2:10-4:507:30-9:55 Sat-Sun 11:45-2:10-4:507:30-9:55 Mon-Wed 2:10-4:507:30-9:55 Thu 4:50-7:30-9:55 Star & Strollers Screening Thu 2 Exhibition: Munch 150 (G) Sat-Sun 4 Flu (14A) Fri-Thu 1:30-4:15-7:0510:05 Generation Iron (STC) Fri 1:30-6:50 Sat 12:30-6:50 Sun 9:30 Mon 1:30 Tue 1:30-6:30 Thu 1:30 The Heat (14A) Fri-Thu 7:15-10 Insidious: Chapter 2 (14A) Fri-Sun 1:40-4:10-6:50-9:30 Mon-Wed 6:509:30 Fri-Sat 2:45-5:20-7:55-10:30

Sun 12:10-2:45-5:20-7:55-10:30 Mon-Thu 2:45-5:20-7:55-10:30 Jobs (14A) Fri 1:30-10:10 Sat 4:207:15-10:10 Sun 1:25-4:20-7:15-10:10 Mon-Tue 7:30-10:20 Wed 10:20 Thu 7:30-10:20 Lee Daniels’ The Butler (14A) Fri 1:30-4:25-7:25-10:25 Sat 12:40-3:406:45-10:15 Sun 12:30-3:40-6:4510:15 Mon-Thu 1:30-4:25-7:25-10:25 Monsters University (G) Fri-Thu 1:55-4:35 The Mortal Instruments: City of Bones (PG) Fri 1:35-4:35-7:30-10:30 Sat-Sun 12:45-3:45-6:45-9:45 MonThu 7:25-10:25

My Lucky Star (PG) Fri 1:45-4:257:05-10:25 Sat-Thu 1:45-4:25-7:059:50 National Theatre Live: Othello (STC) Thu 7 Nothing Left to Fear (STC) Sat 9:30 Thu 10 One Direction: This Is Us - Extended Fan Cut (STC) Fri 1:55 SatSun 1:30 Mon-Thu 1:55 One Direction: This Is Us 3D - Extended Fan Cut (STC) Fri 4:30-7:109:45 Sat 4:10-6:40-9:30 Sun 4:156:50-9:30 Mon-Thu 4:30-7:10-9:45 Pacific Rim (PG) Fri-Sat 1:35-4:30 Sun 4:30


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36

scene

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

These pages cover movie start times from Fri., Sept. 20 to Thurs., Sept. 26 Times are subject to change.

Pacific Rim 3D (PG) Fri-Thu 7:2510:20 Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters (PG) Fri 2:25-4:55-7:35-10:15 Sat-Sun 11:55-2:25-4:55-7:25-9:55 Mon-Tue 2:25-4:55-7:35-10:15 Wed 2:25-4:557:35-10:25 Thu 2:25-4:55-7:35-10:15 Phata Poster Nikla Hero (PG) FriThu 2:40-6:05-9:40 Planes (G) Fri 1:50-4:05-6:25 Sat 12:30-2:45-5:10-7:40 Sun 11:55-2:455:10-7:40 Mon-Thu 1:50-4:05-6:25 Pompeii From the British Museum (PG) Wed 7 Riddick (14A) Fri-Sun 2:15-5-7:4510:30 Mon-Thu 2-4:45-7:45-10:30 A Room With a View (PG) Fri 4:30 Sun 7:10 Mon 4:30-9:30 Tue-Wed 4 Shut Up and Sing (14A) Fri 9:50

Wed 1:30 Thu 4:30 The Smurfs 2 (G) Fri 1:35 Sat-Sun 1:15 Mon-Thu 1:35 Swan Lake Mariinsky Live 3D (STC) Sun 12:55 This Is the End (18A) Fri 4-6:309:10 Sat 3:55-6:30-9:10 Sun 6:30-9:10 Mon-Thu 4-6:30-9:10 We’re the Millers (14A) Fri-Thu 1:45-4:25-7-9:45 The Wizard of Oz: An IMAX 3D Experience (STC) Fri 2:30-5-7:30-10 Sat-Sun 12-2:30-5-7:30-10 Mon-Thu 2:15-4:45-7:15-9:40 The World’s End (14A) Fri 1:404:20-7:10-9:50 Sat 1:35-4:30-7:2010:15 Sun 1:35-4:20-7:10-9:50 Mon-Thu 1:40-4:20-7:10-9:50

6:30-9:30 Mon-Thu 3:30-6:30-9:30 Shuddh Desi Romance (PG) Fri-Thu 3:45

TIFF Bell Lightbox 350 King St. West

Cutie and the Boxer (PG) Fri-Sun 12-2:30-6:45-8:45 Mon 6:45-8:45 Tue-Thu 12-2:30-6:45-8:45 Filthy Gorgeous: The Bob Guccione Story (14A) Fri-Sun 3:30-8:30 Mon 8:30 Tue-Thu 3:30-8:30 Our Man in Tehran (PG) Fri-Sun 1-6:30 Mon 6:30 Tue-Thu 1-6:30

Albion Cinemas 1530 Albion Rd.

Grand Masti (14A) Fri 6:45-9:30 SatSun 1-6:45-9:30 Mon-Thu 6:45-9:30 Phata Poster Nikla Hero (PG) Fri 3:30-6:30-9:30 Sat-Sun 12:30-3:30-

Queensway 1025 The Queensway

Anchorman (PG) Mon 7 Wed 9:30 The Art of the Steal (14A) Fri 12:55-3:10-5:30-7:55-10:20 Sat 12:45-3:10-5:30-7:55-10:20 Sun 12:50-3:10-5:30-7:55-10:20 MonThu 1-3:15-5:35-7:55-10:15 Battle of the Year 3D (PG) Fri 1:554:40-7:30-10:10 Sat 11:20-1:55-4:407:30-10:15 Sun 1:55-4:40-7:30-10:10 Mon-Thu 1:25-4:10-6:50-9:30 Blue Jasmine (14A) Fri 1:40-4:056:40-9:20 Sat 11:15-1:40-4:05-

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6:40-9:20 Sun 1:40-4:05-6:40-9:20 Mon-Wed 1:45-4:15-6:45-9:15 Thu 1:45-4:15-6:45-10:20 Coraline (PG) Sat 11 Despicable Me 2 (G) Fri 1:10 Sat 11-1:10 Sun 1:10 Mon-Wed 1:20 Thu 1:10 Elysium (14A) Fri 1:30-4:10-6:509:35 Sat 11-1:30-4:10-6:50-9:35 Sun 1:30-4:10-6:50-9:35 Mon 1:10-3:506:40-9:25 Tue 1:50-4:35-7:15-9:55 Wed 1:10-3:50-6:40-10:10 Thu 1:504:35-7:15-9:55 Exhibition: Munch 150 (G) Sat 4 The Family (14A) Fri 2-4:45-7:3510:15 Sat 11:25-2-4:45-7:35-10:20 Sun 2-4:45-7:35-10:15 Mon-Tue 2-4:40-7:20-10 Wed 4:40-7:20-10 Thu 2-4:40-7:20-10 Star & Strollers Screening Wed 1 Insidious: Chapter 2 (14A) Fri 2:255:05-7:45-10:25 Sat 11:50-2:25-5:057:45-10:25 Sun 2:25-5:05-7:45-10:25 Mon-Thu 2:35-5:15-7:50-10:25 Lee Daniels’ The Butler (14A) Fri 12:55-3:55-6:55-9:55 Sat 12:55-3:406:55-9:55 Sun 12:45-3:55-6:55-9:55 Mon-Wed 1:05-4:05-7:05-10:05 Thu 1-3:50-6:40-10:10 The Mortal Instruments: City of Bones (PG) Fri-Thu 9:40 National Theatre Live: Othello (STC) Thu 7 One Direction: This Is Us - Extended Fan Cut (STC) Fri 1:50 Sat 11:10 Mon-Thu 2:15 One Direction: This Is Us 3D Extended Fan Cut (STC) Fri 4:357:20-10 Sat 1:50-4:35-7:20-10 Sun 4:35-7:20-10 Mon-Tue 4:55-7:3510:10 Wed-Thu 4:55-7:35 Planes (G) Fri 2:05-4:30 Sat 11:552:15-4:50 Sun 1:50-4:30 Mon-Thu 2:45-5:05 Planes 3D (STC) Fri-Sun 7:15 MonThu 7:25 Pompeii From the British Museum (PG) Wed 7 Prisoners (14A) No Passes Fri 2:30-7:05-10:30 No Passes Sat 12:20-3:45-7:05-10:30 No Passes Sun 2:30-7:05-10:30 No Passes Mon-Thu 2:25-6:55-10:15 Riddick (14A) Fri-Sun 1:20-4:157:10-10:05 Mon-Thu 1:15-4-7-9:50 Rush (STC) No Passes Thu 9:30 Salinger (PG) Fri 1-4-7-10 Sat 12:503:55-7-10 Sun 1-4-7-10 Mon-Tue 1-3:55-6:55-9:55 Wed-Thu 1:053:55-6:55-9:55 The Smurfs 2 (G) Fri-Sun 5:10 MonThu 4:20 Swan Lake Mariinsky Live 3D (STC) Sun 12:55 We’re the Millers (14A) Fri-Sun 1:45-4:25-7:25-10:10 Mon-Thu 1:404:30-7:10-9:45 The Wolverine 3D (PG) Fri 3:40-6:45-9:45 Sat 6:45-9:45 Sun 3:40-6:45-9:45 Mon 3:45-9:35 Tue 3:45-6:40-9:35 Wed 3:45-9:35 Thu 3:35-9:35 The World’s End (14A) Fri 2:207:50-10:30 Sat 11:45-2:20-7:50-10:35 Sun 2:20-7:50-10:30 Mon-Wed 1:357:40-10:20 Thu 1:35-7:40

Woodbine Centre 500 Rexdale Blvd.

Battle of the Year (PG) Fri-Thu 1:15-4-7-9:30 The Family (14A) Fri-Thu 1-4:107:05-9:25 Insidious: Chapter 2 (14A) Fri-Thu 1:10-4:05-7-9:30 Lee Daniels’ The Butler (14A) FriThu 1:05-6:50 Planes (G) Fri-Tue 1:25-4:15 Wed 4:15 Thu 1:25-4:15 Prisoners (14A) No Passes Fri-Thu 1:10-4:30-8 Red 2 (PG) Fri-Thu 6:45-9:20

Riddick (14A) Fri-Thu 6:55-9:35 The Smurfs 2 (G) Fri-Thu 1:20-3:55 We’re the Millers (14A) Fri-Thu 4:05-9:40

Kingsway Theatre 3030 Bloor St. West

Adore (18A) Fri-Thu 12:45 The Attack (14A) Fri-Thu 11-6 A Band Called Death (PG) Fri-Thu 9:30 Before Midnight (14A) Fri-Thu 1:15 Blackfish (PG) Fri-Thu 8 Drinking Buddies (14A) Fri-Thu 4:15 The Great Gatsby (PG) Fri-Thu 11 Hannah Arendt (PG) Fri-Thu 4:30 In a World... (14A) Fri-Thu 7:45 Italy: Love It, or Leave It (STC) Fri-Thu 3 The Short Game (G) Fri-Thu 6:20 This Is the End (18A) Fri-Thu 9:30 The Way Way Back (PG) Fri-Thu 2:30

Humber Cinema 2:2442 Bloor St. West

Blue Jasmine (14A) Fri 3:50-7-9:25 Sat-Sun 1:15-3:50-7-9:25 Mon-Thu 3:50-7-9:25 The Family (14A) Fri 3:40-7:40-9:45 Sat-Sun 1-3:40-7:40-9:45 Mon-Thu 3:40-7:40-9:45 Lee Daniels’ The Butler (14A) Fri 3:20-6:40-9:15 Sat-Sun 12:45-3:206:40-9:15 Mon-Thu 3:20-6:40-9:15 Prisoners (14A) Fri 3:30-6:30-9:35 Sat-Sun 12:30-3:30-6:30-9:35 MonThu 3:30-6:30-9:35

Beach Cinemas 1651 Queen St. E.

The Family (14A) Fri 4:20-7:1010:05 Sat-Sun 1:30-4:20-7:10-10:05 Mon-Thu 7:10-10:05 Insidious: Chapter 2 (14A) Fri 4:307:30-10:10 Sat-Sun 2-4:30-7:30-10:10 Mon-Thu 7:30-10:10 Lee Daniels’ The Butler (14A) Fri 4-6:50-9:40 Sat-Sun 1:15-4-6:50-9:40 Mon-Thu 6:50-9:40 Planes (G) Fri 4:10 Sat-Sun 12:302:40-4:50 Prisoners (14A) No Passes Fri 3:306:40-9:50 No Passes Sat-Sun 12:203:30-6:40-9:50 No Passes Mon-Thu 6:40-9:50 Riddick (14A) Fri-Thu 7-10:15 The World’s End (14A) Fri 4:407:20-10 Sat-Sun 1:45-4:40-7:20-10 Mon-Thu 7:20-10

Fox Theatre 2236 Queen St. E.

Despicable Me 2 (G) Sat-Sun 2 Elysium (14A) Fri-Sun 9 Mon 9:15 Tue 7 In a World... (14A) Fri-Sun 7 Thu 7 The Spectacular Now (14A) Wed 7 Thu 9 The Way Way Back (PG) Mon 7 Tue 9:15 The Wolverine 3D (PG) Sat-Sun 4:15 Wed 9

Empress Walk 5095 Yonge St.

The Art of the Steal (14A) Fri 4:106:30-9:20 Sat 12:50-4:10-6:30-9:20 Sun 12:40-4:10-6:35-9:20 Mon-Thu 4:10-6:35-9:20 Blue Jasmine (14A) Fri 4:40-7:059:30 Sat-Sun 2:15-4:40-7:05-9:30 Mon-Wed 4:40-7:05-9:30 Thu 4:40-7:05 The Family (14A) Fri 4:15-7-9:45 Sat 1:20-4:15-7-9:45 Sun 1:10-4:05-6:509:35 Mon-Thu 4:05-6:50-9:35 Insidious: Chapter 2 (14A) Fri 4:507:20-10 Sat 2:20-4:50-7:20-10 Sun


scene

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

37

These pages cover movie start times from Fri., Sept. 20 to Thurs., Sept. 26 Times are subject to change.

Sun 2:10-4:35-7:10-9:50 Mon-Thu 4:35-7:10-9:55 Lee Daniels’ The Butler (14A) Fri 3:40-6:40-9:50 Sat 12:30-3:40-6:409:50 Sun 12:30-6:30-9:40 Mon-Thu 3:30-6:30-9:45 National Theatre Live: Othello (STC) Thu 7 Pompeii From the British Museum (PG) Wed 7 Prisoners (14A) No Passes Fri 3:30-6:50-10:10 No Passes Sat 12:10-3:30-6:50-10:10 No Passes Sun 12-3:20-6:40-10 No Passes Mon-Thu 3:20-6:40-10 Riddick (14A) Fri 4-7:15-10:05 Sat 1-4-7:15-10:05 Sun 3:50-6:55-9:55 Mon-Thu 3:50-6:55-10 Salinger (PG) Fri 3:50-6:45-9:40 Sat 12:20-3:50-6:45-9:40 Sun 12:20-3:406:45-9:40 Mon-Thu 3:40-6:45-9:40 The Short Game (G) Sat-Sun 4:30 Swan Lake Mariinsky Live 3D (STC) Sun 12:55 We’re the Millers (14A) Fri 4:207:10-9:55 Sat 1:30-7:10-9:55 Sun 1:20-7-9:45 Mon-Tue 4:20-7-9:50 Wed-Thu 4:20-9:50 The Wizard of Oz: An IMAX 3D Experience (STC) Fri 5-7:30-10 Sat-Sun 12-2:30-5-7:30-10 Mon-Thu 4:45-7:15-9:40

SilverCity Yorkdale 6 3401 Dufferin St. Battle of the Year 3D (PG) Fri 1:454:30-7:15-10 Sat 11:05-1:45-4:307:15-10 Sun-Thu 1:45-4:30-7:15-10 Coraline (PG) Sat 11 Elysium (14A) Fri 7:05-9:50 Sat 7:20-10:05 Sun-Tue 7:05-9:50 Wed 9:50 Thu 6:40 The Family (14A) Fri 2:20-5:057:50-10:30 Sat 11:40-2:20-5:057:50-10:30 Sun-Thu 1:25-4:10-7:1510:05 Insidious: Chapter 2 (14A) Fri 2:305:10-7:45-10:25 Sat 12-2:30-5:107:45-10:25 Sun-Wed 2-4:45-7:3010:15 Thu 2-4:45-7:40-10:15 Kick-Ass 2 (14A) Fri 9:30 Sat 10:30 Sun-Thu 9:30 Lee Daniels’ The Butler (14A) FriThu 1-4:05-7:10-10:10 The Mortal Instruments: City of Bones (PG) Fri 1:15-7:15 Sat 12:30-6:40 Sun-Tue 1:10-7:05 Wed 1:10-6:50 Thu 1:10-7:05 One Direction: This Is Us 3D (G) Fri 4:25-10:20 Sat 3:40-9:40 SunThu 4:15-10:10 Planes (G) Fri 1:35-3:55 Sat 12:052:30-4:55 Sun-Thu 1:20-4 Prisoners (14A) No Passes Fri 2-6:45-10:15 No Passes Sat 11:503:20-6:50-10:20 No Passes Sun 1:15-4:55-8:30 No Passes Mon-Thu 1:30-6:35-10:05 Riddick (14A) Fri 12:50-3:50-6:559:55 Sat 1-4-7:05-10:10 Sun-Thu 1-4:05-7:10-10:15 Rush (STC) No Passes Thu 9:30 The Smurfs 2 (G) Fri 1:25 Sat 12:10 Sun-Thu 1:05 The Smurfs 2 3D (G) Fri 4:05-6:45 Sat 2:45-5:20-7:55 Sun-Thu 4:056:45 We’re the Millers (14A) Fri 1:404:20-7-9:45 Sat 11:05-1:40-4:20-79:45 Sun-Thu 1:40-4:20-7-9:45

Silvercity Fairview 1800 Sheppard Ace. E. Battle of the Year 3D (PG) Fri 2:10-5:05-7:45-10:25 Sat 11:30-2:105:05-7:45-10:25 Sun-Mon 1:40-4:357:15-9:55 Tue 2:10-5:05-7:45-10:25 Wed-Thu 1:40-4:35-7:15-9:55 Coraline (PG) Sat 11

Elysium (14A) Fri 1:30-4:20-7:159:55 Sat 1:15-7:15-9:55 Sun-Mon 1:15-3:55-6:40-9:25 Tue 1:30-4:207:15-9:55 Wed-Thu 1:15-3:55-6:409:25 Exhibition: Munch 150 (G) Sat 4 The Family (14A) Fri 1:15-4:407:25-10:05 Sat 11:20-1:55-4:40-7:2510:05 Sun-Mon 1:25-4:10-6:50-9:30 Tue 1:15-4:40-7:25-10:05 Wed-Thu 1:25-4:10-6:50-9:30 Insidious: Chapter 2 (14A) Fri 2:205-7:40-10:15 Sat 11:40-2:20-5-7:4010:15 Sun-Mon 2-4:45-7:30-10:05 Tue 2:20-5-7:40-10:15 Wed-Thu 2-4:45-7:30-10:05 Lee Daniels’ The Butler (14A) FriSat 1:05-4:15-7:20-10:20 Sun-Mon 1-4-7-10 Tue 1:05-4:15-7:20-10:20 Wed 4-7-10 Thu 1-4-7-10 Star & Strollers Screening Wed 1 Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters (PG) Fri-Sat 4:50 Sun-Mon 4:30 Tue 4:50 Wed-Thu 4:30 Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters 3D (PG) Fri-Sat 7:35-10:10 Sun-Mon 7:05-9:40 Tue 7:35-10:10 Wed 9:40 Thu 7:05-9:40 Pompeii From the British Museum (PG) Wed 7 Prisoners (14A) No Passes Fri 1:203:50-7:10-10:30 No Passes Sat 12:203:50-7:10-10:30 No Passes Sun-Mon 1:10-3:35-6:55-10:10 No Passes Tue 1:20-3:50-7:10-10:30 No Passes Wed-Thu 1:10-3:35-6:55-10:10 Riddick (14A) Fri-Sat 1:10-4:05-7-10 Sun-Mon 12:55-3:50-6:45-9:35 Tue 1:10-4:05-7-10 Wed-Thu 12:55-3:506:45-9:35 The Smurfs 2 (G) Fri 2 Sat 11:25-2 Sun-Mon 1:05 Tue 2 Star & Strollers Screening Wed 1 Thu 1:05 We’re the Millers (14A) Fri 1:454:25-7:05-9:50 Sat 11:10-1:45-4:257:05-9:50 Sun-Mon 1:35-4:257:10-9:50 Tue 1:45-4:25-7:05-9:50 Wed-Thu 1:35-4:25-7:10-9:50

Coliseum Scarborough 300 Borough Dr. Despicable Me 2 (G) No Passes Fri 1:15-3:55-6:35-9:40 No Passes Sat 11:10-1:35-4:10-6:55-9:40 No Passes Sun-Thu 1:15-3:55-6:35-9:40 Despicable Me 2 3D (G) No Passes Fri-Thu 12:10-2:40-5:10-7:40-10:20 Fast & Furious 6 (PG) Fri-Wed 10:10 Four Sisters and a Wedding (STC) Fri-Tue 1:05-4:05-7:05-10:05 Wed 12:30-3:40-6:50-10:45 Thu 1:054:05-7:05-10:05 Grown Ups 2 (STC) Thu 7:10-10:10 The Heat (14A) Fri 1:25-4:25-7:3510:30 Sat 11:05-1:55-4:45-7:3510:30 Sun-Thu 1:25-4:25-7:35-10:30 The Lone Ranger (PG) No Passes Fri-Wed 12:25-3:45-7:20-10:50 No Passes Thu 10:50 No Passes Thu 12:25-3:45-7:20 Man of Steel 3D (PG) Fri-Thu 12:05-3:20-6:40-10 Monsters University (G) Fri-Sun 1:30-4:15-7 Mon 12:45-3:30-6:45 Tue 1:30-4:15-7 Wed 12:45-3:306:45 Thu 12:45-3:30 Monsters University 3D (G) Fri-Sun 11:55-2:45-5:20-8:05-10:45 Mon 1:30-4:15-7-9:45 Tue 11:55-2:455:20-8:05-10:45 Wed-Thu 1:304:15-7-9:45 Now You See Me (PG) Fri-Tue 12:50-3:50-6:50-9:50 Wed 12:503:50-9:50 Thu 12:50-3:50-6:50 Pacific Rim 3D (PG) No Passes Thu 10:45 She’s the Man (PG) Sat 11 This Is the End (18A) Fri 2-4:457:45-10:35 Sat 11:30-2:15-5-7:45-

10:35 Sun-Thu 2-4:45-7:45-10:35 White House Down (PG) Fri-Thu 1:40-4:40-7:50-10:55 World War Z 3D (14A) Fri-Thu 2:10-5-8-10:40

Eglinton Town Centre 1901 Eglinton Ave. E. Despicable Me 2 (G) No Passes Fri 12:15-1:40-2:50-4:20-5:30-7:158:10-9:50 No Passes Sat 11-12:151:40-2:50-4:20-5:30-7:15-8:10-9:50 No Passes Sun 12:15-1:40-2:504:20-5:30-7:15-8:10-9:50 No Passes Mon 12:40-1-3:15-3:45-6-6:40-9:20 No Passes Tue 12:15-1:40-2:504:20-5:30-7:15-8:10-9:50 No Passes Wed-Thu 12:40-1-3:15-3:45-66:40-9:20 Despicable Me 2 3D (G) No Passes Fri-Sun 11:45-2:20-5-7:40-10:20 No Passes Mon 2:40-5:20-8-10:40 No Passes Tue 11:45-2:20-5-7:40-10:20 No Passes Wed-Thu 2:40-5:20-810:40 Fast & Furious 6 (PG) Fri-Sun 10:50 Mon 9 Tue 10:50 Wed-Thu 9 Grease (PG) Thu 7 Grown Ups 2 (STC) No Passes Thu 7:15-10:10 The Heat (14A) Fri 2:30-5:20-8:1011 Sat 11:40-2:25-5:15-8:05-11 Sun 2:30-5:20-8:10-11 Mon 2-4:50-7:4010:30 Tue 2:30-5:20-8:10-11 Wed 2-4:50-7:40-10:30 Thu 4-6:55-9:50 Star & Strollers Screening Thu 1 The Lone Ranger (PG) No Passes Fri 11:45-3:10-6:45-10:15 No Passes Sat 11:50-3:10-6:45-10:15 No Passes Sun 11:45-3:10-6:45-10:15 No Passes Mon 3:15-6:40-10 No Passes Tue 11:45-3:10-6:45-10:15 No Passes Wed 3:15-6:40-10 No Passes Thu 3:10-6:40-10 No Passes Fri-Sun 12:25-3:50-7:15-10:45 No Passes Mon 12:30-3:55-7:20-10:45 No Passes Tue 12:25-3:50-7:15-10:45 No Passes Wed-Thu 12:30-3:557:20-10:45 Lootera (STC) Fri-Sun 12-3:206:45-10:10 Mon 12:40-4-7:25-10:45 Tue 12-3:20-6:45-10:10 Wed-Thu 12:40-4-7:25-10:45 Man of Steel (PG) Fri 1:10-4:307:45-11 Sat-Sun 1:15-4:30-7:45-11 Mon 1:30-4:50-8:10 Tue 1:10-4:307:45-11 Wed-Thu 1:30-4:50-8:10 Man of Steel 3D (PG) Fri 12:303:55-7:10-10:30 Sat 12:35-3:557:10-10:30 Sun 12:30-3:55-7:1010:30 Mon 12:30-3:50-7:10-10:30 Tue 12:30-3:55-7:10-10:30 Wed-Thu 12:30-3:50-7:10-10:30 Monsters University (G) Fri-Sun 1:20-4:10-7 Mon 12:50-3:40-6:30 Tue 1:20-4:10-7 Wed 12:50-3:406:30 Thu 12:50-3:40 Monsters University 3D (G) Fri 11:50-2:30-5:15-8-10:45 Sat 11:302:20-5:10-8-10:45 Sun 11:50-2:305:15-8-10:45 Mon 2:10-5-7:50-10:35 Tue 11:50-2:30-5:15-8-10:45 WedThu 2:10-5-7:50-10:35 Now You See Me (PG) Fri-Sun 1-3:50-6:40-9:30 Mon 1:10-3:506:45-9:35 Tue 1-3:50-6:40-9:30 Wed 1:10-4:10-7-9:55 Thu 1:10-4:10-9:40 Pacific Rim 3D (PG) No Passes Thu 10 She’s the Man (PG) Sat 11 Star Trek Into Darkness 3D (PG) Fri 12:25-3:30-6:35-9:40 Sat 3:306:35-9:40 Sun 3:25-6:35-9:40 Mon 12:45-3:50-6:55-10 Tue 12:25-3:306:35-9:40 Wed 12:45-3:50-10:10 Thu 12:45-3:50-6:55 This Is the End (18A) Fri 2-4:457:25-10:10 Sat 12:40-4:45-7:2510:10 Sun 12:40-3:15-5:40-8:1510:55 Mon 2:20-5:05-7:45-10:25 Tue 2-4:45-7:25-10:10 Wed 1:30-4:15-

7:25-9:45 Thu 1:30-4:15-7-9:45 To Catch a Thief (PG) Sun 12:45 Wed 7 West Side Story (PG) Sat 12:30 White House Down (PG) Fri-Thu 1:20-4:25-7:30-10:40 World War Z (14A) Fri-Sun 10 Mon 9:20 Tue 10 Wed 9:20 World War Z 3D (14A) Fri 2:155:10-8-10:55 Sat 11:30-2:15-5:10-810:55 Sun 2:15-5:10-8-10:55 Mon 1:50-4:40-7:30-10:20 Tue 2:15-5:108-10:55 Wed-Thu 1:50-4:40-7:3010:20

401 & Morningside 785 Milner Ave. Despicable Me 2 (G) No Passes Fri 1:30-4:15-6:45-9:30 No Passes Sat 11:05-1:30-4:15-6:45-9:30 No Passes Sun-Mon 1:30-4:15-6:45-9:30 No Passes Tue 11:35-1:30-3:20-4:156:45-9:30 No Passes Wed-Thu 1:304:15-6:45-9:30 Despicable Me 2 3D (G) No Passes Fri 12-2:30-5-7:40-10:10 No Passes Sat 11:20-12-2:30-5-7:40-10:10 No Passes Sun-Thu 12-2:30-5-7:4010:10 Grown Ups 2 (STC) Thu 7-9:40 The Heat (14A) Fri 2:15-5:10-7:5010:35 Sat 2:10-5:10-7:50-10:35 SunThu 2:15-5:10-7:50-10:35 The Lone Ranger (PG) No Passes Fri 12:20-2-3:40-6:30-7:10-9:50-10:30 No Passes Sat 11:30-12:20-2:50-3:406:30-7:10-9:50-10:30 No Passes Sun 12:20-2-3:40-6:30-7:10-9:45-10:25 No Passes Mon 12:20-2-3:406:30-7:10-9:50-10:25 No Passes Tue 11:35-12:20-2:50-3:40-6:307:10-9:50-10:30 No Passes Wed 12:20-2-3:40-6:30-7:10-9:45-10:25 No Passes Thu 12:20-2-3:40-6:307:10-9:50-10:25 Man of Steel 3D (PG) Fri-Sat 12:40-3:50-7:20-10:35 Sun-Mon 12:40-3:50-7:20-10:30 Tue 12:353:50-7:20-10:35 Wed-Thu 12:403:50-7:20-10:30 Monsters University (G) Fri-Thu 12:10 Monsters University 3D (G) Fri-Sat 2:45-5:20-8-10:40 Sun-Mon 2:455:20-8-10:35 Tue 2:45-5:20-8-10:40 Wed-Thu 2:45-5:20-8-10:35 My Little Pony: Equestria Girls (G) Mon 7-8:30 Tue 11:30 Pacific Rim 3D (PG) No Passes Thu 10:05 She’s the Man (PG) Sat 11 Star Trek Into Darkness 3D (PG) Fri-Sun 1-4-7-10 Mon 1-4-10:15 Tue-Wed 1-4-7-10 Thu 1-4-6:55 This Is the End (18A) Fri 12:303-5:30-8:10-10:45 Sat 3-5:30-8:1010:45 Sun-Mon 12:30-3-5:30-8-10:30 Tue 12:50-5:40-8:10-10:45 Wed 12:30-3-5:30-8-10:30 Thu 1:50-4:25 White House Down (PG) Fri 1:15-4:30-7:30-10:25 Sat 11:45-1:154:30-7:30-10:25 Sun-Thu 1:15-4:307:30-10:25 World War Z 3D (14A) Fri-Sat 1:45-4:45-8:05-10:45 Sun-Mon 1:454:45-7:55-10:35 Tue 2-4:45-8:0510:45 Wed 1:45-4:45-7:55-10:35 Thu 1:45-4:45-7:35-9:55

Woodside Cinemas 1571 Sandhurst Circle Ambikapathy (PG) Fri 4:30 Sat-Sun 1:30-4:30 Mon-Thu 4:30-10:30 Ghanchakkar (14A) Fri 6:30 Sat-Sun 1-6:30 Mon-Thu 6:30 Lootera (STC) Fri-Sun 3:30-9:30 Mon-Thu 4-9:30 Singam II (STC) Fri 4:30-7:15-7:3010:15-10:30 Sat-Sun 1:30-4:307:15-7:30-10:15-10:30 Mon-Thu 4:30-7:15-7:30-10:15-10:30


38

DISH

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

METRO DISH OUR TAKE ON THE WORLD OF CELEBRITIES Lindsay Lohan

Lohan on the straight and narrow

The Word

It’s Dawson’s Creek all over again

Kate Winslet. all photos getty images

Kate Winslet is going to stay Kate Winslet Despite marrying Ned Rocknroll last year, Kate Winslet won’t be taking his name, as she “was never going to change my name to Rocknroll,” she tells the Telegraph. And apparently it has nothing to do with how ridiculous her husband’s legally changed name might sound. Winslet reasons that she didn’t change her name when married to Jim Threapleton or Sam Mendes, either. “I quite like Kate

the word

Melinda Taub scene@metronews.ca

Winslet. In fact I think it’s very flashy,” she says. “I’m proud of my name because I’m one of three girls and we have one boy in our family so essentially the only person who is going to carry the name along is my brother and he doesn’t have any children at the moment.” Winslet, who is already mother to Mia Threapleton, 12, and Joe Mendes, 9, is currently pregnant with her first child with Rocknroll.

Diane Kruger and Joshua Jackson have been together for seven years, making them one of Hollywood’s more successful couples. But their first date was so awful, he’s lucky he ever got to see her again. “He thinks he asked me out on a date, which is not true, because I did not agree to that. I agreed to have drinks with him,” Kruger said during an appearance on Conan on Tuesday.

Through the power of an eager expression and a clean shirt, Jackson managed to turn drinks into dinner — where, the German beauty says, he talked about himself for an hour and a half, in a restaurant that made her ill. “It was overgrown with beautiful flowers, to which I had a huge allergic reaction — like really, really bad. I was

James Franco clowns the clowns

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In her post-rehab bid to stay clean, Lindsay Lohan has apparently found the right kind of partner. The troubled starlet is reportedly dating former football player Matt Nordgren, according to Us Weekly. “He’s a great influence on her, and her friends and family love him,” a source says. “He’s older, a successful businessman and he has been a great friend to her. He’s also a Christian and won’t drink around her. He’s trying to keep her sober and on the straight and narrow. He’s really good for her.”

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WEEKEND

40 Liquid Assets

A Sosaties sidekick LIQUID ASSETS

LIFE

Peter Rockwell @therealwineguy liquidassets@eastlink.ca

If I learned one thing about South Africa when I was touring its Cape vineyards a few years ago, it was that its population is gaga for grilling. They love it so much that the country’s national holiday is called National Braai Day. Sosaties is a South African twist on the Mediterranean kebab that typically skewers lamb, apricots and curry powder. Liquid partners don’t come easy. Even if it’s deployed lightly, the curry makes this dish a wine pairing challenge. While an off-dry, white wine made with riesling or chenin blanc will hold up well when your plate throws some heat, sauvignon blancled white blends are a less conventional, though equally accommodating, choice. The Beach House 2012 Sauvignon Blanc Semillon ($9.95 to $11.99) combines bright, citrusy flavours with a soft, tropical undercurrent that makes a great mate for shellfish and the spicy side of Sosaties’ personality. PRICES REFLECT THE RANGE ACROSS THE COUNTRY. SOME PRODUCTS MAY NOT BE AVAILABLE IN ALL PROVINCES.

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

S is for scrumptious South African Sosaties

This recipe, a South African take on kebabs, is a staple of the country’s National Braai Day celebrations.

Braai. The Afrikaans term for barbecue is a custom so prevalent in South Africa that it was given its own holiday. Celebrate on Sept 24. 1. Heat the oil in a frying pan and sauté the onion rings and green pepper blocks until very lightly cooked, making sure the onion rings remain intact. Drain them on absorbent paper. 2. Combine the apricot jam,

vinegar, sugar, bay leaves, garlic, salt, pepper, turmeric and curry powder in a ceramic or glass bowl and add the onion rings and green pepper.

Ingredients

Canada Braai Day

Two Oceans and Nederburg, the world-class wine brands hailing from South Africa, are joining forces to host Canada Braai Day on Saturday at The Distillery Historic District.

3. Add the meat to the mixture and marinate for 24 hours in the fridge, stirring two or three times. 4. If the apricots are not soft,

soak them in a little water until plump. You might also want to soak the skewers so that the exposed ends do not burn to charcoal during the cooking process.

COURTESY DISTELL GROUP LIMITED

• 50 ml olive or cooking oil • 2 large onions, both sliced into broad rings • One green pepper cut into approx. 2.5 cm squares • 3 tbsp of smooth apricot jam • 15 ml wine vinegar • 1 tbsp brown sugar • 2 crushed bay leaves • 2 cloves garlic, peeled and crushed

5. When you are ready to cook, thread the cubes of meat, apricots, onion rings and peppers onto the skewers. Your barbecue’s temperature should be 375 degrees or a medium heat. The recommended cooking time is 6 minutes per side with a half

• 1/2 tbsp salt • 1/2 tsp of pepper • 1 tsp turmeric • 1 tbsp curry powder (mild korma to hot madras – the choice is yours) • 500 g boned leg of lamb, cut into 2.5 cm cubes • 125 g dried apricots

turn at three minutes.

6. Pour the marinade into a saucepan, bring to a boil and keep warm to serve with the sosaties. CHEF CHARLES KERR, CHEF DE CUISINE, CATERING, OF THE DISTILLERY RESTAURANTS CORPORATION

Mussels’ coconut milk bath 1. Heat your potjie (dutch oven) over the barbecue until hot.

mussels open remove from heat.

2. Add oil, celery, onion, galan-

4.

gal, garlic and lemongrass. Season with salt and pepper. Sweat until onions are transparent. Add lime leaf. Add curry paste and mix with other ingredients.

3.

This South African take on mussels includes lime leaf and coconut. COURTESY DISTELL GROUP LIMITED

Toss in mussels and white wine and cover potjie. Bring wine to a boil. Add coconut milk and simmer covered. Season with salt and pepper again, checking periodically to see when mussels open. When

Add Thai basil, mint and

coriander. Serve in your potjie. CHEF CHARLES KERR, CHEF DE CUISINE, CATERING, OF THE DISTILLERY RESTAURANTS CORPORATION

Ingredients • 25 ml vegetable oil • 1 tbsp minced celery • 1 tbsp minced white onion • 1 tsp galangal • 1 tbsp garlic • 1 tbsp lemongrass minced • 3 leaves lime leaf torn • 1 tbsp yellow curry paste

• 1 lb mussels • 75 ml white wine (Two Oceans Sauvignon Blanc) • 100 ml coconut milk • Salt and pepper, to taste • 3 sprigs Thai basil • 2 sprigs each mint and coriander


weekend

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

Would you like to be kept in the loop of the hottest openings and events in your city? To be notified of other notable events for young professionals go to: notable.ca/signup.php.

AwesTRUCK On Friday at Fort York, Garrison Common (100 Garrison Rd.) join hundreds, perhaps thousands, of foodies for AwesTRUCK, the Food Truck Awards. Celebrating Canada’s food trucks, both in the GTA and beyond. About 50 food trucks from all over Southern Ontario (and outlying spots) will be on-hand to serve up their fare and find out the winners of the awards.

Junction Music Festival On Saturday in the Junction, or more specifically several venues in the Junction, get ready to shake, rattle and roll at this year’s Junction Music Festival. Bands like Zeus, Cuff the Duke, and Lemon Bucket Orkestra, and solo artists like Zaki Ibrahim and Joel Schwartz will perform for crowds all over the neighbourhood. Full venue and lineup information can be found at thejunctionmusicfestival.com.

Art of Fashion “There is no such thing as design, just re-design.” On Friday, Sept. 27 at 99 Sudbury (99 Sudbury St.), join host Glen Baxter as he emcees The Art of Fashion, a fashion design competition and event. The 17th annual event sees top design finalists vying for the title of Canada’s Most Promising Designer, along with a fashion show, open bar and boutique vendors.

Lingerie Francaise Exhibition Ooh la la! Lingerie Francaise is coming to Canada in the form of an exhibition at the Design Exchange (234 Bay St.). From Thursday, Sept. 26 to Oct. 13, explore the history of famed French lingerie design in one of Toronto’s most historic venues. More than 100 years of French excellence and expertise will be showcased at this salacious show.

NEW

LOCATION

Sight presents

41

Notable now

Julian Brass, Founder of notable.ca, Canada’s online source for young professionals

Shine On! 2013 On Thursday Sept. 26 at Andrew Richard Designs (571 Adelaide St. E.), join hundreds of philanthropic young professionals at The Project Sunshine Canada Young Patrons’ Circle event, Shine On! 2013. Nostalgic games and sugary treats await at this fundraiser, themed after vintage carnivals. Proceeds raised help support Project Sunshine’s endeavors.

Toronto Oktoberfest Don your lederhosen and get ready to tap some kegs at Toronto Oktoberfest, taking place Friday Sept. 27 and Saturday Sept. 28 at the Kool Haus (132 Queens Quay East). Join the spirituous celebration as a taste of Munich comes to our fair city. Featuring traditional Bavarian music, German cuisine, and more, this is one “Authentic Oktoberfest Festhalle” you won’t want to miss.

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42

SPORTS

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

Golf

SPORTS

Stenson opens strong at Tour Championship Henrik Stenson ran off five birdies over a six-hole stretch on the front nine at the Tour Championship Thursday on his way to a 6-under 64 and a one-shot lead over Masters champion Adam Scott after the first round. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tennis

Back injury closes curtain on Murray’s season Light-heavyweight champion Jon (Bones) Jones, left, and challenger Alexander (The Mauler) Gustafsson attend a news conference for UFC 165 in Toronto on Thursday. NEIL DAVIDSON/THE CANADIAN PRESS

Jones covers trinity of topics ahead of UFC 165 MMA. Champ talks faith, sponsors and beating Gustafsson A smiling Jon (Bones) Jones walked on to a makeshift stage Thursday to confront underdog challenger Alexander (The Mauler) Gustafsson. Always thinking of a new angle, Jones was wielding a smartphone in front of him. His view of the square-off would soon be posted on Instagram, the UFC light-heavyweight champion told the media in front of him. Jones (18-1) took to social media soon after, managing to squeeze a biblical verse, Nike

Not impressed

“He’s a good puncher, he has pretty good footwork. Not a great boxer.” UFC light-heavyweight champion Jon Jones, who seemed less than impressed by Alexander Gustafsson’s striking at Thursday’s press conference.

and Gatorade into the same tweet. “There is nothing special about me, I just work extremely hard,” he wrote. “Anything can happen.” A picture below showed a smiling Jones, a Nike swoosh prominent on his hoodie, pointing to a bottle of Gatorade — his latest sponsor. To further make his point, he added Philippians 4:13 and the hashtags for both companies.

Fighter, man of faith and six-foot-four, 205-pound billboard, Jones is currently the brightest star in mixed martial arts. A victory at UFC 165 Saturday and Jones will set the record for most consecutive title defences (six) in UFC light-heavyweight history. He already holds the record for most submissions (five) by a light-heavyweight and is tied for most finishes (nine).

About the only people who believe Gustafsson can win are those in the challengers’ camp. Gustafsson, a lanky, likable Swede with battered ears, doesn’t think he is being disrespected. “Not at all. I don’t take anything personally. I don’t read too much. I don’t think too much. I’m going to go in there and shock the world on Saturday,” he said. Jones, 26, believes this defence will go the way of all the others. “I think I have a lot more tools in this fight to win the fight,” he said. The bookies have made Jones anywhere from a 9-1 to 20-1 favourite to beat Gustafsson. THE CANADIAN PRESS

Wimbledon champion Andy Murray will have minor surgery on a longstanding back problem and is set to miss the rest of the season, his management company announced Thursday. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

NHL

Oilers keep RNH in offensive fold The Edmonton Oilers have taken another step in locking up their young core by signing Ryan NugentHopkins to a seven-year contract. Nugent-Hopkins got US$42 million, the same amount the Oilers gave Taylor Hall on his sevenyear deal. The $6-million cap hit is also the same as Jordan Eberle’s, making for uniformity among Edmonton’s top young forwards. Nugent-Hopkins underwent surgery on his left shoulder April 23 to repair a torn labrum and is unsure if he can start the NHL season. THE CANADIAN PRESS

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metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

43

worst to first. Bolland’s backhand bears From Dodgers pop bottles upon Buds’ budding brilliance clinching playoff berth NHL pre-season. New Leaf nets winning goal to take latest game in provincial rivalry

The Maple Leafs’ Mason Raymond scores past Senators goalie Craig Anderson and Chris Wideman in Ottawa on Thursday. Sean Kilpatrick/The Canadian Press World’s fastest man

2016 retirement? Not so fast: Bolt Quick as can be, Usain Bolt is backtracking on his retirement plans. Less than three weeks ago, the Olympic champion said he planned to stop sprinting after the 2016 Rio de Janeiro Olympics. But the Jamaican said on Thursday he was looking to extend his career by a year, meaning he could quit after the 2017 world championships in London. “I am definitely reconsidering,” the 27-year-old Bolt said while in London on a book-promotion tour. “I think my fans especially have really voiced their concern about me retiring. “They think I should carry on and so do my sponsors. I have discussed it with my coach and he says it is possible. We will see what happens but it’s on the cards that I will extend it by one more year.” The 2020 Tokyo Olympics are not in his thoughts. “It’s a long way away, but if I win the next Olympics I will have done everything I wanted to do in my career,” Bolt said. “So there would be no reason to continue.” The Associated Press

David Bolland scored the winner midway through the third period Thursday night while Mason Raymond chipped in with a goal and an assist as the Toronto Maple Leafs defeated the Ottawa Senators 3-2 in NHL pre-season action. With his back to the net, Bolland scored on a backhand at 10:25 of the third period to send the Leafs (2-0-1) to victory. Nazem Kadri had the other Toronto goal. Fredrik Claesson and Andre Petersson replied for the Senators (2-1-0) while Patrick Wiercioch had two assists. Jonathan Bernier started in goal for the Leafs but was replaced by Drew MacIntyre,

NFL. Bills’ Super Mario on like Donkey Kong Super Mario is back, and the New York Jets are well aware. They’ve watched the game film. Several times. Mario Williams was all over the place in a dominant performance in the Buffalo Bills’ win over the Carolina Panthers last Sunday. He had a franchise-record 4 1/2 sacks, and looked very much like the game-changing force Buffalo has expected him to be since signing him to a huge deal last year. “He’s one of those dualtype defensive ends who has it all,” Jets right tackle Austin Howard said Thursday. “He has speed and can get your edge pretty good with his speed and athleticism, and at the same time, he’s really strong, so he can get you really good with a power move.” That’s been the book on Williams throughout his career, including his first six NFL seasons with Houston when he made two Pro Bowl teams and was one of the league’s most feared defensive players. “God touched this guy,” Jets coach Rex Ryan said. “Like, gave him unbelievable gifts. He’s got the height, the size, the length, the arms, the speed. That’s kind of what jumps out.

On Thursday

3

2

Maple Leafs

Senators

who played the final two periods. Both were appearing in their second game of the preseason. Craig Anderson made his pre-season debut for the Senators and played the opening two periods for the Senators while Nathan Lawson got into his second game of the preseason by working the final 20 minutes. The Senators are off until they visit Toronto’s Air Canada Centre for a rematch with the Leafs on Tuesday. Toronto is in Buffalo to play the Sabres on Saturday. The Leafs then host Buffalo on Sunday. The Canadian Press

The Associated Press

Gose gave Toronto a two-run lead in the sixth inning and Lind followed an inning later with a rainbow shot as the Blue Jays (70-82) took the rubber game of the three-game series. New York (80-73) entered play 2 1/2 games behind Texas for the second American League wild-card spot. Tampa Bay held the other wild card. The Canadian Press

EAST DIVISION

EAST DIVISION W 93 83 81 80 70

L 61 68 71 73 82

Pct GB .604 — .550 81/2 .533 11 .523 121/2 .461 22

Atlanta Washington Philadelphia New York Miami

W 90 82 71 68 56

L 62 71 81 84 97

Pct GB .592 — .536 81/2 .467 19 .447 22 .366 341/2

89 88 87 68 64

64 65 66 84 89

.582 — .575 1 .569 2 .447 201/2 .418 25

88 77 71 71 70

65 75 81 82 84

.575 — .507 101/2 .467 161/2 .464 17 .455 181/2

CENTRAL DIVISION 89 82 80 65 60

64 70 72 86 92

.582 — .539 61/2 .526 81/2 .430 23 .395 281/2

89 82 74 67 51

63 69 78 86 101

.586 — .543 61/2 .487 15 .438 221/2 .336 38

WEST DIVISION

The Associated Press

Anthony Gose hit a solo homer and Adam Lind belted a three-run shot as the Toronto Blue Jays put a dent in New York’s playoff hopes with a 6-2 win over the Yankees on Thursday night at Rogers Centre.

NATIONAL LEAGUE

EAST DIVISION Boston Tampa Bay Baltimore New York Toronto

Oakland Texas Los Angeles Seattle Houston

“And he plays hard, he’s smart.” Buffalo made him the NFL’s first $100-million defensive player before last season, and the expectations skyrocketed. He had 10 1/2 sacks, which wasn’t too shabby, but he wasn’t as effective as the Bills imagined, and a wrist injury didn’t help matters. With a new defensive co-ordinator in Mike Pettine this season, Williams seems to be pretty comfortable. The AFC East rivals will square off Sunday in East Rutherford, N.J.

Jays take rubber match vs. Yankees

homered twice as they rallied to beat the Arizona Diamondbacks 7-6 on Thursday. Despite an NL-high payroll of $214 million-plus on opening day, the Dodgers got off to a 30-42 start and were last in the division, 9 1/2 games behind the first-place Diamondbacks, before play on June 22. Los Angeles has gone 58-23 since, including an unreal 42-8 run that coincided mostly with dynamic Cuban defector Yasiel Puig’s call-up to the major leagues.

CFL

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Detroit Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota Chicago

Bill Wippert/The Associated Press

Evil Empire falls

MLB

CENTRAL DIVISION

Mario Williams sacks the Panthers’ Cam Newton last Sunday.

The Los Angeles Dodgers soaked everyone in sight with champagne in the clubhouse. Many players raced back out for a celebratory dip in Arizona’s Chase Field swimming pool. From last place to an NL West title in less than three months, they sure let loose. Burdened by high expectations and a horrible start, the Dodgers relieved their pent-up pressure with a joyful celebration after becoming the first team this year to clinch a playoff spot. Hanley Ramirez

Thursday’s results Toronto 6 N.Y. Yankees 2 Boston 3 Baltimore 1 Detroit 5 Seattle 4 Houston at Cleveland Texas at Tampa Bay Minnesota at Oakland Wednesday’s results Baltimore 5 Boston 3 (12 innings) Cincinnati 6 Houston 5 (13 innings) Kansas City 7 Cleveland 2 L.A. Angels 5 Oakland 4 (11 innings) Minnesota 4 Chicago White Sox 3 N.Y. Yankees 4 Toronto 3 Seattle 8 Detroit 0 Tampa Bay 4 Texas 3 (12 innings) Friday’s games — All Times Eastern San Francisco (Lincecum 10-13) at N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 13-13), 7:05 p.m. Houston (Oberholtzer 4-3) at Cleveland (McAllister 8-9), 7:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 2-2) at Detroit (Scherzer 19-3), 7:08 p.m. Toronto (Rogers 5-7) at Boston (Lester 14-8), 7:10 p.m. Baltimore (Hammel 7-8) at Tampa Bay (Price 8-8), 7:10 p.m. Texas (Perez 9-5) at Kansas City (Santana 9-9), 8:10 p.m. Minnesota (Albers 2-3) at Oakland (Colon 16-6), 10:05 p.m. Seattle (Ramirez 5-2) at L.A. Angels (Shoemaker 0-0), 10:05 p.m.

St. Louis Pittsburgh Cincinnati Milwaukee Chicago

WEST DIVISION x-Los Angeles Arizona San Diego San Francisco Colorado

x — clinched division. Thursday’s results Chicago Cubs 5 Milwaukee 1 Colorado 7 St. Louis 6 (15 innings) L.A. Dodgers 7 Arizona 6 Pittsburgh 10 San Diego 1 San Francisco 2 N.Y. Mets 1 Washington 3 Miami 2 Wednesday’s results Arizona 9 L.A. Dodgers 4 Atlanta 5 Washington 2 Miami 4 Philadelphia 3 (10) Milwaukee 7 Chicago Cubs 0 N.Y. Mets 5 San Francisco 4 San Diego 3 Pittsburgh 2 St. Louis 4 Colorado 3 Friday’s games — All Times Eastern Atlanta (Maholm 10-10) at Chicago Cubs (Baker 0-0), 2:20 p.m. Cincinnati (Latos 14-6) at Pittsburgh (Liriano 16-7), 7:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Matsuzaka 1-3) at Philadelphia (Hamels 8-13), 7:05 p.m. Miami (Turner 3-7) at Washington (Zimmermann 18-8), 7:05 p.m. St. Louis (Miller 14-9) at Milwaukee (Hellweg 1-4), 8:10 p.m. Arizona (Delgado 5-6) at Colorado (Chacin 13-9), 8:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Volquez 9-11) at San Diego (Erlin 2-3), 10:10 p.m.

Toronto Hamilton Montreal Winnipeg

GP W 11 7 11 5 11 4 11 2

L 4 6 7 9

T 0 0 0 0

PF 321 288 259 224

PA Pts 288 14 303 10 321 8 333 4

2 3 4 9

0 0 0 0

346 354 301 259

268 18 258 16 280 14 301 4

WEST DIVISION Calgary 11 Saskatchewan 11 B.C. 11 Edmonton 11

9 8 7 2

Friday’s game — All Times Eastern Edmonton at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. Saturday’s games Montreal vs. Hamilton (at Moncton), 4 p.m. Toronto at Calgary, 7:30 p.m. Sunday’s game B.C. at Saskatchewan, 4:30 p.m.

NFL Thursday’s result Kansas City at Philadelphia Sunday’s games — All Times Eastern Tampa Bay at New England, 1 p.m. Green Bay at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Cleveland at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Houston at Baltimore, 1 p.m. San Diego at Tennessee, 1 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Carolina, 1 p.m. Arizona at New Orleans, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Dallas, 1 p.m. Detroit at Washington, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Miami, 4:05 p.m. Indianapolis at San Francisco, 4:25 p.m. Jacksonville at Seattle, 4:25 p.m. Buffalo at N.Y. Jets, 4:25 p.m. Chicago at Pittsburgh, 8:30 p.m. Monday’s game Oakland at Denver, 8:40 p.m.

MLS Friday’s game — All times Eastern Colorado at Portland, 10 p.m.

Saturday’s games Vancouver at Montreal, 2 p.m. Kansas City at Toronto, 4 p.m. Chicago at Columbus, 7:30 p.m. D.C. at New England, 7:30 p.m. Chivas at Houston, 8:30 p.m. San Jose at Salt Lake, 9 p.m. Seattle at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Sunday’s game Dallas at New York, 5 p.m.


WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

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According to the Lease by and between the customers listed above and All Canadian Self-Storage and its related parties, assigns and affiliates in Order to perfect the Lien on the goods contained in their storage units, the Manager has cut the lock on their Unit(s). UPON A COURSORY INSPECTION THE UNITS WERE FOUND TO CONTAIN: Household goods, Items will be sold or otherwise Disposed of at this site on dates and at approximate times listed by the Addresses above to satisfy owner lien in accordance with the state statues. Terms of the sale are cash only. No checks will be accepted. All goods are sold In “as is” condition. Tax must be paid or resale numbers furnished. Buyers Must provide own lock if needed. Seller reserves the right to overbid. All items Or spaces may not be available on date of sale.

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PLAY

metronews.ca WEEKEND, September 20-22, 2013

Aries

March 21 - April 20 It’d be smart to keep your opinions to yourself over the next 24 hours, but it’s unlikely you will. Maybe it’s for the best. Maybe it’s time you lay down the law. But make sure you stick to the law too.

Taurus

April 21 - May 21 You’re not allowed to fail. At least that’s what you tell yourself. The planets say different — they say you’re human like everyone else.

Gemini

May 22 - June 21 Mercury, your ruler, is at odds with Pluto, planet of excess, which means you will most likely open your mouth and put both feet in it — again. Just be careful what you say does not cost you some serious money.

Cancer

June 22 - July 23 You want to be totally honest but you fear that if you speak your mind it will be taken as a declaration of war by certain people. What of it? That’s their problem, not yours. Speak up.

Leo

July 24 - Aug. 23 There is something that needs to be cut out of your life and if you don’t get rid of it now, you may be stuck with it forever. Pluto power will help you to be ruthless today.

Virgo

Aug. 24 - Sept. 23 You may be in the minority as far as certain viewpoints are concerned but according to the planets you are on the side of the angels, so stop worrying about what others might think and do what you know to be right.

See today’s answers at metronews.ca/answers.

Crossword: Canada Across and Down

Horoscopes

Libra

Sept. 24 - Oct. 23 Libra is a cardinal sign, which among other things means you enjoy arguing about controversial issues. Today though, you must make sure that all your facts are just that.

Scorpio

Oct. 24 - Nov. 22 You’ll shock people with what you say, and with the forthright way in which you say it. Pluto, your ruler, is moving in your favour again, so chances are you’ll get away with it.

Sagittarius

Nov. 23 - Dec. 21 Why are you so scared to make contact with new people? Whatever the reason, get over it because you will meet some interesting characters today — the kind who can open doors and swell your bank balance.

Capricorn

Dec. 22 - Jan. 20 You have every right to express your opinions but don’t forget others have a right to disagree with you. Some of the feedback you get today may not be favourable but it will make you think and that’s good.

Aquarius

Jan. 21 - Feb. 19 Try not to get bogged down in details. Once you look closely at one thing, you will start looking closely at everything, and there’s just no need. You’re a “big picture” person, so leave the small stuff to others.

Pisces

Feb. 20 - March 20 Don’t waste time explaining to others why you decided on a certain course of action. Either they don’t understand or they think it will inconvenience them. SALLY BROMPTON

Across 1. Canuck songs, TV shows, etc. 7. “Friends” hangout, Central __ 11. Alphabet sequence 14. Baltimore baseball player 15.Port of Yemen 16. “__-hoo!” 17. Fabric kind 18i. How spies conduct their business: 2 wds. 20. Being, in Latin 21. Canned fish 23. Sch. subject 24. Mr. Orbison’s 26. Schooling [abbr.] 27. More knowing 30. Pumice and emery 35. Musical pieces for Chopin 37. Tennis term 38. Expression of relief 39. Dig 40. Create on a loom 42. Fringe 43. “I’m cooold!” 44. Jackie O’s hubby 45. Don Juan types 47. Winnipeg-born comedian David 50. Ms. Reid of “King of Kensington” 51. Citrus drinks 52. Scandinavian rugs 54.Wife of Hagar the Horrible 56. Greek Myth: Earth goddess [var. sp.]

58. Salts: French 62. Brief opera solos 64. Juno-winning group, The __’ Jennys 66. Shuttle’s dockedto-thingy [acronym] 67. Mr. Estrada 68. Canadian actress/ director Sarah 69. Finished with work [abbr.]

Yesterday’s Crossword

45

By Kelly Ann Buchanan

70. Sisters 71. Cookie bag row Down 1. Whale __ (Nunavut hamlet) 2. Ancient Greece’s war god 3. Naughts 4. Hartland, NB is home to the world’s

longest what?: 2 wds. 5. Grand __ Opry 6. Mesh-like 7. Anguish 8. Purple-haired persona, Dame __ 9. Home base, for short 10. Works the dough 11. Song on YouTube displaying all the

words: 2 wds. 12. __ & Chandon Champagne 13. Chris of “The Good Wife” 19. Tomahawk, in modern day warfare: 2 wds. 22. Can. neighbour 25. Sort of deposit 26. Meal’s consumer

27. “Dragnet” star Jack, and others 28. “But is __ __?” (Query about an abstract painting, perhaps) 29. Salvador Dali, for one 31. Tony __ (Former British PM) 32. Race the motor 33. Incite: 2 wds. 34. “__ _ Lady” by Tom Jones 36. Q-Tips, for example 41. Yore’s ‘before’ 46. “Son __ gun!”: 2 wds. 48. Make more organized 49. Athens’ country, to the IOC 53. Woof-woofs whiningly 54. Salon’s styled stuff 55. Highlands tongue 56. Acquire 57. Calls for 59. Reese’s “Legally Blonde” (2001) role 60. Mr. Schreiber 61. Fort McMurray waterway 63. Writer Mr. Capote, to pals 65. Part of Time Warner’s name, once

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Platinum 4X4 model shown

8.7L /100km 32MPG HWY^^ 12.5L /100km 23MPG CITY^^

Employee Price Adjustment /// $2,301 Delivery Allowance /// $6,750 Total Price Adjustments /// $9,051

23,298 *

OR LEASE A Offer excludes taxes.

2013 F-150 XLT SUPERCREW *** % FOR 36 MONTHS @

WITH $350 DOWN. OFFER EXCLUDES TAXES.

Active Grille Shutters /// Air Conditioning WELL-EQUIPPED WITH: SiriusXMTM Satellite Radio

/// Air Conditioning /// 17” Machined Aluminum Wheels

/// Remote Keyless Entry System and much more. /// SecuriLock® and much more.

PLUS

‡‡

ON MOST NEW FORD VEHICLES

Our advertised prices include Freight, Air Tax, and PPSA (where applicable). Add dealer administration and registration fees of up to $799, fuel fill charge of up to $120 and applicable taxes, then drive away.

torontoforddealers.ca

Vehicle(s) may be shown with optional equipment. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offers. Offers may be cancelled at any time without notice. See your Ford Dealer for complete details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. For factory orders, a customer may either take advantage of eligible Ford retail customer promotional incentives/offers available at the time of vehicle factory order or time of vehicle delivery, but not both or combinations thereof. †Ford Employee Pricing (“Employee Pricing”) is available from July 3, 2013 to September 30, 2013 (the “Program Period”), on the purchase or lease of most new 2013/2014 Ford vehicles (excluding all chassis cab, stripped chassis, and cutaway body models, F-150 Raptor, Medium Trucks, Mustang Shelby GT500 and all Lincoln models). Employee Pricing refers to A-Plan pricing ordinarily available to Ford of Canada employees (excluding any CAW-negotiated programs). The new vehicle must be delivered or factory-ordered during the Program Period from your participating Ford Dealer. Employee Pricing is not combinable with CPA, GPC, CFIP, Daily Rental Allowance and A/X/Z/D/F-Plan programs. *Until September 30, 2013, purchase a new 2013 Ford [Focus S/Escape S/ F-150 STX SuperCab 4x2/ F-150 SuperCrew Platinum 4x4 5.0L] for [$16,779/$22,204/$23,298/$48,080] after total Ford Employee Price adjustment of [$870/$995/$9,051/$14,739] is deducted. Total Ford Employee Price adjustment is a combination of Employee Price adjustment of [$620/$995/$2,301/$7,489] and delivery allowance of [$250/$0/$6,750/$7,250]. Taxes payable on full amount of purchase price after total Ford Employee Price adjustment has been deducted. Offers include freight, air tax, and PPSA (if financed or leased) but exclude administration and registration fees of up to $799, fuel fill charge of up to $120 and all applicable taxes. All prices are based on Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price. Delivery Allowances are not combinable with any fleet consumer incentives. ** Until September 30, 2013, receive 1.99% APR purchase financing on new 2013 Focus S and 4.99% APR purchase financing on new Escape S models for a maximum of 84 months to qualified retail customers, on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest interest rate. Example: 2013 [Focus S/Escape S] for [$16,779/$22,204] (after Total Price Adjustment of [$870/$995] is deducted Total Price Adjustment is a combination of Employee Price Adjustment [$620/$995] and Delivery Allowance of [$250/$0]), purchase financed at [1.99%/4.99%] APR for 84 months, with [$0] down payment, monthly payment is [$214/$314] (the sum of twelve (12) monthly payments divided by 26 periods gives payee a bi-weekly payment of [$99/$145] interest cost of borrowing is [$1,176/$4,116] or APR of [1.99%/4.99%] and total to be repaid is [$18,018/$26,390]. Down payment may be required based on approved credit from Ford Credit. All purchase finance offers include freight, air tax, and PPSA but exclude administration and registration fees of up to $799, fuel fill charge of up to $120 and all applicable taxes. Taxes are payable on the full amount of the purchase price. *** Until September 30, 2013, lease a new 2013 F-150 Super Crew XLT 4x4 model for up to 36 months and get 2.99% APR on approved credit (OAC) from Ford Credit. Not all buyers will qualify for the lowest APR payment. Lease the above model with a value of $30,910 at 2.99% APR for up to 36 months with [$350] down or equivalent trade in, monthly payment is [$398], total lease obligation is [$14,678], optional buyout is [$18,438]. Cost of leasing is [$2,196]. Offer includes $11,939 in Total Price Adjustments. Total Ford Employee Price adjustment is a combination of Employee Price adjustment of [$4,689] and delivery allowance of [$7,250]. Taxes payable on full amount of lease financing price after any price adjustment is deducted. Offers include freight, air tax, and PPSA but exclude administration and registration fees of up to $799, fuel fill charge of up to $120 and all applicable taxes. Additional payments required for PPSA, registration, security deposit, NSF fees (where applicable), excess wear and tear, and late fees. Some conditions and mileage restrictions apply. Excess kilometrage charge is 16¢per km for F-Series, plus applicable taxes. Excess kilometrage charges subject to change, see your local dealer for details. All prices are based on Manufacturer’s Suggested Retail Price. ^^Estimated fuel consumption ratings for the 2013 Focus 2.0L I4 5-Speed Manual, Escape 2.5L I4 6-Speed Automatic, and F-150 4x2 3.7L V6 6-Speed Automatic. Fuel consumption ratings based on Transport Canada-approved test methods. Model shown is 2013 F-150 4x4 5.0L – V8: 15.1L/100 km city and 10.7L/100 km hwy. Actual fuel consumption will vary based on road conditions, vehicle loading and driving habits. ‡When properly equipped. Max. payloads of 3,120 lbs/3,100 lbs with 5.0L Ti-VCT V8/3.5L V6 EcoBoost 4x2 engines. Max. horsepower of 411 and max. torque of 434 on F-150 6.2L V8 engine. Class is Full–Size Pickups under 8,500 lbs GVWR. ‡‡Offer only valid from September 4, 2013 to October 31, 2013 (the “Offer Period”) to resident Canadians with a Costco membership on or before August 31, 2013. Use this $1,000CDN Costco member offer towards the purchase or lease of a new 2013/2014 Ford vehicle (excluding Fiesta, Focus, C-Max, Raptor, GT500, Mustang Boss 302, Transit Connect EV, Medium Truck and Lincoln) (each an “Eligible Vehicle”). The Eligible Vehicle must be delivered and/or factory-ordered from your participating Ford dealer within the Offer Period. Offer is only valid at participating dealers, is subject to vehicle availability, and may be cancelled or changed at any time without notice. Only one (1) offer may be applied towards the purchase or lease of one (1) Eligible Vehicle, up to a maximum of two (2) separate Eligible Vehicle sales per Costco Membership Number. Offer is transferable to persons domiciled with an eligible Costco member. Offer is not combinable with any CPA/GPC or Daily Rental incentives, the Commercial Upfit Program or the Commercial Fleet Incentive Program (CFIP). Applicable taxes calculated before $1,000CDN offer is deducted. Dealer may sell or lease for less. Limited time offer, see dealer for details or call the Ford Customer Relationship Centre at 1-800-565-3673. ^F-Series is the best-selling pickup truck in Canada for 47 years in a row based on Canadian Vehicle Manufacturers’ Association statistical sales report, December 2012. ©2013 Sirius Canada Inc. “SiriusXM”, the SiriusXM logo, channel names and logos are trademarks of SiriusXM Radio Inc. and are used under licence. ©2013 Ford Motor Company of Canada, Limited. All rights reserved.

Ford Owner - 20 Years

YOU PAY WHAT WE PAY. BUT ONLY UNTIL SEPTEMBER 30TH.

Available in most new Ford vehicles with 6-month pre-paid subscription


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