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bridges

on the scene:

Halloween for Humanity features punk, rock bands P. 4

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food:

Crispy Bread Salad a great starter or side dish for fall supper P. 17

gardening:

Seeding vegetables in fall not a common practice P. 18

A STAR P H OEN I X co m m u n it y n e ws pa p e r

a game plan for living

rider legend don narcisse gets kids into football to teach life lessons P. 7

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Read my book #

Lo ca l AUT H O RS: Writers tell us what makes their book worth reading

S A L LY M E A D O W S

Beneath That Star has a message for everyone Saray is a young Jewish girl who longs to be a shepherd like her three older brothers. But convention of the day requires that she focus her efforts on gaining skills to run a household, not work out in the fields. When God speaks to Saray in a dream to watch out for, and follow, the bright star in the sky, she is both excited and hesitant. When will the star appear? How will she make the journey on her own? And what will she find beneath that star? Beneath That Star is my new children’s picture book for ages five to nine, with a timeless message for everyone. The inspiration for the book was a song I wrote for my Christmas

CD Red & White, which in turn was inspired by my reflections on what life must have been like around the time of Jesus’s birth. I wondered: What Sally Meadows if the shepherds of the Nativity story weren’t the only ones who saw and followed the brilliant star heralding the arrival of the Messiah? Further, how would it have felt to be a witness to this historic event? As I fleshed out the fictional character of Saray, I envisioned her as a free spirit, longing for a different

kind of life. I also saw her as having a physical impairment, symbolizing the imperfections we all have. In many ways, Saray represents each one of us who makes a decision to believe, and her journey, like ours, can be fraught with uncertainties and difficulties. Like Saray, what we find beneath that star is immeasurably more than we could ever ask or imagine. Included in the book are questions that can be used to enrich and expand upon the story. For information on how to access funding for an author reading, discussion, and hands-on activities that complement the Christmas theme of the book, please contact me at sally@sally-

meadows.com or 306-229-7757. The book’s Facebook page is www.facebook.com/beneaththatstar and my musician’s page is www.facebook. com/SallyMeadowsMusic. Beneath That Star was illustrated by Sarah E. Nickel and is available for purchase for $14.95 on my website sallymeadows.com, publisher Word Alive Press, amazon.ca, and at major bookstores and select stores across Canada. You can purchase my Christmas CD Red & White on my website, at McNally Robinson Booksellers, cdbaby.com, amazon.ca, or amazon.com. Meet Sally Meadows at the following Saskatoon book readings: Nov. 7, 1-3 p.m., Coles Midtown Plaza; Nov.

14, 2-4 p.m., McNally Robinson; Nov. 21, 2-4 p.m., Indigo on Eighth Street; Dec. 12, Kennedy’s Parable (time TBA).

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INDEX #

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f o o d P. 1 7

O n t h e c o v e r P. 7

Don Narcisse was inducted to the Saskatchewan Roughriders Plaza of Honor in 2003. Bridges Photo by BRYAN SCHLOSSER

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ta b l e o f c o n t e n t s

READ MY BOOK — 2 Sally Meadows’ new children’s book is Beneath That Star. ON THE SCENE — 4 Halloween for Humanity IV features punk and rock music to benefit three Saskatoon community groups. IN THE CITY — 6 Liam Richards’s photo that defines the week in Saskatoon. COVER — 7 Don Narcisse, who spent his entire 13-year career playing wide receiver for the Saskatchewan Roughriders, has launched an annual charity youth football camp to teach kids core values and give them the same inspiration Narcisse received when he was in university. CROSSWORD AND SUDOKU — 9

EVENTS — 12 OUTSIDE THE LINES — 16 Each week Stephanie McKay creates a timely illustration meant to please children of all ages. FOOD — 17 Food writer Renee Kohlman says Crispy Bread Salad with Roasted Mushrooms and Brussels Sprouts is a real treat in fall and winter. GARDENING — 18 Not all vegetables can be seeded in the garden before winter but there are a few vegetable crops that can be fall sown with success. WINE — 19 Altos de Luzon is a great glass. The bouquet is spicy and fruity, with black and red berries, vanilla and a bit of cloves.

Roasted Brussels sprouts and oyster mushrooms give flavour to a Crispy Bread Salad. Photo by Renee Kohlman

Bridges Cover Photo by bryan schlosser Bridges is published by The StarPhoenix – a division of Postmedia Network Inc. – at 204 Fifth Avenue North, Saskatoon, Sask., S7K 2P1. Heather Perrson is editor. For advertising inquiries contact 657-6340; editorial, 657-6327; home delivery, 657-6320. Hours of operation are Monday to Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The contents of this publication are protected by copyright and may be used only for personal, non-commercial purposes. All other rights are reserved and commercial use is prohibited. To make any use of this material you must first obtain the permission of the owner of the copyright. For more information, contact the editor at 657-6327.


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ON THE SCENE #

Halloween for HUmanity IV 1.

Halloween for Humanity IV returned this year to feature some of the best punk and rock bands, including Bikini Kill and Wire. Money raised through the cover charge and 50-50 draw go to the Saskatoon Crisis Nursery and the Saskatoon Core Neighbourhood Youth Co-op, while donated items were collected for AIDS Saskatoon. The event was held Saturday at Vangelis Tavern.

 Bridges Photos by Liam Richards

2.

3.

1. A band performs during Halloween for Humanity at Vangelis on Saturday. 2. Phil Legacy and Jane McWhirter. 3. Dallyn Guenther, Jordan Zakooe and Savhanna Wilson. 4. Dave Kitter, Cass LaVoie and Brianna Whitmore. 5. Mark Ferguson and Duff Daschuk. 6. Itchy & Scratchy are on the scene for Halloween for Humanity. 7. Halloween for Humanity featured punk and rock bands. 8. Lance Woods.

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ON THE SCENE 7.

6.

ARTS & LIFE

8.

Have your saeyy! Online surv 8. closes Nov.

EVERY DAY IN THE

Saskatoon is changing – be in the know as we grow!

The final round of public engagement for the Growth Plan to Half a Million closes November 8. Visit www.growingfwd.ca to review the draft long-term plan and provide feedback on:

By reading The StarPhoenix, you’re on top of the news that matters most here in Saskatoon: the breaking news, the indepth reports and analysis, the features, the opinions and the scores.

• a new transit system with Bus Rapid Transit (BRT);

Stay informed with one of our All Access subscriptions. We’ve got the right option for you—just ask us.

• redevelopment along our major corridors; and,

YOUR NEWS. DELIVERED YOUR WAY. 306.657.6320 or thestarphoenix.com/subscribe

• a new river crossing connecting 33rd Street with Preston Avenue, combined with BRT lanes on the University Bridge.

Learn more and get involved at www.growingfwd.ca SAS00335196_1_1

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the kids on facebook?... any excuse will do.

At Parkville, it's all about enjoying life and having fun. Call Ruth today to book your private tour.

Christa Martin Parkville Resident Since 2010

Parkville Resident Since 2010

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IN THE CITY #

O c t o b e r 3 1 , 2 0 1 5 — 1 : 2 0 p. m .

Head in the game

University of Saskatchewan Huskies Jennifer Miller heads the ball past University of Lethbridge Pronghorns Claire Joyce in CIS women’s soccer playoff action on Saturday. Bridges Photo by Liam Richards


on the cover #

Don Narcisse

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I had to run longer than other people. I had to out-work everybody. – Don Narcisse

Playing the game between the lines and in real life By HenryTye Glazebrook Don Narcisse was 21 years old before he got to meet a professional athlete. The man who visited Texas Southern University, which Narcisse attended in Houston, was James Murphy, then a wide receiver for the Winnipeg Blue Bombers. The interaction ended up changing the course of Narcisse’s career. “The guy started talking like, ‘I caught a hundred-and-some passes in the CFL. I led the league,’ ” Narcisse said. “I’m looking at him like, ‘Man, he’s not that tall. I could be just like him.’ ” Today, Narcisse is a Canadian football legend who spent his entire 13-season career playing wide receiver for the Saskatchewan Roughriders. In 2010, he launched the Don Narcisse All-Star Event, an annual charity youth football camp that brings out current and former players to train kids in the sport, teach them core values and give them some of that inspiration Narcisse got in university at a young age. “All I’m trying to do is get kids off the sideline and get them into the game. That game could be anything. It’s not about football. I tell all the parents it’s not about football. It’s about the kids having a great attitude, being around other good players and getting the chance to meet their mentors,” Narcisse said. Though he moved to his home state of Texas after retiring in 1999, his 2010 return to be inducted into the Canadian Football Hall of Fame inspired Narcisse to come back to Saskatchewan. A standing ovation from a legion of 3,200 Green and White fans as he accepted the award made it an easy decision for his family to make the move, but Narcisse wanted to do more for the province that accepted him as one of its own. “One thing I wanted to do was to give back to this community, and the best way to do that was through the kids.” In previous years, All-Star Events have helped around 150 young athletes in Saskatoon and Moose Jaw take part in professional-level drills with the players they aspire to be. In Regina, the charity’s home city and host of its yearly gala celebration, Narcisse says that number can reach as high as 400. For 2016, Narcisse has plans to expand the football camp to another three Saskatchewan cities, including Estevan, Prince Albert and Moose Jaw, as well as beyond the province’s borders to Kelowna, B.C. Continued on Page 8

Former Roughrider great Don Narcisse returned to live in Saskatchewan in 2010 and continues to give back to the province. Bridges Photo by BRYAN SCHLOSSER


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I try to give the kids the real deal. If this is something you want to do, I’m not going to sugar coat it. I’m gonna do exactly what I would have been coached or told to do as a youngster, too. — Belton Johnson

Former Roughrider Belton Johnson, right, has been taking part in every Don Narcisse All-Star Event since its start and has no plans to stop. Bridges photo by Michelle Berg

••• Belton Johnson, who played offensive tackle for the Roughriders from 2006-09, has taken part in every football camp for the Don Narcisse AllStar Event and plans to continue that tradition as its scope widens in the coming years. Growing up in Mississippi, Johnson lived and died for football. He and his brother watched games on TV every Sunday and collected their favourite players’ trading cards. He remembers his mother taking the two

boys to their first pro football game, the New York Jets and the Houston Oilers (now the Tennessee Titans). They didn’t have the best seats and Johnson didn’t get to meet any of the players face-to-face, but the experience was so thrilling that years later he started taking part in All-Star Events to try to inspire others in the same way. “I do it because I know the kids — especially Rider fans — the kids see the players as something they want to be when they grow up,” Johnson said.

“If they can get excited to see me up close and personal, who knows? Maybe 10 years, 15 years down the road they’ll be telling the story of, ‘I remember Belton. I was at the Don Narcisse football camp and he pushed me.’” In helping coach, Johnson says he has always tried to push the young athletes to the peak of their abilities. “I try to give the kids the real deal. If this is something you want to do, I’m not going to sugar coat it. I’m gonna do exactly what I would have been coached or told to do as a youngster,

too. I try to give the real-life coaching to them. I’m the one screaming and yelling,” he said. “I probably scared a bunch of the kids when I first started off, but those groups of kids continue to come back each and every year and they’ve gotten better and better.” Johnson makes a point of picking out those returning kids and elevating them to youth leaders at the camps, having them explain plays and shout out instructions for newcomers. He hopes the extra responsibility will mould them the same way football did him.


# crossword new yo rk t i m es Across  1 “___ goes it?”  4 Pow! 10 Rubber-stamp 14 2013 Twitter event,

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62 Extra-care items for movers … or a hint to the starts of 17-, 24-, 28-, 44- and 49-Across

64 Libidinous god 65 Classic game consoles 66 Greek H 67 Mardi Gras follower 68 Part of the Wyndham hotel group

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for one  3 Like wickerwork  4 Ending with metal or mal 5 Start of a drill sergeant’s count  6 Phrase in some biography titles  7 Ronco Veg-o-___  8 Smaller than small  9 None of the above 10 Vitamin frequency, often 11 Like many mainstream economic theorists 12 Betel nut-yielding tree 13 Alpine call

18 Fund, as a foundation 22 E.P.A.-banned pesticide

24 Hardest-to-find items for a collector

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(Denzel Washington movie) 30 Huge amount, slangily 31 Backwoods parent 32 Bard’s preposition 33 Genetic messenger 34 Determined to achieve 36 Word before boss or bull 37 Ambulance letters

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is the Engineers 43 “Maybe even more” 45 Ditch the script 47 Guinness suffix 49 1993 Economics co-Nobelist Robert 50 In the know 51 Confine to jail 52 Line from the heart 53 Early car powerer 54 U.S. women’s soccer star Kelley 56 Trucker’s toll factor 57 Elephants’ tusks, essentially 58 Op-ed piece 60 Probe-launching org. 63 Not be serious

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Janric classic SUDoKU

Level: Bronze Fill in the blank cells using numbers 1 to 9. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and 3x3 block. Use logic and process of elimination to solve the puzzle. The difficulty level ranges from Bronze (easiest) to Silver to Gold (hardest).

Solution to the crossword puzzle and the Sudoku can be found on Page 19

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BOX OFFICE 306.652.6556 OR ONLINE www.broadwaytheatre.ca BOOK BY JOE MASTEROFF BASED ON THE PLAY BY JOHN VAN DRUTEN & STORIES BY CHRISTOPHER ISHERWOOD MUSIC BY JOHN KANDER LYRICS BY FRED EBB

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All I’m trying to do is get kids off the sideline and get them into the game. That game could be anything. It’s not about football. — Narcisse

“Football’s done so much for me towards just becoming a man. It’s taught me hard work, leadership, discipline. I think kids need it,” Johnson said. “If I was back home in Mississippi, it was a way for us to stay off the streets. It gave you something to do — something to occupy your time instead of sitting in front of the TV playing a video game. Just get out there and work your butt off.” ••• Joe Gunnis, Narcisse’s agent and co-ordinator of Moose Jaw’s All-Star Event, said every athlete who joins in takes a different approach with the kids. “Some of them are loud and vocal and really pump the kids up. Some are subtle in the way they do things. But they always bring that message that anything’s possible if you work hard for your dreams,” he said. Gunnis looked back on one event attended by a young girl diagnosed with cancer. Though her illness kept her from taking part, she joyously cheered along her siblings from the sidelines. When Narcisse saw her, Gunnis says he went above and beyond to make the day a highlight for the girl as well. “He just took control of that situation and made sure she had everything, made sure she got everything and made sure she got some pictures and the autographs she wanted. To me, that’s as charitable as it gets.” “Don’s got a big heart, and I think he was proud to be able to do that, and honoured. He’s very humble when it comes to that stuff.” Gunnis has developed a close relationship with Narcisse since they met in 2010. He echoed the player’s sentiments that the All-Star Event is a way to introduce kids to professional athletes, and added that it helps humanize those players and make their successes feel attainable. “No matter how big or small or fast anyone is or what your circumstance is, there’s an opportunity to be the best you can be and achieve a high level. Don’s not the biggest fella in the world — he’s not six-foot-seven — but he’s had a successful career,” Gunnis said. Continued on Page 11

Don Narcisse was a receiver with the Roughriders for 13 years. He had 1,000-plus receiving yards for seven consecutive seasons, from 1989-95. File Photo by Don Healy


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(Narcisse) just took control of that situation and made sure she had everything, made sure she got everything and made sure she got some pictures and the autographs she wanted. To me, that’s as charitable as it gets. — Joe Gunnis

••• A lot of people would not have pegged Narcisse as a future pro athlete growing up. An early diagnosis of asthma could have set him back, but instead it taught him to push harder. Narcisse never told anyone about his condition — he didn’t want to use his asthma as an excuse — but instead developed a game day routine to work around it: showing up two hours early and doing a strenuous run to “open up my lungs.” “I had to run longer than other people. I had to out-work everybody,” Narcisse said. “When you can’t breathe, nothing else matters but that next breath. As much as I wanted to breathe is as much as I wanted to be on that football field.” His drive paid off, and in 1987

he was signed by the Roughriders. He recalls roughly 400 other athletes competing for four coveted positions with the team, and credits his mother, who gave him $40 to cover his travel to the training camp, with making the lifechanging opportunity possible. “I got a chance. I’m still living on those forty dollars, and I’m helping other kids out.” Though his mother died days before he was inducted into the Canadian Football Hall of Fame, Narcisse continues to build on the values she taught him. “Hard work beats talent when talent doesn’t work hard. You don’t have to be the smartest, you don’t have to be the fastest, you don’t have to be the biggest. But if you’re out there and you work hard, you can out-beat anybody that you’re going against. I live that every day.”

Don Narcisse signs autographs at an All-Star Event football camp held for youth in Saskatoon. File Photo by Michelle Berg

Saskatoon’s Newest Modern Age-in-Place Design Suites

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EVENTS #

What you need to know to plan your week. Send events and photos to Bridges@thestarphoenix.com

#

MUSIC

Wed., Nov. 4

The Gallery at Frances Morrison Central Library Until Nov. 5 at 311 23rd St. E. Surfaces, urban photography, by Ron Cooley.

Barenaked Ladies w/ Alan Doyle 35 22nd St. E. Stereo Playground Buds on Broadway, 817 Broadway Ave.

SCYAP Art Gallery Until Nov. 6 at 253 Third Ave. S. Imperfect, new sculptures by Mariann Taubense.

Mac Demarco w/ Alex Calder and The Courtneys O’Brians Event Centre, 241 Second Ave. S.

Artists’ Loft Studio Nov. 6, 4 to 9 p.m.; Nov. 7, noon to 5 p.m.; and Nov. 8, noon to 4 p.m., at 617 Main St. MIX Artists’ Collective Fall Show and Sale.

The Motorleague w/ The Dying Arts Capitol Music Club, 244 First Ave. N.

Paved Arts Nov. 6 to Dec. 12 at 424 20th St. W. The Surface by Chun Hua Catherine Dong. Video and photographic installation works. Artist Talk Nov. 6, 7 p.m. Opening reception Nov. 6, 8 p.m.

Justin Rybinski Piggy’s Pub and Grill, 1403 Idylwyld Dr. N. Thurs., Nov. 5 Dean Gallagher Crackers Restaurant & Lounge, 1-227 Pinehouse Dr. Charger Buds on Broadway, 817 Broadway Ave. Roots Series: Stephen Fearing The Bassment, 204 Fourth Ave. N. An Evening with Jeremy Fisher w/ Fern Vangelis Tavern, 801 Broadway Ave. Fri., Nov. 6 Rippertrain Buds on Broadway, 817 Broadway Ave. Piano Friday: Steve Amirault Roots Series: Lee Harvey Osmond The Bassment, 204 Fourth Ave. N. Jett Run Army & Navy Club, 359 First Ave. N. North of the Border Toon Town Tavern, 3330 Fairlight Dr.

ART

Hues Art Supply Until Nov. 30 at 1818 Lorne Ave. Artwork by Jan Corcoran. Reception Nov. 7, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.

The Barenaked Ladies return to Saskatoon with a performance at TCU place tonight. Postmedia Photo by Nick Procaylo Ralph’s Rhythm Kings Fairfield Senior Citizens’ Centre, 103 Fairmont Ct. Purdy Bird McNally Robinson, 3130 Eighth St. E. Friends of Foes w/ Pandas in Japan, Orphan Mothers and Run Deer Run Capitol Music Club, 244 First Ave. N. Twin River w/ Vaero Amigos Cantina, 806 Dufferin Ave. Excessive Behaviour Piggy’s Pub and Grill, 1403 Idylwyld Dr. N. Sat., Nov. 7 Rippertrain Buds on Broadway,

817 Broadway Ave. Piano Series: Tom Van Seters Trio The Bassment, 204 Fourth Ave. N. Jett Run Army & Navy Club, 359 First Ave. N. Harry Startup Nutana Legion, 3021 Louise Ave

Big Turk Piggy’s Pub and Grill, 1403 Idylwyld Dr. N. Sun., Nov. 8 Acoustic Jam Buds on Broadway, 817 Broadway Ave. The Lonely Roy Orbison Tribute Show Dakota Dunes Casino, 204 Dakota Dunes Way, Whitecap

Gold Tones Downtown Legion, 606 Spadina Cres. W. Marc Holt Trio McNally Robinson, 3130 Eighth St. E.

Jazz Singers Series: Forever Young – A Centenary Celebration of Sinatra w/ Robert Young and The Big beat Band The Bassment, 204 Fourth Ave. N.

Shred Kelly w/ Bears in Hazenmore Amigos Cantina, 806 Dufferin Ave.

French Press w/ Micah Visser and Soft Cotton Capitol Music Club, 244 First Ave. N.

Mon., Nov. 9 The 3 Canadians Buds on Broadway, 817 Broadway Ave. Tim Hicks w/ Cold Creek County and Jason Benoit O’Brians Event Centre, 241 Second Ave. S. Rich Aucoin w/ The Elwins Amigos Cantina, 806 Dufferin Ave. Tues., Nov. 10 Whiplash Buds on Broadway, 817 Broadway Ave. Chron Goblin w/ Black Hell Oil and Lavagoat Vangelis Tavern, 801 Broadway Ave.

Affinity Gallery Until Dec. 5 at 813 Broadway Ave. Country Wives & Daughters of the Country: Metis Women of This Land by Leah Marie Dorion. Paintings recognizing women’s special relationship with the land. Artist talk Nov. 7, 2 p.m. Art Show and Sale Nov. 7-19 at J & S Picture Warehouse, 121 Jessop Ave. Works by Sue Faul and John Zimmer. Reception Nov. 7, 1 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. Centre East Galleries Until Nov. 8 at The Centre, 3510 Eighth St. E. Art by the students of Rajinder Dhand in the Royal Gallery; display by Imagery Photography in the Amber Gallery; display by The Saskatoon Camera Club in the Sienna and Crimson Galleries; display by The Saskatoon Public School Board in the Magenta and Indigo Galleries. A display by the Royal Canadian Legion runs in the Jade Gallery until Nov. 15.


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EVENTS

What you need to know to plan your week. Send events and photos to Bridges@thestarphoenix.com

The Gallery at Art Placement Until Nov. 12 at 228 Third Ave. S. Serious Play by Robert Christie.

Market Mall Children’s Play Centre Daily just off the food court at Market Mall. This play area is free and has different level slides. Children must wear socks in the play area.

Collector’s Choice Art Gallery Until Nov. 14 at 625D First Ave. N. Highly textured rural landscapes by Richard Lamartine in gallery one and geometric abstract paintings by Malaika Charbonneau in gallery two. Works by gallery artists are also on display.

Scooters Thursdays, 9:15 a.m. to 11:15 a.m., at Emmanuel Baptist Church. A drop-in indoor playgroup for children ages 0-5 and their parents/caregivers. Information at scooters@ ebap.ca, emmanuelbaptist. ca/scooters or.

Hand Wave Gallery Until Dec. 20 at 409 Third Ave., Meacham. White on White, fibre work by June J. Jacobs. Reception Nov. 29, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.

Parent and Toddler Yoga Thursdays, 9:30 a.m. to 10:15 a.m., and/or Saturdays, 10:30 a.m. to 11:15 a.m., at Yoga Life, 2-115 Third Ave. S. Classes taught by Nina Zettl. For parents and their toddlers ages one to five. Introduce your toddler to the world of yoga. Classes include postures, poses, meditation, movement, play and song. Classes are six weeks. Register at freedomfromwithinyoga@gmail.com, 306-381-8852.

Station Arts Centre Until Nov. 30 at 701 Railway Ave., Rosthern. Two show by Carol Wylie: Erase and Mona Lisas and Mad Hatters. Gallery on the Bridges Until Nov. 30 at Saskatoon City Hospital. Watercolours by Patricia L. Clarke. Western Development Museum Until Dec. 6 at 2610 Lorne Ave. Canada: Day 1, from the Canadian Museum of Immigration at Pier 21. Explore immigrants’ diverse personal Day 1 experiences, from Confederation to present day. Riverhouse Studio & Art Gallery Until Dec. 25 at 308 Spadina Cres. W. New mixed media works by Cecilia Elizabeth. Market Mall Playland Art Gallery Until Jan. 2 at Market Mall, 2325 Preston Ave. The Beauty of Autumn, artwork by St. Luke School students. Ukrainian Museum of Canada Until Jan. 31 at 910 Spadina Cres. E. Down Home, a journey through rural Saskatchewan, by photographer William DeKay.

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FA M I LY

Shop ‘n Stroll Wednesdays, 9:30 a.m. to

Colour Stack by Robert Christie is on display at The Gallery at Art Placement. 10:30 a.m., meet in front of Customer Service at Lawson Heights Mall. Classes consist of power-walking, body-sculpting moves using exercise tubing and a socializing for parents and babies. Preregister at runnersandbootiesfitness.com. No classes on stat holidays. Baby and Toddler Sign Language Level II Six weeks of classes starting Nov. 4, 12 p.m. Presented by My Smart Hands Saskatoon. For families who have graduated from Level I. Information at mysmarthandssaskatoon. com or Facebook. Stars and Strollers Wednesdays, 1 p.m., at Centre Cinemas in The Centre. Choice of two movies each week. A baby-friendly environments with lowered volume,

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dimmed lighting, a changing table and stroller parking in select theatres. Funky Artsmiths Fall Art Classes Fall classes for kids of all ages. Learn to Heart Art, Funky Apprentice, Journey’s in Art I & II and Home is Where the Art Is. Information at funkyartsmiths@gmail.com or on Facebook. CJ’s Climb and Play Daily, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., in Bay 4 of 619 South Railway St. W. in Warman. Saskatchewan’s newest indoor playground. For children up to age 12. Visit cjsclimbandplay.com or their Facebook page. Fun Factory Indoor Playground Daily at 1633C Quebec Ave. A giant indoor playground

for young children. Adults and children under one year are free. There is a separate fenced in area for children under two. Time for Toddlers: Teddy Bear’s Picnic Nov. 4, 9:30 a.m. and 11 a.m., at SSO Rehearsal Hall. The Saskatoon Symphony Orchestra explore classical music with children ages two to four. Bring your favourite stuffed toy for a musical picnic. Tickets and information at saskatoonsymphony.org. Children’s Play Centre Daily at Lawson Heights Mall. A fun, safe, environment for preschool children to play. Children must wear socks in the play area. Please note this is an unsupervised play area, and adults must stay with and supervise children at all times.

Breastfeeding Cafe Thursdays, 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m., at Westwinds Primary Health Centre, 3311 Fairlight Dr. A drop-in support group for breastfeeding women. Sessions will be facilitated by a lactation consultant with a brief educational presentation, and time for interaction with the other mothers. Mommy and Me Pottery Painting Nov. 6, 7 p.m., at Wet Paint Pottery, 3110 Eighth St. E. Suitable for ages six to 13. Paint oversized popcorn bowls. Register at 306-373-3219. Prenatal Partner Workshops: Yoga for Childbirth Saturdays, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m., at Birth Rhythms, 248 Third Ave. S. Instructed by Nina Zettl. Learn various tools and techniques to help you through labour and delivery. No previous yoga experience is required. Classes are six weeks. Register at freedomfromwithinyoga@ gmail.com, 306-361-8852. Mom and Baby Yoga Mondays, 11:15 a.m. to 12:30

p.m., at Yoga Life, 2-115 Third Ave. S. Classes taught by Nina Zettl. For mothers with babies as young as six weeks. Tone and strengthen your body, learn relaxation and meditation tools and explore breathwork. Classes are six weeks. Register at freedomfromwithinyoga@gmail.com. Postnatal Yoga Mondays, 12 p.m. to 1 p.m., at Pregnancy and Parenting Health Centre, 248 Third Ave. S. Beginner to intermediate yoga designed to help with postpartum recovery. Baby friendly class with a certified yoga teacher. Suitable for four weeks to two years postpartum. Register at msjpriestley. wix.com/pureenergy. No class on stat holidays. Canadian Light Source (CLS) Public Tours Mondays, 1:30 p.m., at the Canadian Light Source, 44 Innovation Blvd. The synchrotron research facility is open for the public. Preregistration is required. Call 306-657-3644, email outreach@lightsource. ca or visit lightsource.ca/education/public_tours.php. Prenatal Yoga Mondays, 6 p.m. to 7 p.m., at Pregnancy and Parenting Health Centre, 248 Third Ave. S. Taught by a doula and certified yoga teacher. Informative and safe for any stage in pregnancy. Call 306-2510443 or email msjpriestley@ gmail.com. No class on stat holidays. Naturally Yours Mondays until Dec. 28, 7 p.m. to 9 p.m., at Birth Rhythms House, 656 Saskatchewan Cres. E. A comprehensive childbirth education series to prepare you for the birth of your child. Information at birthrhythms.ca. Stay and Play Tuesdays and Wednesdays, 9:15 a.m. to 11:15 a.m., September through April. For children up to age five. Semistructured, crafts, snacks, story time, toys, activities. Email stayandplaysaskatoon@gmail.com or visit the Facebook page.


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EVENTS

What you need to know to plan your week. Send events and photos to Bridges@thestarphoenix.com

Association. An evening of fine dining and entertainment featuring a diabetes-friendly menu by Executive Chef Chris Hill. Guest speaker Dr. Casper Bell and entertainment by Stephen Maguire and David Fong. With a silent auction table. Tickets at picatic.com. Information at 306+933-1238 ext. 2850, janice.daniels@diabetes.ca.

Kid Yoga Classes Ages five to 10 on Saturdays, 11:30 a.m. to 12:15 p.m.; homeschoolers ages five to 12 on Mondays, 10:15 a.m. to 11 a.m., at Yoga Life, 2-115 Third Ave. S. Classes taught by Nina Zettl. Helps kids regulate emotions, find focus, relaxation, self-awareness and inner fulfillment. Physically helps with balance, strength, flexibility, coordination and body awareness. Classes are six weeks. Register at freedomfromwithinyoga@gmail.com. Preschool Story Time Tuesdays, 10:30 a.m. to 11 a.m., at McNally Robinson, 3130 Eighth St. E. For children ages three to five in the Circle of Trees. Call 306-955-1477. Playgroup Monthly and seasonal events. Hosted by Prairie Hearts Learning Community, a group of families inspired by Waldorf philosophy. Programming is aimed at children ages two to five, but all ages welcome. Information on their Facebook page. Engineering for Kids Children ages four to 14 can learn about technology and how engineers help it develop. Classes, camps, parties, and clubs with hands-on STEM enrichment activities. Get information and register at engineeringforkids.net/saskatoon or 306978-4186. BRICKS 4 KIDZ® Saskatoon Regular after-school programs, preschool classes and camps for kids of all ages at various locations in Saskatoon. An atmosphere for students to build unique creations, play games, and have fun using LEGO® bricks. Visit bricks4kidz.com or call 306-9792749. Saskatoon Public Library Programs Ongoing daily programs for children and families. Find the calendar at saskatoonlibrary.ca/node/1016.

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SPECI A L EV E NTS

Bargain Basement Store Wednesdays and Thursdays, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at St. Paul’s United Church, 454 Egbert Ave. Thursdays, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m., at Prairie Sky Farmers’ Market. Clothing for babies, children, men and women, and jewelry. Saskatoon Farmers’ Market Open year round. Wednesday and Sunday, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., and Saturday 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., farmers are in attendance. Tuesday to Friday, 10 a.m.

(From left) Daphne Taras, dean at the Edwards School of Business, Stephanie Lawton, a top Canadian curler, and Kimberly Jonathan, who was FSIN interim chief, will be celebrated at the 13th annual Women of Influence Breakfast Thursday at Prairieland Park. File Photos to 5 p.m., and Saturday and Sunday during market hours, food service and specialty shops are open. Information at saskatoonfarmersmarket.com. Contact 306-384-6262, skfarm@ sasktel.net. Mayfair Carpet Bowling Wednesdays, 1:15 p.m., at Mayfair United Church. Beginners and experienced players are welcome. For information call 306-651-2151. Family Alzheimer’s Caregiver Workshop Nov. 4, 6:30 p.m., to 8:30 p.m., at Cliff Wright Library. Hosted by Home Instead Senior Care. Create a better care experience for your loved ones with Alzheimer’s and other forms of dementia. Learn practical care techniques and how to provide the best care. Register in advance at 306-9314663, marina.kohle@homeinstead. com, homeinstead.com/saskatoonsk. Know GMO: An uplifting discussion about food Nov. 4, 7 p.m., in Neatby Timlin Theatre in the U of S Arts Building. A lecture by Rob Saik. This is a free public lecture. Information at agwest. sk.ca/events/188. 13th Annual Women of Influence Breakfast Nov. 5, 7:30 a.m. to 9:30 a.m., at Prairieland Park. Honouring three women from our community who demonstrate leadership. Kimberly Jonathan, Stephanie Lawton and Daphne Taras. Tickets at edwards.usask.ca. Country Farms Marketplace at Confederation Mall Thursdays and Saturdays until

Christmas, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., across from Urban Planet at Confederation Mall. An indoor marketplace featuring home-cooked lunch, fresh vegetables, ice cream desserts, bread, farmers’ sausage, cabbage rolls, perogies, squares, pies, preserves, handcrafted items and home-based business vendors. Prairie Sky Farmers’ Market Thursdays, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m., at St. Paul’s United Church, 424 Egbert Ave. Vendors sell local food and craft items. Carpet Bowl Thursdays, 12:15 p.m., at Nutana Legion Hall, 3021 Louise Ave. Hosted by the Nutana Senior Citizens Association. Lunch and coffee are available for a fee. Choeur des Plaines Rehearsals Thursday evenings at l’École canadienne-française, 1407 Albert Ave. A mixed adult choir with a francophone repertoire. Saskatoon’s francophone choir is looking for new members to celebrate its 25th anniversary this season. Information at 306-3439460, choeurdesplaines@sasktel.net. Gongbath Immersion Meditation Thursdays until Dec. 3, 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., at Queen’s House Retreat and Renewal Centre, 601 Taylor St. W. A vibrational sound healing experience. This is a weekly drop-in session. Information at cognitivefmc.com, 306-270-3800. SIFC Dances Thursdays, 7 p.m., in room 13 at Albert Community Centre, 610 Clarence Ave. S. Saskatoon International Folkdance Club. Learn dances from many coun-

tries around the world. Everyone is welcome. First night is free. Information at 306-374-0005, sifc.awardspace.com. Shumiatcher Lecture Nov. 5, 7:30 p.m., at Broadway Theatre. Alexander McCall Smith discusses how people behave in the world and on the page. Tickets at 306-652-6556, broadwaytheatre.ca. 2015 Saskatchewan Snowmobile Show and Sale Nov. 6, 4 p.m. to 10 p.m.; Nov. 7, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; and Nov. 8, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., at Prairieland Park. An indoor snowmobile event. Displays, information, clothing and accessories, tourism destinations, racers and race teams. Admission at the door. Information on their Facebook page. Second Annual Halo Gala Nov. 6 at TCU Place. Hosted by the Angels and Friends Foundation. A Las Vegas-themed evening. With Tapas dining, live music by Kelsey Fitch, dance and aerial performances, a silent auction and prizes. Funds raised support children, literacy and research programs. Information at angelsandfriends.ca. Artisan Fine Craft Market Nov. 6, 3 p.m. to 9 p.m., and Nov. 7, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m., at the German Cultural Centre, 160 Cartwright St. E. A variety of handmade objects in a variety of media and price ranges. Admission at the door. Information at artisansask. ca. No Sugar Tonight Gala Nov. 6, 5:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m., at Adam Ballroom in the Bessborough. Presented by the Canadian Diabetes

Celebrate! Nov. 6-8 at The Refinery. A weekendlong dance festival celebrating 20 years of Free Flow Dance Theatre. Featuring Free Flow Dance Theatre, Free Flow Dance Centre, Dance in the Prairies, Desert Beats Belly Dance, Saskatoon Salsa Dance Co. and Dance Ink. Each show offers something different. Tickets at 306-6535191, ontheboards.ca. Westside Community Centre’s Clothing Depot Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., at 3488 Fairlight Dr. Free clothing for all ages, free baked goods from a local bakery. They take donations of clothing, footwear, accessories and toys. Information at 306-222-8737. Free Documentary on Healing Nov. 7, 11 a.m., at McClure United Church, 4025 Taylor St. E. An inspirational film about Bruno Groening and his teaching about self-healing, now used in free self-help groups in 120 countries. Some beverages are supplied, but bring a bagged lunch. Information at circle.saskatoon@gmail. com, 306-664-3331, bruno-groening. org/english. Country Farms Marketplace Book Exchange Saturdays, 11 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., at Confederation Mall across from Urban Planet. Cornfest lunch evert Saturday until the harvest is over. They will be at the mall location Thursday and Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Annual Bazaar, Tea and Bake Sale Nov. 7, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m., at Luther Tower, 1223 Temperance St. Tea is on the main floor and the bazaar is on the 22nd floor. Saskatoon Lions Band Practices Sundays, 1 p.m. to 3 p.m., at 238 Ave. V N. The community marching band meets to rehearse. Young musicians ages 12 to 21, with at least one year of playing experience, are welcome. Colourguard flag twirling practice is at the same time, with no experience necessary. Information at 306-2495013, Brenda.armstrong@sasktel. net.


EVENTS Lows in Motion Shaker Nov. 7, 7 p.m., at Prairieland Park. A fundraising event with entertainment and activities for all ages. Information at lowsinmotion.com. All funds raised support Parkinson Society Saskatchewan. Steak Night Fundraiser Nov. 9, 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Celebrating Abbeyfield House Saskatoon’s 10th anniversary. With a silent auction and door prizes. Tickets and information at 306-934-0036. Off-Broadway Farmers’ Market, International Bazaar, and Bistro Tuesdays, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m., in the basement of Grace-Westminster United Church, 505 10th St. E. Offering a variety of locally produced food, clothing and accessories from India, pet products, baking, and bistro dishes. New vendors welcome. Call 306-664-2940 or email

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gerald.l.harrison@shaw.ca. Modern Square Dancing Classes Mondays until April, 8 p.m. to 10 p.m., at All Saints Anglican Church Hall, 1801 Lorne Ave. River City Squares new dancers class. Open to all ages. Information at 306-253-4453. An Evening of Barbershop Harmony Nov. 9, 7:30 p.m., at St. John’s Cathedral Parish Hall, 816 Spadina Cres. E. Featuring the Chimo Chordsmen Chorus and quartets. Coffee and refreshments will follow the concert. Admission by donation. Cued Old Time Dancing Second and fourth Tuesday of the month, October to April, 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m., at All Saints Anglican Church, 1801 Lorne Ave. Presented by the Saskatoon Pattern Dance Club. Easier dances are held in the

What you need to know to plan your week. Send events and photos to Bridges@thestarphoenix.com

first hour. Information at 306374-9383, 306-382-5107.

a Berlin nightclub in the late 1920s. Tickets at 306-6526556, broadwaytheatre.ca. Information at saskatoonsummerplayers.ca.

Book Signing at McNally Regular book signings at McNally Robinson, 3130 Eighth St. E. For schedule and information visit mcnallyrobinson. com/saskatoon_events. English for Employment Class Hosted by the Saskatoon Open Door Society. Improve English pronunciation and communication, and learn what you need to find work in Saskatoon. Information or registration at 306-250-4337, 306-653-4464, 306-250-4338, jhaugen@sods. sk.ca, ajunek@sods.sk.ca.

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T H E AT R E

This is War Nov. 4-15 at Persephone Theatre’s Backstage Stage. A story of modern warfare and loss. After providing backup support

Life, Death and the Blues Until Nov. 8 at Persephone Theatre. A Theatre Passe Muraille production. A concert/theatre hybrid that explores the power, passion and meaning of the Blues by tracing the history of the genre. Tickets at 306-3827727, persephonetheatre.org.

Rhaoul Bhaneja and Divine Brown perform in Life, Death and the Blues, which runs until Nov. 8 at Persephone Theatre. Bridges Photo by RICHARD MARJAN

for an operation in Afghanistan that went deeply wrong, four Canadian soldiers recount their own versions of what happened that night. Tickets at 306-3827727, persephonetheatre.org. Shakespeare’s Macbeth Nov. 4-15 in the AKA/Paved Arts space, 424 25th St. W. Produced by Embrace Theatre.

Oh Canada What a Feeling! Nov. 9, 7:30 p.m., at TCU Place. A musical rockumentary celebrating the rich, vibrant musical legacy of this country. Tickets at 306-975-7799, tcutickets.ca.

An adaptation of Shakespeare’s immortal tale of dark magic and deadly ambition. Tickets at ontheboards.ca, 306-653-5191. Cabaret Nov. 6-10 at Broadway Theatre. The Saskatoon Summer Players’ season opener. A complex story of love and war set in

Event listings are a free, community service offered by Bridges. Listings will be printed if space permits. Submission deadline is two weeks before the event date.

Nuts About Nature

At Beaver Creek Conservation Area

Hi kids! My name's Chip, and I live at Beaver Creek Conservation Area. Visit my backyard with your family and friends and enjoy some time away from the city.

COME CELEBRATE OUR 1 YEAR ANNIVERSARY

Dear Chip, Why do some animals have hair while others have fur? Jake It looks like winter is around the corner again, so this is the time when my mammal friends grow a thick coat of fur to survive the cold winter months ahead. Believe it or not, hair and fur are actually the same thing!. So when your parents ask you to brush your hair in the morning you can tell them that you would rather brush your fur instead. Your hair is a fascinating part of your body and it comes in two types: primary hair and secondary hair. Primary hair is sometimes called guard hair because it guards the skin from things like insects, cold winds and the weather. The primary hair on a beaver is special because it prevents water from touching their skin while swimming, just like a raincoat. Other examples of primary hair are porcupine quills and the hair on your head. Second.-" #.!-/ 01 +#& 0+#&- #.1'/ !, )&-" ,0$+ .1' %*(" .1' !, *,*.22" $0*1' *1'&-1&.+# +#& primary hair. Secondary hair acts as an undercoat, helping to insulate the animal, keeping it warm. Many mammals around Saskatoon have warm underfur, including the sheep that visit Beaver Creek in the summer and the mule deer that visit us in the winter.

Thursday November 12 & Friday November 13 | 9:30am - 4:30pm SAVE $1000 ON A PAIR OF PREMIUM HEARING DEVICES*

Enjoy a FREE no obligation Hearing Screening

Hearing Device Demonstration

FREE Hearing Aid Cleaning (Competitors products welcome)

Snacks & Refreshments

ENTER TO WIN our Anniversary Gift Basket

CALL NOW TO RESERVE YOUR APPOINTMENT CASSANDRA GRABOWSKI

B.Sc., M.Sc., Aud (C) REGISTERED AUDIOLOGIST

306.477.3277

Send your questions to me at the address below, then watch Bridges for the answers. Your pal, Chip

Grosvenor Park Shopping Centre 18-2105 8 th Street East | Saskatoon, SK

Follow Lorne Avenue South 13 km on Highway #219 Fall Hours: Weekdays 9am to 5pm Weekends and Holidays: Closed Website: meewasin.com E-mail: meewasin@meewasin.com

*All styles; Halo i110 made for i-phone; Z Series i110; includes remote SAS00335144_1_1

"Chip" c/o Meewasin Valley Authority 402 Third Avenue South Saskatoon, SK S7K 3G5 Chip's Info Hotline: 306-374-2474

Meewasin SAS00305745_1_1


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OUTSIDE THE LINES # Colouring contest Each week, Stephanie McKay creates a timely illustration meant to please kids of all ages. Children can colour the page, have a picture taken with the finished product and email it to bridges@thestarphoenix. com. One winner will be chosen each week.

Last week’s contest winner is Zienna Zanidean. Thanks to everyone who submitted entries.

“I support the Y because I want to create a safe, equitable community.” YWCA Saskatoon is working every day to improve the well-being of women, girls and families.

Find out how you can help at www.ywcasaskatoon.com (306)244-7034 ext 122 SAS00330470_1_1


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FOOD #

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See a food trend you think deserves a highlight in Bridges? Email bridges@thestarphoenix.com or visit Bridges on Facebook

Recipe

Crispy Bread Salad a good starter for fall feast By Renee Kohlman Brussels sprouts can be quite the divisive brassica — either you love ’em or hate ’em. When roasted until their skins blister and burnish, I love them. If they are boiled until they resemble nothing but smelly green mush, I hate them. It’s all about proper cooking and seasoning. It’s the same with mushrooms. Served raw, I won’t go near them, but when roasted they absorb the spices and seasonings you’ve tossed them in, becoming meaty, earthy joys to eat. If you like neither Brussels sprouts or mushrooms I expect you’ve left this page long ago. Oh, but too bad because this salad is a real treat for fall and winter. You may think that salads consisting of bread and vegetables are confined to summer, but you’re wrong. Crispy bread cubes can be tossed with any seasonal vegetables at any time, but in fall and winter, the vegetables are best if roasted. Seriously. Who wants to eat a pallid, tasteless, imposter of a tomato in winter? This recipe for a lovely tapas-style salad comes from The Deerholme Vegetable Cookbook by West Coast chef Bill Jones, who knows his way around a vegetable plot. Author of 12 cookbooks and an expert on growing all the things and foraging all the things, Jones’s latest volume, published by Touchwood Editions, is a diverse collection of vegetables recipes. There are soups and sauces, braises and casseroles, even a section on preserving. Vegetables are smoked and grilled, stuffed and roasted, made into flatbreads and pancakes. Jones even has eight dessert recipes — Phyllo Roll with Parsnip, White Chocolate and Sesame is of particular interest to me. The first 60 pages alone are terribly informative, including a primer on how to best cook and store a variety of vegetables. Jones also dishes on proper cooking essentials, such as knife skills. It’s good stuff to know if you are a neophyte in the kitchen. I rustled up this salad on a weeknight, using Brussels sprouts and oyster mushrooms from the Saskatoon Farmers’ Market, while the crusty bread came from The Night Oven bakery. The veg were tossed in a fragrant spice mix and roasted until soft and blackened in places. The cool thing about the bread cubes are that they get fried in a garlic/butter bath then coated in Parmesan cheese while hot. Brilliant technique there. Everything mingles and marries in a citrus vinaigrette (the orange marmalade scared me a little, but my fears were unfounded — it’s a subtle yet necessary bit of brightness) and becomes a salad full of texture and taste. I shaved more Parmesan on each serving and thought to myself, as I often do, how bacon would only improve such flavours, or even how cooked lentils or chickpeas could provide a protein punch if you were going the full meal deal route. As it were, this is a great starter or side dish for a fall feast or simple supper.

Crispy Bread Salad is combined with roasted Brussels sprouts and oyster mushrooms. Bridges Photo by Renee Kohlman

Crispy Bread Salad with Roasted Mushrooms and Brussels Sprouts >1 lb Brussels sprouts, trimmed >½ lb chanterelle (or oyster) mushrooms >2 tbsp olive oil >1 tsp ground cumin >1 tsp ground coriander >1 tsp oregano >1 tsp salt >½ tsp smoked paprika >¼ tsp fresh black pepper >2 tbsp grapeseed oil >2 tbsp butter >1 tbsp minced garlic >4 cups cubed bread (rustic white loaf, baguette etc.) >2 tbsp grated Parmesan cheese >1 tbsp orange marmalade >1 lemon, zest and juice

>2 tbsp olive oil >2 tbsp chopped fresh flat-leaf parsley

Instructions: Preheat oven to 350 F. On a rimmed baking sheet, combine the Brussels sprouts, mushrooms, olive oil and spices. Toss to coat and season well with more salt and pepper. Place in oven and roast for about 30-40 minutes until the sprouts are soft and browned, stirring once or twice. You may need to add more olive oil if they seem too dry. Remove from the oven and let cool to room temperature. In a saute pan over medium-high heat, place the grapeseed oil, butter and garlic. When sizzling, add the bread cubes and

saute for 3-4 minutes or until they absorb the seasoning and just begin to brown. Watch you don’t burn the garlic. Add the Parmesan cheese and toss quickly to evenly coat the bread cubes. Remove from heat. In a small bowl, combine the marmalade and lemon juice and zest. Whisk to combine. Add the olive oil in a slow, steady stream, whisking until it’s incorporated and smooth. In a mixing bowl, combine the roasted vegetables and bread cubes. Drizzle with half the dressing and toss to mix. Transfer to serving platter or plate and drizzle with remaining dressing. Garnish with parsley and serve at room temperature. Makes 4 servings.


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GARDENING #

G a r d e n i n g i n S a s k at c h e wa n

Seeding fall vegetables worth a try By Jackie Bantle If you are one of those vegetable gardeners who is not quite ready to say goodbye to the 2015 growing season, there is one fall project that you may want to try. Besides garlic, fall seeding vegetables is not a common practice on the Prairies but one that is worth trying. Not all vegetables can be seeded in the garden before winter but there are a few vegetable crops that can be fall sown with success. Most vegetable gardeners love to get an early start on the growing season. There is no better way to take advantage of moisture from the spring melt and showers than getting those seeds in the ground before the moisture appears. Because fall seeded vegetable crops will emerge early in spring, crops that will be killed or permanently damaged by spring frosts should be avoided. Soil preparation is just as important before fall planting as it is in the spring. To prepare the seed bed, use a mulching mower to mulch any of this year’s left over disease-free vegetation in the garden patch. If mulching is not an option, remove plant debris and place it in your compost bin. Any diseased plant material should be buried or discarded in the trash. Add well-composted manure or other organic compost to your garden; especially to the area that will be fall seeded. Work this compost into your fall garden area with a rototiller or by turning over the soil with a spade. It is a good idea to work up the entire garden area in the fall: this will bring overwintering soil pests to the soil surface where they will hopefully freeze or desiccate over the winter months. Rake the area to be seeded to provide a level surface. As with any seeding operation, it is important to have good soil to seed contact for maximum, uniform germination. Dry soil is preferred for fall seeding since moisture will encourage seed rot and seed germination in fall. Avoid fall seeding any warm season crop crops like corn, beans, cucumbers, pumpkins or squash. Seeds of warm season crops do not tolerate cold soil conditions. In general, cool season crops tolerate cooler temperatures during germination, growth and storage. Despite their preference for cooler temperatures, not all cool season crops can be successfully fall seeded on the Prairies. Crops that are worth trying to fall seed include: onion, radish, broccoli, cabbage, kohlrabi, spinach and kale. A general rule of thumb for fall vegetable seeding is to seed deeper and denser than in spring. Increase all depths and densities by 25-50 per cent. Following are some general guidelines: onion, radish, kohlrabi and spinach — 1 cm deep, 1cm between seeds; broccoli and cabbage — 1cm deep, 15cm between seeds; kale — 1 cm deep, 1.5 cm between seeds. Do not water your rows after fall seeding. While I wouldn’t plan to seed all my kohlrabi or onions in the fall, it is a good way to get a jump on the growing season in spring for some early harvested vegetables. Good luck with your fall planting. I’d write more, but for now, I have some vegetable planting to do before the snow flies. Bantle is a horticulturist living in Saskatoon.

Fall seeded spinach. Photo by Jackie Bantle


WINE world #

Dr. Booze

Spanish red delivers to all kinds of tastes I was at a Spanish wine tasting last week. Watching the crowd reaction to various styles of wine was more fascinating than the wine. People, ordinary people-in-the-street types, had quite definite variations in taste; and the gradations were much subtler than I expected. At one end are those who like ripe tannic wines; at the other, people want subtle lean reds. In Spain, leaner wines happen to be slightly cheaper. A number of people were somewhere in the middle, seeking some of the riper more obvious fruit flavours but still wanting a dry wine with some tannin behind it. Spain is a great place to hunt for such wines because both winemakers and regions are young (for Spain) and experimental still. Altos de Luzon over-delivers on all of this. This is a wine from a new — a mere 100 years or so old — region southwest of Barcelona. The wine is a big meaty red, a blend of Monastrell, Cabernet Sauvignon and Tempranillo. The first two are hairy-chested wines full of tannin. Tempranillo is more refined, the grape of Rioja. Rioja Alta produces the finest, most elegant versions of the wine; and is high about 350 to 700 metres. Jumilla is also high, around 650 metres, so you can expect it to produce more of same. However all three grapes can cellar for decades, if you want it finer still. A product of the terroir using indigenous wild yeast, Altos is a great glass. The bouquet

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L E A L G I F O G E L

A W A R E

W W H O A U V E R P E N E N D R O V A G W A R A L E Z A S I T E L L S E L E T M I A B O S A N T R

A L I F E

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M I C R O

M E R A R N W E A A O R T A

S T E A M

O H A R A

O O T N H E E D A R D D T A S Y E R T P A O I D N L N I K A B I S D A

K E Y N E S I A N

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Walking away from chronic low back pain: One step at a time Are you over the age of 18 and have experienced low back pain for more than 3 months? A regular walking program is a potentially effective way to manage symptoms in chronic low back pain. This research study will investigate the benefits of back care advice / education alone compared to back care advice / education plus a supervised walking program. As part of this study:

You will meet with a research physical therapist, and be given educational materials and advice to help guide your physical activity

You will be randomly allocated to either a self-monitored program or to a 12-week pedometer-guided supervised walking program

You will be entered to win 1 of 4 Fitbit Activity Trackers

To learn more about this study, and to see if you qualify, please contact: School of Physical Therapy Call or Text 639-480-5595 Email: back.research@usask.ca Research supported by the Saskatchewan Health Research Foundation with University of Saskatchewan Research Ethics Approval Bio#14-218 SAS00335007_1_1

SASKATOON’S INDIE CRAFT SALE!

is spicy and fruity, with black and red berries, vanilla and a bit of cloves. The palate is remarkably smooth, with a rounded, rich palate and a bright acidity. Altos de Luzon, Jumilla, Spain, 2010. $28.99 ***** Whisky on Monday and the Beer Calendar here. Other stuff on Twitter @drbooze.

Crossword/Sudoku answers H I F I S

19

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t h esta r p h o e n i x .co m / b r i d g es

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NOVEMBER 13 -15

FRI 10-9 SAT 10-6 SUN 10-5 PRAIRIELAND PARK, HALL E

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Clip this ad & receive $1 off adult admission at the door (limit 1/person) OR buy your $1 off discounted adult ticket online at www.ourbesttoyou.ca using promo code YXE2015. Adults $5, Senior/Youth (13-17) $4, Free for Kids 12 & under! SAS00334875_1_1


20

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2015

THESTARPHOENIX.COM/BRIDGES

Step Up and Stay Balanced Experience the Science of Bone Health and Injury Prevention on Campus

SUBSCRIBE TO THE STARPHOENIX AND GET A 1-YEAR CAA MEMBERSHIP FREE

Sunday November 22, 2015 2:00 p.m.—5:00 p.m. Come and go R.J. Williams Building 221 Cumberland Ave N

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For a limited time, new StarPhoenixsubscribers will get a FREE CAAmembership. That gives you help when you’re on the road, including a tow when you need it.

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9 Unlimited access to thestarphoenix.com 9 Smartphone & tablet apps

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Email your best original photography, highlighting the beauty of YXE as seen through your lens to myphoto@thestarphoenix.com and you might find your work on the cover of The StarPhoenix Real Estate Guide. In the email, please include your name, photo caption, and contact information. Identify the scene in your photo for our reference. .jpeg or .tiff files only, 300 dpi.

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Bridges Nov 4, 2015  
Bridges Nov 4, 2015