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DOWNTOWN TOYOTA

Serving LESLIEVILLE, SOUTH RIVERDALE and RIVERSIDE www.beachmirror.com thurs nov 15, 2012

SEE PAGE 2

Edgier productions for Jaybird theatre company ...3 | It’s Happening...5 |

Gerrard mural painted over before unveiling

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Jones library celebrates half century Saturday

CHAMPIONSHIP GAME

JOANNA LAVOIE jlavoie@insidetoronto.com Plans to unveil a block-long public art project along Gerrard Street East in Little India have hit a bump in the road after one of the large-scale murals was defaced with white paint. The colourful piece at 1330 Gerrard St. E., at the corner of Highfield Road, was partially painted over sometime Nov. 7 or possibly overnight Tuesday, Nov. 6. The Riverdale Hub, a local non-profit, is behind the City of Toronto-funded GerrardART Project. In a Nov. 13 email to The Mirror, Mohammad Asaduzzaman, president of Dinco Holdings Inc., the company that manages 1330 Gerrard St. E., indicated the plan is to “remove the mural entirely as soon as possible.” “The owner of the building (who is from India) has spoken with the manager of Toronto Transportation Services regarding the matter. He has elaborated the letter of permission, adding details to the idea and clarifying the meaning of the letter and its discourse. The letter of permission was intended to show general support to City of Toronto’s plans,” Asaduzzaman wrote. “Riverdale Immigrant Women’s Enterprise and/or Ms. Nuzhath (Leedham, executive director of The Riverdale Hub and the Riverdale Immigrant Women’s Centre) has never approached us with (a) formal proposal for our approval. The owner of the building has informed the City of Toronto about his plan to restore the defaced walls.” Councillor Paula Fletcher said she’s asked city staff to do a complete investigation of all parties involved and to explore what permissions – verbal or written – were given for the public art project. “As I understand it, there was a sign off for the mural, but I’m now waiting to have that corroborated,” she said late Tuesday afternoon. “I’ve asked city staff to peel back the layers.” Fletcher went on to express her disappointment that such a big project was halfway painted over after being completed. “It’s a very aggressive response,” she said, >>>councillor, page 16

HUGE S! SAVING

The Jones library, at the southwest corner of Dundas Street East and Jones Avenue in Leslieville, will mark a half century of serving the community Saturday with a customer appreciation day. The branch, which opened in 1962 as a children’s library and became a full-service one in 1976, will hold an afternoon of fun for the family starting off with a presentation by area resident Terry Brackett on the neighbourhood’s history starting at noon. “(The Jones branch) is a well-used community resource that’s much appreciated by local families and schools,” said Gwyn Robson, the branch’s manager, pointing to its popular youth advisory group as well as the many programs offered there for children and families. The local library, which saw more than 180,000 materials borrowed last year, had more than 84,000 visits in 2011. The festivities, which will also include a display featuring old photos and historical information about the local library, will run from noon to 4 p.m. All are welcome to attend. Light refreshments and music will follow. For more information call 416-393-7715. - Joanna Lavoie

n Renourish 2013

Staff photo/DAN PEARCE

WINNERS: Eastern Commerce Tayla Gibb drives past Northern Secondary Schools’ Julia Chandler during Toronto District School Board AAAA girls basketball finals Tuesday at Agincourt Collegiate. Eastern Commerce won the championship 44-30.

A group of 10 dads and 13 children from the Beach are holding a fundraiser tomorrow morning to help raise money for their upcoming trip to the Dominican Republic. The group of local residents, who are calling their venture Renourish 2013, will head to the Caribbean nation in February to work on a number of improvement and community development projects at an orphanage named Nuestros Pequenos Hermanos, which in English means Our Little Brothers and Sisters. Their goal is to raise cash, goods and services equivalent to $100,000. The Friday fundraiser, which will feature a screening of the film Elf, will take place at The Fox Theatre, 2236 Queen St. E., at Beech Avenue. Tickets, which cost $10, can be purchased in advance by emailing barbaravincent@rogers. com or at the door starting at 10:30 a.m. Friday. Visit www.renourish2013.com for details.

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THE MIRROR b | Thursday, November 15, 2012 |

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Community

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Variety, challenge of roles keeps area actor/writer busy

Edgier projects on tap for Jaybird Productions JOANNA LAVOIE jlavoie@insidetoronto.com Jaybird Productions, a new Leslieville-based theatre company, presents its first production, Oleanna, at Queen Street East’s Red Sandcastle Theatre this weekend. Founded by 10-year Greenwood/ Dundas-area resident Jacqui Burke, Jaybird Productions aims to present edgier productions that may not otherwise be staged by aspiring semi-professional actors in a community theatre environment. “We want to produce powerful and riveting productions,” said Burke, the company’s artistic director whose career in theatre arts has spanned more than four decades. “I think there is a market out there. I want to make the east end a destination for quality theatre.” Burke, a Hamilton, Ont. native who started off as an actor in her late 20s before becoming a stage manager and a director, said creating Jaybird Productions has been a longtime dream that became a reality about two years ago. The company’s name takes its cue from one of her old university nicknames, Jaybird. Solid plan Before officially launching her company’s inaugural production, Burke said she wanted to have a solid plan in place, a clear mission and the right venue – Leslieville’s Red Sandcastle Theatre. Burke said she decided to start off with David Mamet’s Oleanna, a two-character play about a student seeking help from her professor who then charges him with sexual harassment and ruins not only his chances at tenure but his life. In an effort to be as professional as possible, she held an audition process, which included a selection panel of some of her theatre colleagues. Aspiring Toronto actors Jacqui Skeete and James R. Woods were chosen among more than 25 people vying for the leading roles. “It’s been a wonderful process. (Oleanna) is a tough show but I think it’s worthwhile doing,” she said. Since 2009, Jaybird Productions

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JOANNA LAVOIE jlavoie@insidetoronto.com

Photo/RICHARD BURDETT

Toronto actors Jacqui Skeete, left, and James R. Woods star in a production of, ‘Oleanna’, the inaugural show for Jaybird Productions.

has offered Shakespeare is Boffo and Kidsplay workshops to local tweens and teens. For now, Burke said she’d continue working as a part-time director, audition coach, workshop/camp facilitator and graphic designer but said the sky’s the limit for the future shows she plans on producing under her own name. “My next plan is to stage Shakespeare’s Taming of the Shrew with an all-female cast,” she said. Oleanna details Jaybird Productions’ inaugural show, Oleanna, is set to debut tonight at 8 p.m. at Red Sandcastle Theatre, 922 Queen St. E. The play will also be staged Friday and Saturday as well as Thursday, Nov. 22 to Saturday, Nov. 24 at 8 p.m. nightly. A 2 p.m. show is also set for Sunday, Nov. 18. Tickets, which can be purchased by calling 416-845-9411 or by visiting www.jaybirdproductions.ca, cost $18 for adults or $16 for seniors/ students. A $30 package, which includes dinner at the neighbouring restaurant The Commissary, 889 Queen St. E., can also be purchased for $30.

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Allison Graham isn’t one to shy away from taking on a variety of challenging roles. Graham, who has lived near Gerrard Street East and Woodbine Avenue on and off for the last decade, recently wrapped up production on a new mini-series called Exploding Sun. Shot this past summer in Montreal and set to air on the Sci-Fi Network in January, the show is about the commercialization of space travel. In it, Graham plays the Command Pilot Fiona Henslaw who is in charge of the first commercial space flight with the wife of the U.S president, a well-known philanthropist, a scientist, the owner of the corporation funding the commercial space flight and the so-called lottery winner. Inevitably, catastrophe ensues leaving planet Earth in danger of exploding. In the spring of 2011, Graham filmed Deadfall, a feature film about two siblings on the lam after robbing a casino in the U.S. The two main characters get stuck in a snow storm on their way to Canada and that’s where Graham comes in, playing the owner of the rough bar the duo stop at for a brief time. “I get to hear bits and pieces of their stories,” Graham said. “It was a fun role and I got to do a Northern American accent. I had a really good time.” Deadfall is set to be released in North America Dec. 7. “They were totally different but they were both really strong women,” said Graham of her recent roles. “I love the challenge of (taking on) different roles.” Currently, she’s working on producing a short film she wrote called Still Life, the story of a man and a woman who have known each other for years but are faced with the dilemma of deciding whether or not to take their unorthodox relationship to the next level or just remain friends. Graham, who also has a number

Photo/HELEN TANSEY

East Toronto actor Allison Graham in new sci-fi mini-series.

of writing projects on the go, hopes to begin shooting her short film by the end of the year. A native of Perth, Ont., which is about 70 kilometres west of Ottawa, she didn’t get involved in the world of theatre arts until she went to university.

‘They were totally different but they were both really strong women.’ ~ Actor Allison Graham on her two recent roles

Tried it and loved it “As a kid, I was really into sports but after high school there wasn’t a lot of opportunity for me to play professionally so I took a drama class at Queen’s University and I really liked it,” Graham said during the recent interview. Before long she’d fallen in love with acting and by the late 1990s had moved to Vancouver, B.C. to follow her dreams. There, Graham took some acting classes, got an agent and landed some commercials. Her next step was to obtain formal training in theatre arts at the American Academy of Dramatic Arts in Los Angeles, California. Graham was among a handful of her classmates invited back to participate in the prestigious school’s repertory company after graduation. “It was a great training ground,” she said of the experience, which

saw her and her teammates stage a new theatre production every six weeks. “Every day we were memorizing pages and pages of lines.” With a desire to keep her options open and to remain creative in between roles, Graham then started exploring the writing side of things. “For me, writing was another outlet that balanced the acting,” said Graham, who decided to move to Toronto about 12 years ago to be closer to her family after living out west for about seven years. A professional actor for more than 10 years, Graham continues to write in her down time and in between gigs and has written several screenplays over the years. She also pens an ongoing column for an online publication and early next year will publish her first children’s book.

The Astonishing Story of the Prophet Roy Thomson Hall Limited Engagement – One Day Only November 20th, 2012 – 6:30 - 8:30 pm

Free Admission. Registration required Register online at www.TheProphet.ca

Twitter: @theprophetca Tel: 1-416-477-2181

| THE MIRROR b | Thursday, November 15, 2012

bsrm@insidetoronto.com


THE MIRROR b | Thursday, November 15, 2012 |

4

Opinion Ian Proudfoot Marg Middleton Peter Haggert Antoine Tedesco Warren Elder Jamie Munoz

bsrm@insidetoronto.com

Your View

Publisher General Manager Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Regional Dir. of Advertising Director of Distribution

Wear a red geranium

The Beach Mirror is published every Thursday at 175 Gordon Baker Rd., Toronto, ON M2H 0A2, by Toronto Community News, a Division of Metroland Media Group Ltd.

Infrastructure funding a priority

A

coalition of municipal and business groups working to put the pressure on the federal government to come up with a national funding plan to deal with growing transit and infrastructure needs has made it clear that cities such as Toronto can’t wait much longer. The Municipal Infrastructure Forum was created by the Federation of Canadian Municipalities (FCM) just more than a year ago and is made up of representatives of municipal governments, business, chambers of commerce and other groups such as the Insurance Board of Canada and the Canadian Union of Public Employees. At a press conference in Toronto, speakers such as Toronto Board of Trade CEO Carol Wilding, FCM President Karen Leibovici and Robert Tremblay, from the Insurance Board of Canada, talked about the toll aging infrastructure systems are taking on the city. “Our overstretched networks are becoming a major barrier to our growing economy,” Wilding said. “Toronto’s problems of gridlock and poor transit connectivity are our view among the worst of any major urban centre in the world.” Time to show Tremblay also offered a warning about how Toronto would leadership is fare if it had been hit by a storm similar to what New York City now had to deal with when super storm Sandy recently hit. He said Toronto’s water and sewer systems are “underdesigned” and not built to withstand instances of extreme weather, which seem to be becoming more common. “That’s what the real challenge is, making sure our infrastructure can withstand the new climatic realities,” Tremblay said. Missing from this equation, however, is clear direction from the federal government. What’s needed is guaranteed, long-term funding that recognizes the importance of these needs. These are investments in our future the federal government must take the lead on. Provincial and municipal governments also have a play, but the leadership must start with Prime Minister Stephen Harper. To that end, Toronto residents should be asking their MPs of all political stripes, but especially those who are members of the Conservative government, where they stand and what they are going to do. A sewer and water system that can’t deal with major storms puts the safety of residents at risk. Congested roads and a public transit system that’s decades out of date puts our jobs and economic future at risk. Toronto’s MPs must address these issues and start showing some political leadership.

Toronto Community News is a division of Metroland Media Group Ltd. The Mirror is a member of the Ontario Press Council. Visit ontpress.com newsroom

Write us The Beach Mirror welcomes letters of 400 words or less. All submissions must include name, address and a daytime telephone number for verification purposes.

We reserve the right to edit, condense or reject letters. Copyright in letters remains with the author but the publisher and affiliates may freely reproduce them in

print, electronic or other forms. Letters can be sent to letters@ insidetoronto.com, or mailed to The Beach Mirror, 175 Gordon Baker Rd., Toronto, ON, M2H 0A2.

During Remembrance Day 2012 we wore a red poppy in thanks and remembrance. But fighting for our rights and freedom began in 1812, when Canadian volunteers and British soldiers joined forces to fight an invading army. After the battle of Lundy’s Lane, locals noticed that red geraniums were growing over the battlefield. When the War of 1812 ended, the citizens started to wear red geraniums to honour those who fought for their rights and freedom and to remember the ones who gave their lives. As time went on, the tradition of wearing a red geranium passed out of existence. The Bicentennial of the War of 1812 is currently being commemorated. In addition to wearing a red poppy, let us bring back the tradition of wearing a red geranium to honour those who fought for our rights and freedom 200 years ago. Lest We Forget. Always in remembrance, Robert Heath

Symbolic Jarvis bike lane war continues It’s been a traumatic week for cyclists downtown. The City of Toronto’s transportation department kicked off the week attempting to remove bike lanes on Jarvis Street. Cycling community members responded by doing their best to stop that work. The fight over the Jarvis bike lanes continues, an ugly echo of a very ugly election campaign in which the lanes themselves became a symbol of the very symbolic war on the car. For those on the ‘car’ side of that war, their removal is a victory – the knocking down of the Berlin Bike Lane, as it were. Of course, in addition to its properties as a symbolic battlefield, the Jarvis Street bike lanes also had a practical application: they were a piece of a larger infrastructure that makes it safer for cyclists to travel north and

THE CITY

david nickle

south to the east of Yonge Street. And to that end, the proponents of removing the lanes offered up a placating alternative. Just a few blocks further to the east, the city would take the bike lanes on Sherbourne Street and turn them into fully separated lanes. The argument there was that full separation from traffic would make an even safer route for cyclists than the Jarvis lanes, which are only lines of paint. I’m not so sure that’s the case. I’ve ridden those lanes as a commuter, and observed them as a pedes-

trian. And it seems to me that the separated lanes are more of a comfort to drivers on Sherbourne than they are to cyclists. The entire run isn’t finished, and the part I’ve ridden is the very northward section – from Wellesley to Bloor streets. The lanes vary between raised sections of curb about the height of the sidewalk, open spots where buses and taxis can pull up to the curb and sections of road blocked off by speedhump-sized raised curbs. The lanes are a little wider than a standard bike lane, making it possible for considerate cyclists to pass one another, with care. It is impossible to get around a car that has pulled onto the bike lane: crossing the curb that a car can mount easily would likely result in a tumble for anyone but an experienced

cyclist. And it’s not just cars. On Friday night, waiting in line to attend a concert at the Phoenix, it was possible to count dozens of concertgoers who were using the bike lane as an extended sidewalk. Any cyclist trying to make his way down Sherbourne would have had to dismount and ride in the single-car lane, get off the bike and walk or risk running into oblivious pedestrians. Again, a painted line would make it easy for a cyclist to quickly and carefully get around curbside obstacles. Under the current administration, separated bike lanes in the downtown core along with expanded recreational trails look to be the future of cycling infrastructure. And that infrastructure works very well to get cyclists off the roads now dedicated to cars.

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n Thursday, Nov. 15

Battenberg Avenue meeting WHEN: 6:30 to 8 p.m. WHERE: East End Community Health Centre, 1619 Queen St. E. CONTACT: councillor_mcmahon@toronto.ca; 416-392-1376 A community meeting on parking concerns along Battenberg Avenue.

festival of lights

CONTACT: beachgs@gmail.com; www. beachgs.ca Annual general meeting. Guests and new members are welcome to attend. Library ninjas wanted WHEN: 12:30 p.m. to WHERE: Queen/ Saulter, 765 Queen St. E. CONTACT: Sonnja, 416-392-6810, , COST: Free The Queen/Saulter library is recruiting library ninjas. Become confident readers while learning how to access the public library through interactive activities and ongoing reading challenges throughout the school year. Pick up registration forms at Queen/Saulter Library.

n Saturday, Nov. 17

Fundraiser for Riverdale Child Parent Centre WHEN: 7 to 11 p.m. WHERE: Ralph Thornton Centre, 765 Queen St. E. CONTACT: srcpc@look.ca; 416-4693776 Extensive silent and live auction as well as food, a cash bar and dancing. Healthy eating workshop WHEN: 1 to 2:30 p.m. WHERE: Community Centre 55, 97 Main St. CONTACT: 416-691-1113 The presentation offers attendees tips on how to make easy, nutritious and cost-efficient lunches and snacks. Participants will also learn about identifying hidden sugars and their side effects. Recipes will be provided. Free child care available.

n Sunday, Nov. 18

Make We Merry concert WHEN: 3 p.m. WHERE: St. Aidan’s Anglican Church, 70 Silver Birch Ave. CONTACT: www.cantemus.ca; 416578-6602 The Cantemus Singers, along with the Community Baroque Orchestra of Toronto, presents a concert of carols, mo-

5

n Wednesday, Nov. 21

Riverdale Arts and Letters Club WHEN: 6 p.m. WHERE: Riverdale Library, 370 Broadview Ave. at Gerrard CONTACT: susanp@pathcom.com/ 416-393-7720 Presentation and book signing with Little India resident Mark Osbaldeston, author of Unbuilt Toronto 2.

Staff photo/NICK PERRY

DIWALI CELEBRATIONS: Deseree Panday performs a traditional kathak dance during Diwali celebrations on Gerrard Street Sunday afternoon.

Cholesterol free health talk WHEN: 7 to 8 p.m. WHERE: Main Street Library, 137 Main St. CONTACT: Kate Whimster, 416-393-7700 to reserve COST: Free Learn the what, why, and how of cholesterol and effective strategies to achieve healthy cholesterol balance.

n Tuesday, Nov. 20

tets and Charpentier’s In Nativitatem Domini. Tickets, which can be purchased at the door, cost $20 for adults or $15 for seniors/students.

Annual general meeting WHEN: 7 p.m. WHERE: Beaches Recreation Centre, 6 Williamson Rd. CONTACT: springsprint@hotmail.ca COST: Free Beaches Recreation Centre Advisory Council annual general meeting.

n Monday, Nov. 19

Foot care clinic WHEN: 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. WHERE: Community Centre 55, 97 Main St. CONTACT: Evonne, 416-691-1113 COST: $20 Call to book an appointment.

n Saturday, Nov. 24

Craft Sale at St. John the Baptist Norway Church WHEN: 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. WHERE: St.

Beach Garden Society AGM WHEN: 7:15 to 9 p.m. WHERE: Adam Beck Community Centre, 79 Lawlor Ave.

DOWNTOWN HYUNDAI

John The Baptist Norway Church, 470 Woodbine Ave. CONTACT: gordonandgenny@hotmail.com COST: Free Local artisans will be selling crafts and gifts. Lunch and home baking too. Inquiries regarding vending tables: Genny Stock gordonandgenny@hotmail.com St Joseph’s Parish Hall Bazaar WHEN: 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. WHERE: St. Joseph’s Church Hall, 65 Curzon St. White Elephant table, crafts, bake sale, raffles and lunch room.

n Announcements

Girl Guide Leaders Wanted CONTACT: 416-693-8414 The Girl Guides group in the Balmy Beach neighbourhood is looking for energetic, enthusiastic and committed women to become leaders. Training and support will be provided. Call 416693-8414 for more information about joining one of the largest women’s organizations in the world. Out of the Cold begins in November CONTACT: 416-690-2339 Volunteers are needed for a variety of roles Mondays beginning at 5 p.m. at St. Aidan’s Anglican Church, 70 Silver Birch Ave.

n Ongoing

Parenting workshop Parenting workshops at Applegrove Community Complex, 60 Woodfield Rd., and Daycare Connection FRC, 184 Main St., Thursdays from 10 to 11:30 a.m. Call Joanne at 416-778-5805, ext. 218. 2013 ELANTRA GT

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| THE MIRROR b | Thursday, November 15, 2012

It’s Happening


THE MIRROR b | Thursday, November 15, 2012 |

6

Remembrance Day

Stiffer penalties for those who deface war monuments, feds announce NORM NELSON nnelson@insidetoronto.com Sh o r t l y a f t e r Ma l ve r n Collegiate’s historic First World War monument was vandalized last November, Canada’s veterans affairs minister Steven Blaney promised tougher laws, saying he was “appalled and saddened”. This year, using the southeast Toronto high school as

a backdrop, he offered additional support – funding to help restore vandalized memorials. “In the near future, I plan to introduce an initiative which will help fast-track applications for funding to assist in repairing damage to cenotaphs and monuments as a result of vandalism,” said Blaney in a statement Nov. 8.

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In last year’s announcement, Blaney announced the tougher laws would come about through government support of a private members bill from one of its own members, David Tilson. That bill is now in the hands of the senate after recently passing third and final reading by MPs in the House of Commons. When passed, the bill would impose a minimum

$1,000 fine for a first offense with second and third offenses carrying minimum 14- and 30-day prison sentences. While Tories and Liberals supported the bill, NDP MPs all voted against, including Matthew Kellway, the Beaches-East York MP whose riding covers Malvern CI. He explained his opposition earlier in the year: “It seems that all transgressions under government and private members’ bills coming from the other side seem to end with someone getting incarcerated, as if incarceration is a redeeming and ennobling exercise.” He then referred to a statement he had received from Vandra Masemann, president of Malvern’s alumni association and chair of the war memorial restoration committee. She wrote, in part: “I ponder on who are going to be the ones that do these things (vandalize war memorials) – young males around 18 to 24. These boys are the same as the Boys of Malvern who died and who are remembered on that monument. We cannot

Photo/JANEK LOWE

Malvern Collegiate graduate and piper with the 58th Highlanders Paul Turner performs during Remembrance Day ceremonies at the school Friday.

rescue those boys who died, but we can rescue the ones who have done such a foolish and stupid thing as to vandalize a war memorial.” She went on to say we need to teach vandals the significance of what they did and help them learn from their mistakes. M a l v e r n’s Me m o r i a l was vandalized just before Remembrance Day 2011

and just days after an official re-dedication ceremony to celebrate its restoration. The vandalism was cleaned up and improved lighting and security cameras added. n Read how the students at Bowmore Road Public School learned the importance of Remembrance Day to today’s soldiers - http://bit. ly/RROmnJ

IF YOU WORK IN ONTARIO, THIS IS YOUR FIGHT. On September 11, 2012, the Ontario Liberal government passed Bill 115, the Putting Students First Act, 2012.

Bill 115 is undemocratic, unconstitutional, and unprecedented. • It takes away the democratic rights of teachers and education professionals to bargain collectively. • It places the government beyond the reach of the Ontario Human Rights Code, the Ontario Labour Relations Act, and even the courts. • It takes local decision-making away from school boards and puts it in the hands of the provincial government. That’s why we’re standing against Bill 115. It sets a dangerous precedent for all Ontarians. In fact, the government has already threatened other public sector workers with similar legislation. As teachers, we teach your children to stand up for their principles. Today, we ask you to do the same.

What can you do to help? Join us in standing up for democratic rights. Let your MPP know that Bill 115 must be repealed.

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This message brought to you by the Elementary Teachers’ Federation of Ontario


7

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9 | THE MIRROR b | Thursday, November 15, 2012

Let dogs run leash-free in parks DAVID NICKLE dnickle@insidetoronto.com Toronto parks staff will be talking with communities across the city about the idea of making some of their parks leash-free for dogs early mornings and late evenings. Toronto’s parks and environment committee decided to look into the idea Nov. 9 at the urging of Don Valley East Councillor Denzil Minnan-Wong. A dog owner himself, Minnan-Wong said in many parts of the city, finding an off-leash area in city parkland that’s also large enough to provide reasonable exercise is difficult. Minnan-Wong said the city should look at a system in New York City where certain parks are leash-free between 6:30 and 8:30 a.m. and between 9 and 11 p.m. In a letter to the committee, Minnan-Wong said the system has led to a reduction in the number of dog owners who let their dogs off-leash illegally. And he said dogs who

are able to exercise freely are generally better-tempered. The committee members were skeptical. Councillor Ron Moeser admitted his

opinion was coloured by personal experience. “I had a daughter who got bit through the lip...we had to take her to hospital,” he said. “You hate to have that colour your opinion, but I’d say it’s controversial in Ward 44. I think if you went to the community with this, it would probably be around 50-50.” Councillor James Pasternak said when it comes back, communities will be consulted individually. “We have to be careful of the safety factor. In Ward 10,

we decided to put two offleash zones in existing parks and that seems to work. There is no support that I can see to make this a pan-city proposal. Almost all the emails that I received are negative on this. The only thing to bring in is a neighbourhood-by-neighbourhood system. Because if there are neighbourhoods that are already fighting fenced-in zones, they’ll fight doubly hard against this.” Minnan-Wong, however, said worries about the leash-free times are misplaced. “There was some level of concern by some councillors, but it’s important to have an informed debate, and within this debate, that councillors understand that this will result in healthier dogs. Healthier, well-exercised dogs are dogs that aren’t aggressive and don’t bite.” Minnan-Wong admitted his views were informed by his experiences with his own dog, a Chesepeake Bay retriever who goes by the name of Strider.

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Marie Perrotta and Jimmie Simpson Youth Council receive award The City of Toronto’s Parks, Forestry and Recreation Department recognized Upper Beach resident Marie Perrotta and the 10-member

Jimmie Simpson Youth Council for their volunteer service to the community Nov. 3. Perrotta, the founder and

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Police-Peace barbecue and helping establish the Society of Independent Sisters Team Amazon (SISTA), which aims to empower girls ages 12 to 16 and give them the tools they need to succeed in life.

Little Art Show runs through to Saturday The Artists’ Network hosts its Little Art Show until Saturday. The event, which is now online, raises funds for programs run by the Artists’ Network. The show’s collection of 69 12-by-12-inch pieces created by about 60 Canadian artists is available for online viewing at www. littleartshow.com until 9 p.m. Drop by Hang Man Gallery at 756 Queen St. E. from noon to 5 p.m. to view the works. The closing party is at the gallery Saturday from 7 to 10 p.m. Call 416-465-0302.

■ Breakfast program

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Youth Group of the Year. Created in 2009, the group is made up of youth from high-risk environments. Some of the youth council’s notable achievements include combining literacy with hip hop, hosting a

St. John the Compassionate Mission, 155 Broadview Ave., launches its winter breakfast

program Monday. The program runs from 6 to 9 a.m. weekdays until March 29. Volunteers are always needed as are breakfast and winter supplies. Email stjohnsmission@ sympatico.ca or call 416466-1357.

■ Artisan event

Riverside’s Oma Chiropractic is hosting a unique artisan event this weekend featuring handmade items. The By Hand Craft Show will take place Saturday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Sunday, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Oma Chiropractic, 1 Munro St. Proceeds from the event will benefit Nellie’s Shelter for Women and Children.

Visit http://on.fb.me/ W41p3P for details.

■ Wanderlust

Leslieville Holiday Wanderlust takes place tonight from 6 to 10 p.m. featuring in-store events, entertainment and refreshments. Participating businesses are along Queen Street East from just west of Logan Avenue to just east of Greenwood Avenue. Call Nathalie-Roze & Co. at 416-792-1699.

■ Farmers market

The Withrow Park Farmers’ Market is inside Danforth Church, 60 Bowden Ave. Tuesdays from 3 to 7 p.m. Call Corey Helm at 647740-6512.

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at Oasis are specifically designed to help these individuals stabilize their recovery, overcome personal barriers and join or rejoin the workforce through viable employment. Oasis was formed in 1992 by three recovering individuals - Takis Liris who remains very active with the agency, John R. Campbell (deceased) and Gary Bradley (deceased) - as a place for people in recovery to find peer support and socialize in a safe and supportive environment. Twenty years later, Oasis welcomes over 700 recovering addicts per year. Females represent over 40 per cent of the program

participants and new Canadians have been a growing group in recent years. Individuals come to Oasis at 921 Danforth Avenue to build confidence and feel positive about their future. Some of the programs offered include PreEmployment Personal Life Management Program for individuals who are thirty days to six months clean and sober and Employment Preparation and Job Placement for people who have been in recovery six months or more. Oasis also has a Job Placement/Job Retention program for individuals in receipt of Ontario Disability Supports and offers program

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THE MIRROR b | Thursday, November 15, 2012 |

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A BETTER LIFE! Few people these days seem capable of engaging in a genuine conversation where there is the reciprocal give and take of speaking and listening. Most of us take conversations to be opportunities for monologues punctuated by boring interruptions, those interruptions being the other person’s turn to say something. Remember that we have two ears and only one mouth, and that is roughly the proportion in which we should listen and speak. Listening takes real effort; it is not simply keeping quiet, but actively working to understand the other person. As Steven Covey has nicely put it, “Seek First to understand, then to be understood.” How many of us ever actually have a real conversation with God, where we stop to genuinely listen to what He is trying to tell us? Of course we aren’t likely to hear Him audibly, but He does speak to us, in many strange and wonderful ways. Loving God. Loving People. Sunday Services @ 5pm. 65 Glen Manor Dr. www.centerofhope.ca

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THE MIRROR b | Thursday, November 15, 2012 |

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Councillor hopeful mural will remain >>>from page 1 adding city staff should be reporting back on all the details pertaining to the signoff for this project within the next couple of days. “It’s quite confusing, very complicated and terribly unfortunate.” The Ward 30 representative said the ideal outcome would be to reinstate the mural at that site. “I’m hoping at the end of the day cooler heads will prevail all around. We’re all in problem-solving mode right now,” Fletcher said, adding she intends to meet with all involved groups in the coming weeks to remedy this situation. Fifty-five Division police has looked into the situ-

Staff photo/JOANNA LAVOIE

The mural at 1330 Gerrard St. E. was defaced either Nov. 6 or 7. Police did not want to comment on the case.

ation, but did not wish to comment. The Riverdale Hub had planned to hold a media event Nov. 9 followed by completion celebrations last weekend. However, on Nov. 7, the Riverdale Hub contacted the

invited people informing them “due to circumstances beyond our control” the event would be postponed. Otherwise, representatives from The Riverdale Hub did not wish to comment further on the defaced mural.

Suspect sought after teenage girl sexually assaulted Police are looking for a suspect after a knife-wielding man sexually assaulted a 16-year-old girl Monday. Police said the teen was walking in the Broadview and Mortimer avenues area when a man asked her for a light

around 9 p.m. As the girl approached the man, he pulled her into a nearby laneway, threatened her with a knife and sexually assaulted her. He was last seen walking south on Broadview.

The suspect is white, about 40 years old, six-feet to 6’1” tall with facial stubble. He wore dark baggy sweatpants, a button-up shirt and a dark jacket. Anyone with information is asked to call 416-8087474.

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AVE

RN

MO

N EGLINTO

R WA

K

P DV

R PA

1-877-462-3192

401

IA

(Just East of Victoria Park)

R TO

1897 Eglinton Ave. E.

www.scarboroughtoyota.ca

VIC

Scarborough

S

MINUTES FROM ANYWHERE • 5 MINUTES FROM THE DVP • 10 MINUTES FROM MEADOWVALE • 12 MINUTES FROM YONGE & 401 • 17 MINUTES FROM YONGE & ST. CLAIR Finance eg: $10,000 financed over 60 months at 0% equals monthly payment of $166.66. C.O.B. $0.00. Total Obligation is $10,000. O.A.C.


17

| THE MIRROR b | Thursday, November 15, 2012


call: 416

798 7284

Business Hours: Monday - Friday, 8 am - 6 pm Telephone Hours: Monday - Thursday, 8:30 am - 5:30 pm & Friday, 8:30 am - 5 pm Cash & Interac Transactions: 9 am - 5 pm

fax: 905

853 1765

175 Gordon Baker Road, Toronto, ON M2H 2N7 www.insidetoronto.com | Circulation: 416 493 4400

Adjustments: Every effort is made to ensure the accuracy of your ad. Please check your ad on the first insertion. For multiple insertions of the same ad, credit will be made only for the first insertion. Credit given for errors in connection with production on ads is limited to the printed space involved. Cancellations must be made by 2 p.m. one business day prior to publication date. Cancellations must be made by telephone. Do not fax or e-mail cancellations.

General Help

General Help

JOB POSTING

Job Title: Material Handler Location: Toronto, Ontario Toronto Community News is currently seeking energetic and motivated individuals who are available to work part-time. Position Details: • Feed newspaper flyers into the pockets of an automated inserting machine • Count newspapers into specified amounts to be strapped, bundled and stacked onto skids • Retrieve flyers from surrounding skids • Hours fluctuate seasonally based on insert/flyer volume • Work in a secure and safety-conscious manner as outlined in the Company and department safety policies • Perform physical material handling • To perform other duties as assigned by the alphaliner Supervisor

What We Offer • Free parking • Close to Transit

No Telephone Calls please. Domestic Help Available A-1 MAID Service. Clean Houses, Condos. Experienced Cleaners. Bonded, Insured, Low Cost. Call 4 1 6 - 7 4 2 - 0 0 8 2 www.a1maids.ca EXPERIENCED EUROPEAN Cleaning Lady available for quality house cleaning Guaranteed!! Trustworthy and friendly. References and free estimate available. 416-831-6279.

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

ANTIQUES

PETER’S DEPENDABLE JUNK REMOVAL From home or business, including furniture/ appliances, construction waste. Quick & careful!

& Collectibles Wanted Cash for Older: Coins, Jewelry, Military, Watches, Toys, Barbies, Silver, Gold & old advertising etc. 25 years experience. Richard & Janet 416-431-7180 416-566-7373 Vendors Wanted DURHAM’S FAST & FURIOUS MOTORSPORTS SHOW, Sat. & Sun, April 6th & 7th, Garnet B. Rickard Recreation Centre, Bowmanville, Ont. For more information or to book a booth call 905-579-4400 Jennine Huffman, ext 2627 or Jennifer Reesor, ext 2334 Visit www.durhamfastand furious.com or www.metrolandshows.com

Home Renovations

Applicants can submit their resume at sales@insidetoronto.com

Tax/Financial

Waste Removal

Mortgages/Loans $$MONEY$$ CONSOLIDATE Debts Mortgages to 90% No income, Bad credit OK! Better Option Mortgage #10969 1-800-282-1169 www.mortgage ontario.com

Articles for Sale

BED, ALL new in plastic, Queen Orthopedic. Mattress, boxspring. Warranty. Cost $1,000, Sell $275. 416-779-0563 CEDAR TREES for Privacy Hedging. 2- 8ft tall. Planting & delivery included. Hedge removal. 647-235-5644 HOT TUB/ SPA. 2012. Brand new Warranty, fully loaded. Cost $8900.00 Sell $3900.00. 416-779-0563

Articles for Sale (Misc.) HOT TUB (SPA) Covers Best Price, Best Quality. All shapes & Colours Available. Call 1-866-652-6837 w w w. t h e c o v e r guy.com/newspaper VERY NICE condition Baby Grand. Bought for $25000. Now we’re moving, only $2790. 416-791-8595. Ask our teacher Robert. Great Christmas gift.

Birthday? Anniversary? Memoriam? Let your community know with a personal message. Call

416-798-7284

BUILDER/ GENERAL CONTRACTORS RESIDENTIAL/ COMMERCIAL. Finished basements. Painting. Bathrooms. Ceramic tiles. Flat roofs. Leaking basements. Brick/chimney repairs. House additions 9 0 5 - 7 6 4 - 6 6 6 7 , 416-823-5120 CEILINGS repaired. Spray textures, plaster designs, stucco, drywall, paint. We fix them all! www.mrstucco.ca 416-242-8863 CREATIVE CONSTRUCTION. We can handle all your renovation needs. Additions, Basements, Painting, Plumbing, Flooring, Electrical, etc. Call Chris 416-903-4120

416-677-3818 Rock Bottom Rates!

Moving & Storage ANY MOVING/ junk removal, Local & long distance. 24 hours. Insured, licensed. BBB and BNI Member. Voted #1 by Metro! 416-253-7641. www.ssonsmoving.com

Flooring & Carpeting HARDWOOD FLOOR sanding. Specializing in stain/ refinishing. Call for Free Estimate! Reasonable rates. Paul 416-330-1340 pager. NESO FLOORING Carpet installation starting from $1.29/ sq.ft. Hardwood, laminate at low prices. 26 yrs experience. Free Estimates. Best Price! 647-400-8198

Appliance Repairs/ Installation APPLIANCE/ TV Repairs (since 1988) Free Estimates Warranty, Credit cards, TV’s, Fridge’s, Stoves, Dishwashers, Washers, Dryers, Air Conditioning, & Heating. 416-616-0388

S T OP and post your

event, sale, business & much more in the classifieds!

Waste Removal ALWAYS CHEAPEST!

All Garbage Removal! Home/ Business. Fast Sameday! Free Estimates! Seniors Discounts. We do all Loading & Clean-ups! Lowest Prices. Call John: 416-457-2154 Seven days

Call (416)

798-7284

to plan your advertising campaign today!

HOME RENOVATIONS

ELECTRICAL

FOR ALL YOUR RENO NEEDS

JORDAN D. ELECTRIC

MASTER ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR ECRA/ESA LIC 7004913 RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL • INDUSTRIAL

• Windows • Doors • Bathrooms • Kitchens • Awnings • Eavestroughs • Porches • Railings • Steps • Patios • Stucco • Waterproofing • Brickwork • Decks • Roofing • Mould

• • • •

MODEL RENOVATIONS INC. (416) 736-0090

SERVICE UPGRADE 100, 200, 400 AMP KNOB & TUBE REMOVAL/REWIRING 24/7 TROUBLESHOOTING & REPAIRS SERVICE POT LIGHTS INSTALLATION

(416) 887-6819

jordanelectric@sympatico.ca

FINANCING AVAILABLE - AS LOW AS $39/MO LICENSED & INSURED • 25 YRS. EXPERIENCE

MURPHY ELECTRIC

10% SENIORS’ DISCOUNT • MEMBER BBB

Commercial / Residential Knob & Tube No Job Too Small!!

416.690.0173 or 416.529.5426

KITCHENS, BATHROOMS. BASEMENTS, DECKS & FENCES, CUSTOM MILLWORK SMALL & LARGE REPAIRS

(ECRA-ESA#7004508)

BOSH ELECTRIC

MASTER ELECTRICIAN LICENSE #7005757 • RENOVATIONS • PANEL UPGRADES • KNOB & TUBE • TROUBLE SHOOTING • POT LIGHTS • OUTDOOR LIGHTING • LANDSCAPE LIGHTING

FROM CONCEPTION TO COMPLETION. 15 YEARS EXPERIENCE. LISCENCED & INSURED

416-678-2319 FULLY INSURED

HEATING & COOLING

RENT-A-HUSBAND Home Improvement Services • Plumbing • Electrical • Drywall • Carpentry • Masonry • Basement Conversions

Complete Renovations

416-693-6169

he Handy C uple Plumbing / Electrical / Carpentry / Ceramic Tiling Painting (int. & ext.) / Drywall / Windows & Doors Bathrooms • Kitchens • Basements • Complete Renovations And All Home Repairs No job too BIG, no job too SMALL. Weare the Handy Couple, we do it ALL! Reasonable Rates... Free Estimates CALL JOANNE 416-714-0740 • joanritchie@live.com

SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE!

New Installations $ 95

from

1999

FURNACE CLEANING OR SERVICE

6995

We Service All $ Makes & Models

AND we do ALL Gas Piping Jobs & Duct Work (BBQ hook-ups, Stove Hook-ups, Dryers, Fireplaces, pools, etc.)

Larry’s Air Care

Heating & Air Conditioning

416-706-9861

SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE!

Qualifications: • Full training will be provided • Must have an excellent command of the English language (reading/ speaking/ writing ) • Physically capable of lifting and carrying material up to a maximum of 50-lbs • Ability to perform repetitive tasks accurately and thoroughly, with minimal errors • Ability to remain alert and maintain a high level of concentration • Ability to work in a fast-paced environment • Have the ability to work independently and as part of a team • Previous experience in a manufacturing environment, an asset • Attention to detail • Have their own transportation

Articles Wanted

SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE!

General Help

HOME IMPROVEMENT Directory

THE MIRROR b | Thursday, November 15, 2012 |

18

SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE!

CHIMNEYS

Bricks & Chimneys

LANDSCAPING, LAWN CARE, SUPPLIES Free Estimates

Seniors Discounts

Repaired and rebuilt Bricks + mortar colour match House-front, pillars, bricks repaired or replaced

Tuckpointing Chris Jemmett Masonry 416-686-8095

Spring & Fall Clean-Ups • Lawn Mowing • Seeding & Sodding • Pruning • Garden Bed Maint • Fert & Aerate • Snow Removal

647-210-LAWN (5296)

Want to get your business noticed? Call 416-798-7284 to plan your advertising campaign today!


HOME IMPROVEMENT DIRECTORY

PLUMBING

PLUMBING

english painter.ca

PLUMBERS DIRECT

• licensed • honest • reliable • local • experienced • insured • quality workmanship • seniors discount • references

with over 30 years experience • Interior & Exterior • Senior Discount • Paper Hanging • Free Estimates #1 Readers Choice Diamond Award

P 100% SATISFACTION GUARANTEE e 416-997-3063 t www.plumbersdirect.ca e Financing Available r: (Met Lic #P20579)

416-422-3532

TOM DAY PLUMBING & DRAINS

CONTINENT PAINT & WALLPAPER 425 Donlands Ave. at O’Connor Dr.

Call: 416-425-4120

• 35Years Experience • Interior/Exterior Projects • In-store Colour Matching • Free Estimate & Competitive Rates

www.insidetoronto.com

416-480-0622

Metro License #PH15982 • MASTER PLUMBER

IDEAL PLUMBING

· 24 Hour Emergency Service · Plugged Drain Repair •Backflow Prevention · Service Specialist · Flat Rates · Fully Insured · No Extra Charge for Evening & Weekends

CANADIAN

ROOF

MASTERS

• Shingles • Flat Roofs • Skylights • Chimneys • Eavestroughs • Repairs • Free Estimates

Save UP TO 15% OFF Lic. # B21358

Fully Licensed & Insured

416-626-0777

www.canadianroofmasters.com

ROOFING

TREE/STUMP SERVICES

ROOFING DUN-RITE REPAIRS

ALLAN’S TREE SERVICE Professional Tree Service for over 25 years

Diamond #1 Readers Choice Award Winner!

• All plumbing work • Faucets, toilets, sinks, etc. installed Backed up drains, blocked toilets, basement backups, external/internal drain excavating. • Video Camera Drain Inspection Damp Basement, Complete Waterproofing Service

ROOFING

• SIDING/FASCIA • EAVESTROUGH 24 HOURS • TUCKPOINTING EMERGENCY REPAIRS • VENTING • GUTTER GUARDS • ANIMAL REMOVAL

• SHINGLES • FLAT ROOFS • SKY LIGHTS • CHIMNEY’S • VALLEY’S • ANIMAL PROOFING 15% Senior’s Discount

ALL TYPES OF ROOF REPAIRS 647-857-5656

*Certified I.S.A. Arborist*

• Arborist Report • Tree Removal • Tree Pruning • Tree Disease & Insect Control • Tree Cabling • Stump Removal • Tree Planting

Free Estimates Call Allan: 647-286-3938

Want to get your business noticed? Call 416-798-7284 to plan your advertising campaign today!

FREE ESTIMATES Master Lic.# 20557 www.idealplumbingdrain.com SASHA 416-371-7137 ALI 416-828-6611

Call 416-798-7284 to plan your advertising campaign today!

Advertise in the Classifieds Call 416.798.7284 It’s FREE!! Visit us today at www.wagjag.com

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highlights • Supplier: Erie Meats • 1 x 4 kg case • 17% protein • Product is raw, frozen and seasoned • Repackage in freezer bags for easy storage• Compare at $15.50/kg retail • Ingredients: chicken, water, salt, sodium phosphate

| THE MIRROR b | Thursday, November 15, 2012

PAINTING & DECORATING

19


THE MIRROR b | Thursday, November 15, 2012 |

20

November 15  

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