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FOCUS ON EAST-END ARTS Get ready for City of Toronto’s Cultural Hotspot program

4

See what’s happening by visiting our online community calendar. www.insidetoronto.com/events

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East York Mirror | Thursday, January 12, 2017 |

4

COMMUNITY

East end slated for Cultural Hotspot program JUSTIN SKINNER jskinner@insidetoronto.com For years, the general perception was that Toronto’s arts scene was concentrated in the downtown core. That misconception has recently been laid to rest, however, with the City of Toronto’s Cultural Hotspot program, which shines a light on culture, community and the arts in the city’s suburban areas. Having already highlighted Scarborough, North York and Etobicoke over the past three years, the program is set to focus on East York and east-end Toronto from May to October, 2017. The aim of the Cultural Hotspot is "to highlight the diverse neighbourhoods outside of the city’s core," said City of Toronto manager of Arts Services, Arts and Culture Nadira Pattison at a meeting held at Community Centre 55 on

Dan Pearce/Metroland

Andrea Raymond-Wong, Community Cultural Coordinator, talks about the new East End Cultural Hotspot during a meeting at 55 Community Centre. Thursday, Jan. 5. "In 2017, the Cultural Hotspot is going to bring cultural activities, art ac-

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an emphasis on youth employment and mentorship, community building, artistic excellence and local business engagement," she said. The 2017 Cultural Hotspot will be bounded by Bayview Avenue, Victoria Park Avenue, Eglinton Avenue and the lakeshore, and it will help bring new attention to the area while serving as a catalyst for new partnerships. "We want (those in the arts and culture community) to meet with other people," Pattison said. "In the past, we’ve seen BIAs connect with environmental groups, we’ve seen artists connect with other potential partners, and these relationships have continued long after the hotspots have ended." A legacy project will see the creation of a guide highlighting the artistic and cultural destinations in the area, while SPARK grants will provide funding to selected

projects and initiatives. The Cultural Hotspot will benefit artists by providing more exposure to a wider audience than they might normally have, said City of Toronto Community Cultural Coordinator Andrea Raymond-Wong. "We will run a marketing campaign that will highlight what’s happening over six months with a program brochure, with social media, with an ad campaign," she said. "In addition to that, we encourage new projects and partnerships to happen over those six months to make the hotspot a little hotter over that time." Raymond-Wong noted the SPARK funding will go toward select projects from artists who attend one of two information sessions taking place from 3 to 5 or 6 to 8 p.m. on Thursday, Jan. 12 at the Main Street Library. The Cultural Hotspot team will also help individuals and organiza-

tions with grant writing proposals for other works. SPARK funding is from the city and is designed specifically to support arts and culture initiatives. Because the Cultural Hotspot meeting was wellattended by artists and representatives from local organizations, ideas quickly began percolating. Artists volunteered their services, local churches and other venues offered space and guests shared ideas they were hoping to see become part of the Hotspot, from a kite festival to mural initiatives to musical and theatrical activations in the Don Valley and in local parks. For more information about the East York Cultural Hotspot, visit www.culturalhotspot.ca. Those interested in getting involved can also contact Pattison at nadira.pattison@toronto.ca or 416-338-1263, or Raymond-Wong at andrea.raymond-wong@toronto.ca or 416-338-2469.

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COMMUNITY

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DAVID NICKLE dnickle@insidetoronto.com Toronto Public Health is pushing ahead to open three safe injection sites for intravenous drug users now that the Ontario government has confirmed funding for the city council-approved project. Ontario Health Minister Eric Hoskins told Mayor John Tory Jan. 9 that the funding is in place for the sites in downtown Toronto, the east end and the west end, and has also communicated to the federal government that the funding is in place. The opening of the sites will still hinge on federal approval of each of the sites. But in an interview on Jan. 6, Liberal Trinity Spadina MP Adam Vaughan said federal inspection of the sites will be completed as quickly as 24 hours after the city requests. "If the city comes across any requirement that needs on-site inspection, we’re on standby to provide that in 24 hours," said Vaughan. "The commitment to get these open is crystal clear. There is no federal slowdown on this issue." The announcement came Jan. 9 as Mayor John Tory sat down with

Toronto’s Medical Officer of Health (Acting) Dr. Barbara Yaffe and officials from the city, public health, the Coroner’s Office and other stakeholders for the first meeting of the Toronto Overdose Early Warning and Alert Partnership. The partnership is being formed in particular to deal with a spreading crisis of opioid abuse - in particular, the drug fentanyl, which can cause death in minute doses and killed more than 100 people in Vancouver in November 2016 alone. The numbers are likely smaller in Toronto, but because of the way that statistics are collected, it’s impossible to know the precise scope of overdoses. Based on statistics compiled by the Coroner’s Office, just over 40 deaths in 2015 could be attributable to opioid overdose. And Toronto police seized three kilograms of the drug in 2016 - a number up 150 per cent from the previous year. But there are no numbers on actual overdoses that don’t result in death, said Yaffe, collected in one place. She said participants in the closed-door meeting said that too many overdoses go unreported. "I think what we heard

| East York Mirror | Thursday, January 12, 2017

City gets provincial funding for safe injection sites

David Nickle/Metroland

Toronto’s acting medical officer of health Dr. Barbara Yaffe speaks to reporters after a City Hall meeting with municipal and public health officials seeking to find ways to deal with what she called "an epidemic" of opiate overdoses in Toronto. loud and clear today was that the issue is in many instances that when somebody overdoses the people do not feel comfortable calling 911," said Yaffe. "There is a concern of the police showing up and get-

ting into criminal issues." Yaffe said that drug users need to have easy access to naloxone, an antidote to opioid overdose that is applied like an EpiPen and must be applied within two to three min-

utes of an overdose. Yaffe said she hopes that the group will be able to first get a better understanding of the finergrained details of the drug abuse - where it happens geographically and socio-

logically - so that public health can better target harm reduction efforts. In the meantime, she said the safe injection sites should be able to open in a matter of months.

Councillor excited about new role as Parks chair Mary-Margaret McMahon expecting busy next two years JOANNA LAVOIE jlavoie@insidetoronto.com

"It’s going to be a long arduous process but it’s exciting. We need to get it going," she said. Replenishing, protecting and planning for the future of Toronto’s tree canopy as well as helping empower people to reclaim local green spaces are other areas McMahon said she’d be working on in her new role. McMahon also said she’s looking forward to working closely with the city’s yet-to-be-hired chief resiliency officer on

climate change issues. "We need to ensure the city’s ready for what’s coming down the pipe from Mother Nature," she said, pointing to efforts she’ll be making to help take care of the city’s most vulnerable residents like setting up more cooling and warming centres during extreme temperatures, and working to ensure better food security. McMahon also said she’d continue working to set up a vulnerable person registry, a plan she

first proposed following the December 2013 ice storm. Mayor John Tory appointed McMahon as the chair of the city’s Parks and Environment Committee Tuesday, Dec. 6. Previously, she served on the Executive Committee as the vice-chair of the Public Works and Infrastructure Committee. The Parks and Environment Committee met for the first time under McMahon’s leadership Friday, Jan. 6.

insidetoronto.com

Submitted photo

Mary-Margaret McMahon.

Ward 32 Councillor Mary-Margaret McMahon is eager to hit the ground running as the newly appointed chair of the city’s Parks and Envi-

ronment Committee. "I have two years to accomplish a lot. There’s lots of work to do and I’m excited about it," the Beaches-East York representative said during an interview earlier this week. McMahon, who is in her second and final term as a Toronto city councillor, said she expects the next two years to be very busy with several major projects in the works, notably Rail Deck Park and The Bentway.


East York Mirror | Thursday, January 12, 2017 |

6

EDITORIAL | OPINION

• OUR VIEW •

ABOUT US

Toronto police reform ushered in with hope, skepticism The City of Toronto is preparing for some substantial changes on a number of fronts. Budget consultations are underway and residents are signing up by the dozen to appeal to decision-makers to maintain funding for programming. Toronto Council is considering some new revenue tools to provide some of that funding, with road tolls, a hotel tax and very possibly more in place. And then there’s policing. Change has been very slow to manifest itself within the ranks of the Toronto Police Service (TPS). There is indication that some is on the way. In an interview with crime reporter Andrew Palamarchuk this week, Toronto police Chief Mark Saunders outlines what some of those changes will look like: removing crossing guard responsibilities from TPS and amalgamating various police divisions among them. A report on modernizing the force is finally bringing about the change we’ve wanted to see for a long time from police who have a reputation for heel dragging when it comes to reform and economy. The chief describes this change as "exponential" on the one hand. On the other, he makes it clear that it won’t happen overnight. Forgive us for wishing that it would. It would have been nice, for instance, to see the controversial carding policy change more quickly. Changes have finally come into effect, on Jan. 1. Information from past carding interactions – targeting a group consisting disproportionately of young black men – will now be more difficult to access. Critics arguing that the information should simply be deleted are persuasive. It’s been slow going on this issue – under both Saunders and his predecessor Bill Blair. The Toronto Police Services Board, headed by Mayor John Tory, hasn’t done much to accelerate matters. Will Toronto’s police service be any quicker to implement the "exponential change" that Saunders insists is coming? It’s tough not to be skeptical, but it would be unduly cynical not to be hopeful. We are in a time of change in the governance of our city. Money is tight. Our leaders have made expensive choices to spend what we’ve got in areas other than policing. Toronto’s police service will have to adapt to that change, and it’s got a blueprint as to how to do so. It remains to be seen whether its leadership is also seized by the urgency. We hope that it is.

The East York Mirror, published every Thursday, is a division of the Metroland Media Group Ltd., a wholly-owned subsidiary of Torstar Corporation. The Metroland family of newspapers is comprised of more than 100 community publications across Ontario.

The East York Mirror is a member of the National NewsMedia Council. Complainants are urged to bring their concerns to the attention of the newspaper and, if not satisfied, write The National NewsMedia Council, Suite 200, 890 Yonge St., Toronto, ON M4W 2H2. Phone: 416-340-1981 Web:www.mediacouncil.ca

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Are hookah bars really a health threat? Is there a limit to what the City of Toronto can do to keep you safe? Karim Raja Fallah and Maher Hamarneh think so. Both own hookah lounges where customers - mostly young men, but people of all ages - smoke herbal mixtures called shisha through water pipes. The city says that’s unhealthy. It banned hookah use in all licensed places, and only a case to be heard at Ontario’s Appeal Court stands between such businesses and what their owners believe is financial ruin. Lounge owners say they make 90 per cent of their money through shisha. So, the city’s ban is like going to a store selling only cheese, and banning cheese, Fallah says. Yes, shisha smoking is a

MIKE ADLER Edges of Toronto bit unhealthy, the men admit; but so is fast food, alcohol, and car exhaust. "You smell air, you get harm," Hamarneh argues. There are bars, marijuana dispensaries, and doughnut shops aplenty in Toronto. Fallah says that’s fine. "If a person is an adult, they can do what they want." Before the ban, the city’s health department report-

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CONTACT US East York Mirror 175 Gordon Baker Road Toronto, ON M2H 0A2 Phone: 416-493-4400 Fax: 416-774-2070 Web: www.insidetoronto.com

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ed shisha smoking was growing more popular among young Torontonians, but few were aware of the health risks. Owners, including Hamarneh, believe benefits of such businesses as social spots outweigh whatever harm is done by smoke. Hookah bars have clustered in commercial areas such as East Danforth and Wexford Heights in Scarborough - with a Middle Eastern flavour. The ban is set to deliver them an economic wallop. "This is our culture. And you believe in multiculture? It’s not multiculture, it’s favouritism," Harmarneh says. Years ago, the city banned sales and possession of shark fins - a status food at Chinese weddings -

in part because shark fins had an "adverse impact" on Torontonians’ health. While the worldwide loss of sharks is catastrophic, a judge in decided in 2012 that it wasn’t a municipal issue and threw the ban out. He noted people appealing the fin ban argued it was "a gratuitous insult to the dignity of the Chinese community," since the city hadn’t banned "any other food or clothing products enjoyed by any other ethnic groups." Dozens of Toronto businesses now hope for a similar reprieve. Edges of Toronto is a column about how people see life in Toronto differently, depending on where they live. Reach Mike Adler at madler@insidetoronto.com

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Director Distribution Mike Banville Director Creative Services Katherine Porcheron Advertising Manager Anne Beswick


COLUMN

7

I had the opportunity to drop by the constituency office of Arthur Potts, our MPP for Beaches East York and talked with him about his work in the Ontario Legislature and the community. It is understood that Potts had big shoes to fill having taken over from Micheal Prue, who had served the community very well, both provincially and as the last mayor of the Borough of East York Potts has certainly not been one to disappear into the back benches and become invisible as far too many new politicians have in the past. Instead he has taken the opportunity to do some good work for the province and the community right from the beginning of his tenure. One of first accomplishments was to ensure a very important piece of legislation initiated by Micheal Prue was made law, and that was the Protecting Employees Tips Act,

JOE COOPER Watchdog or Bill 12. The law protects servers and back of house staff from being unfairly treated by unscrupulous restaurant owners who hold back or completely withhold pooled tips for their own financial gain. This is just one of three private member’s bills that Potts has introduced and has seen passed into law, which is an exceptional accomplishment as generally such private bills fail. With the two other bills that Potts helped put into law, one ended the practice of having non-refundable wait list fees for

child-care spaces and the other ended the controversial practice of having expiry dates for points in customer loyalty programs. Potts has also been influential in making changing at the community level as well, and one of his first efforts was arranging for school bus service for the Children living in Crescent Town. There are many other programs that Potts has become involved with, including environmental protection and the improvement of the MainDanforth transportation links via GO service. Citizens located in the Beaches-East York boundaries are in good hands under Arthur Potts’s representation. Joe Cooper is a longtime East York resident and community activist. His column appears every Thursday. Contact him at newsroom@insidetoronto.com

Are my hearing issues just ear wax?

| East York Mirror | Thursday, January 12, 2017

MPP Potts represents riding well

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The Leaside Wildcats were busy in two elite city tournaments over the weekend run by cross-city rivals Toronto Aeros and the Scarborough Sharks. The Leaside organization will get its own turn hosting with their 38th annual March Madness tour-

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Gleaming Hardwood Floor, Picture Window, Open Concept Living Room, Family Size Kitchen, Walkout Deck Overlooking Landscaped Lot, 3+1 Bedroom, Finished Basement with Separate Entrance, Parking for 5 Cars, Steps to Transit, Amenities, Park + Fabulous Schools! SOLD FOR TOP $$!!

Spacious home in prime location features 3 large bedrooms, 2.5 baths, no neighbours behind, and a large finished basement with rec room and 2nd kitchen. Located on a child safe court, close to parks, golf course, transit, shopping and highways. You don’t want to miss it. SOLD FOR TOP $$!!

Incredible Rebuilt 2 Storey Approx. 90% Finished With Over 300K in High End Materials. New Everything! Gourmet Kitchen, Heated Floors, 9 Foot Ceilings, Oversized Garage. Just South of Bloor. Investor’s Dream! SOLD IN 1 WK FOR 106% OF ASKING!!

ER ANOTH D L SO

ER ANOTH D L SO

ER ANOTH D L SO

GREAT LOCATION!

HUGE POTENTIAL!

HUGE BACKYARD ON PRIvATE COURT!

Spacious semi-detached ideal for any family or investor. Includes 3 large bedrooms, family-sized kitchen, open concept Living/Dining rooms, and separate entrance to a finished basement with 3pc bath. Great for commuters... steps to transit and minutes to subway and highway. Amazing value! SOLD IN 4 DAYS FOR 102% OF ASKING!

Wonderful 4 Bedroom Detached Home with Great Bones on a 42 x 125 Lot Backing onto Park. Perfect for Renovators/Developers. Long Private Drive. Detached Garage. 6 Car Parking. Walk to GO and Subway. Incredible Opportunity.

Large 3 Bedroom home on a family friendly court, offered for the first time in 30 Years. Meticulously maintained home with Spacious Eat-In Kitchen, Dedicated Dining Room, Sunken Family Room, Finished Basement with Separate Entrance. Super Value Only $649,000!

SOLD IN 1 WEEK FOR 113% OF ASKING!

WILLOWDALE OPPORTUNITY!

SPACIOUS 2 +1 BEDROOM CONDO!!

AMAZING vALUE!

Executive Condo Suite! Modern kitchen with Granite Counter tops and Stainless Steel Appliances, gleaming laminate floors. Huge balcony with beautiful North Exposure. Parking and Large locker included. Amazing location and opportunity. Must be seen, only $339,900!

Bright, Beautiful and Immaculately Maintained Corner Unit. Building With plenty of Amenities Sitting on Ten Acres of Wooded and Parklike Settings. Conveniently Located Within Walking Distance to Shopping Centers, Medical Center, Schools, Library and Major Transit Hub. Must Be Seen Only $285,888!!

Large 3 Br,2 Bath suite,Renovated Kitchen with Granite Counters and S/S Appliances. Large Master With Walk-In Closet And Ensuite. Open Balcony With Unobstructed Views. Close To All Amenities: Shopping, Transit, Schools, Easy Highway Access, All Inclusive Maintenance Fees. Only $244,900!!

DANFORTH AREA CONDO!! Bright & Spacious 2 Bedrm, 2 Bathrm Suite Located In High Demand Area Close To Vibrant Danforth Ave!! Amazing Open Concept Layout, Eat-In Kitchen, Master W/Ensuite, Large Balcony. Recently updated and move-in ready. SOLD FOR TOP $$!!

NEW “CLOUD 9” CONDO!!” Fabulous, Newly-Built 2 Bedroom, 2 Bathroom Corner Unit!! Spacious Split Bedroom Layout, Modern Kitchen W/ Granite Counters And Stainless Steel Appliances, Master With W/I Closet And Ensuite Bath, Huge Wrap-Around Terrace W/ Bright West-Facing Exposure. Includes Parking Spot & Locker. Building Amenities Include Indoor Pool, Gym & 24Hr Security. Must Be Seen, Only $385,000!

Best Wishes For a Happy, Healthy and Prosperous New Year

****Certain Conditions may apply. Not intended to solicit persons under contract. ReMax West Realty Inc. does not guarantee the sale of your home. Exclusively offered by Frank Leo. Copyright© 2009 Frank Leo

insidetoronto.com

SEE MORE PHOTOS: www.GetLeo.com Call Today 416-917-LION (5466) and Start Packing!


East York Mirror | Thursday, January 12, 2017 |

10 COLUMN

Is there harm in a closed-door meeting? What is the harm in a quiet meeting between politicians, to hash out strategy and direction, maybe sort out differences? That is the reasonablesounding question that Mayor John Tory has asked in a private meeting with Ontario Premier Kathleen Wynne. As documents obtained by The Toronto Sun in a Freedom of Information request show, and Tory has confirmed, Tory asked

for changes to the City of Toronto Act that would lift the rules preventing more than 50 per cent of a committee or council from meeting privately. Tory is specifically interested in having full, private meetings with his executive committee, the most powerful assembly in the city with the exception of council itself. The executive’s members are generally considered especially loyal to the

Real Estate

cabinet filled mayor and with loyalists. It his agenda is much easier indeed, have to do in a big been handgroup than in picked by the the two-by-two mayor for meetings that that purpose. Tory says he Tory needs to do to didn’t want even order to make deciDAVID NICKLE lunch with his sions in The City 12-member comthose meetmittee. ings; they’d So no harm, right? Perjust be to set the agenda, haps no harm, but doing discuss strategy. Which is so would be a lot of trouble something that one would - so much so that when the expect to be done with a

matter became public, Tory indicated, maybe a little sullenly, that he wouldn’t in fact be pursuing the change."It’s not worth the trouble," he told reporters.It is trouble, and should be trouble, to do something like this. It’s not because of fear that Mayor Tory’s behaviour will become particularly more nefarious indulging in quiet lunch-ordering meetings with his caucus. It’s a matter of trans-

parency, and checks and balances - and appearances. And any time that a politician makes a move to close a door, it gives the appearance that transparency and checks and balances are being sacrificed for something rather more serious than efficiencies. And there’s the harm. David Nickle covers city hall for Metroland Media Toronto. Contact him at dnickle@insidetoronto.com?

WHAT ARE YOU

www.homefinder.ca

CROWDFUNDING FOR? fuellocal.com is an online platform to raise money through crowdfunding: an opportunity for a collection of individuals to make donations in support of a cause. Create your fundraising campaign or help fund local initiatives at fuellocal.com

OPEN HOUSE JANUARY 14 & 15, 2-4 PM JU ST LIS TE D

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C A N A D A ’ S L A R G E S T R E G I O N A L M O N T H LY PA R E N T I N G P U B L I C AT I O N

416 487-5131 www.EffieP.com ®

Re/Max Ultimate Realty, Brokerage

EAST YORK December 2016 UNITS SOLD

AVERAGE PRICE

50

$787,402

DEC

2016

Real Estate Market Statistics

DETACHED

DEC

59

2015

UNITS SOLD

AVG. SALE PRICE

29

$973,838

SEMI-DETACHED

25.9% Avg. Sale Price 15.3% Units Sold

TOWNHOUSE

Avg. Days on Market

insidetoronto.com

CONDO APT.

**TREB E03 dollar volume 2015-16 *Stats provided by the Toronto Real Estate Board

Be wary of cold medicines for kids Playing in the doll universe

10

$803,000

Chair yoga for new moms

0

$0

Winter camping 101

11

$357,027

$625,206 YEAR-OVER YEAR

6.7%

IN THIS ISSUE

67 PRESTEIGN AVE. - $999,000

Fabulous and spacious 4-bedroom Parkview Hills family home! Pride of ownership is evident. Features main floor family room with walkout to deck. Eat-in sized kitchen, 2nd floor skylight. Large principal rooms and bedrooms. Powder room. Finished basement has wood burning fireplace. Large backyard. Demand neighbourhood. Please contact Effie for more information. Don’t miss this terrific home!

+ MUCH MORE Planning a party? Check out City Parent’s new online party planner at cityparent.com


11

Leaside Garden Tour January Meeting WHEN: 7:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. WHERE: Leaside Public Library, 165 McRae Drive CONTACT: donald5llir@hotmail.com COST: Free Marion Jarvie will speak about Hellebores.

O Friday, January 13 Danforth-Pape Toastmasters WHEN: 6:45 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. WHERE: McClintock Manor, 730 Pape Ave CONTACT: jeffreybrown2@sympatico.ca COST: free Improve your communication

O GET CONNECTED Visit insidetoronto.com/events to submit your own community events for online publishing. skills in a friendly, supportive environment. Fridays.

O Saturday, January 14 Family Storytime WHEN: 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. WHERE: Riverdale Library, 370 Broadview Ave. CONTACT: , 416393-7720 COST: Free Stories, songs and rhymes for children from birth to age 6 and their caregivers. Drop in, no registration required. Weekly.

O Tuesday, January 17 Diners Club at Golden Griddle WHEN: 12 p.m. to 1:30 p.m. WHERE: Golden Griddle, 146 Laird Avenue CONTACT: 416424-3322, COST: $9.00 East York’s senior residents and people living with disabilities are invited to lunch with East York Meals on Wheels Diners club at the Golden Griddle on the second Tuesday of the month

(also at Topham Corner Café and Diner on the second Thursday of the month and Swiss Chalet on the third Tuesday of the month). Register five days in advance.

O Thursday, January 19 Canadian Federation of University Women Leaside-East York WHEN: 7:30 p.m. WHERE: Northlea United Church, 125 Brentcliffe Rd CONTACT: joincfuw@gmail.com COST: Free Speaker will be Bruce Bell: “Ten Influential People Who Changed Toronto’s History”. Visitors and new members welcome.

O Friday, January 20 Danforth-Pape Toastmasters WHEN: 6:45 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. WHERE: McClintock Manor, 730 Pape Ave. CONTACT: danforthpape.toastmastersclubs.org COST: Guests attend for free Weekly.

HALIBUT HOUSE fish & chips 3003 Danforth Ave., Unit D4 | 416-691-8889 3483 Kingston Rd. (& Markham) | 416-265-0777

Danforth Ave. X

Markham Rd.

Scottish Country Dance - Beginner Lessons WHEN: 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. WHERE: Eastminster United Church, 310 Danforth Ave. CONTACT: 416-534-0516 COST: Free Learn Scottish country dancing to keep fit, have fun and make friends. No partner or experience needed.

Victoria Park Ave.

O Thursday, January 12

With Coupon

Eat-In Only

Next Stage Theatre Festival WHEN: 5 p.m. WHERE: Factory Theatre Box Office, 125 Bathurst St. CONTACT: general@fringetoronto.com COST: $15-$10 Run by the Toronto Fringe, NSTF features 10 of the best indie theatre companies in Canada. Until Sunday. The Secret Garden WHEN: 7:30 p.m. to 11 p.m. WHERE: Trinity St. Paul’s Centre, 427 Bloor St. W. CONTACT: info@ podiumconcerts.com COST: $39$79 In concert until Sunday, performances only at the newly renovated and acoustically enhanced Trinity-St. Paul Centre, Jeanne Lamon Hall with a world-class orchestra. 6th Annual Toronto Tango Marathon

Carlos Osorio/Toronto Star

A man and woman dance the Tango during the 5th annual Toronto Tango Marathon. This year’s 6th annual event runs tomorrow to Sunday.

WHEN: 9 p.m. WHERE: Lithuanian Hall, 1573 Bloor St. W. CONTACT: info@rhythmandmotion.ca COST: $80-$89 A weekend of Argentine Tango in Toronto, until Sunday, with outstanding DJs.

O Saturday, January 14

Evergreen’s Winter Village at the Brick Works WHEN: 11 a.m. WHERE: Evergreen Brick Works, 550 Bayview Ave. CONTACT: , 416-596-1495, https://www.evergreen.ca/whatson/wintervillage/, communications@evergreen.ca COST: Free Open weekends through Feb. 28.

Kingston Rd.

3 Eggs, Bacon, Ham or Sausage, Homestyle Fries and Texas Toast

Lunch & Dinner Hours: 11am to 9pm Valid Until January 26th, 2017

O Friday, January 13

X

Haddock Fish & Chips Breakfast Special! $5.95 BUY 1 and Buy 1 for $6 Get 1 FREE! or 2 for $10 Eat-In Only

4 things to do this weekend

| East York Mirror | Thursday, January 12, 2017

EVENTS

With Coupon

Breakfast Hours: 8am to 2pm Valid Until January 26th, 2017

LOCALLY OWNED PROUDLY CANADIAN

Toronto East-Leaside 939 Eglinton Ave. E. (Eglinton/Laird) 416-646-2439

Scarborough-Pickering 609 Kingston Rd. (Hwy 2 & Whites Rd.) 905-231-0459

www.UrbanNatureStore.ca

CONSUMER FEATURE

WHAT ARE YOU

CROWDFUNDING FOR? fuellocal.com is an online platform to raise money through crowdfunding: an opportunity for a collection of individuals to make donations in support of a cause. Create your fundraising campaign or help fund local initiatives at fuellocal.com

.com

Start your campaign now!

insidetoronto.com

METRO SHOPPERS WORLD CELEBRATES OPENING OF WINE SECTION To mark the beginning of wine sales in Ontario grocery stores, MPP Arthur Potts joins Metro Ontario Senior Vice President Joe Fusco on Thursday Jan. 5, at the Metro located at 3003 Danforth Ave. in Toronto, one of the grocery store locations across the province now licensed to sell wine.


DIVERSIONS

East York Mirror | Thursday, January 12, 2017 |

12

YOUR WEEKLY CROSSWORD

SUDOKU (MODERATE)

LAST WEEK’S ANSWERS

insidetoronto.com

How to do it: Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3 by 3 box contains the digits 1 through 9.

Z See answers to this week’s

puzzles in next Thursday’s edition


13

COUPONS

Save $1

DEALS

| East York Mirror | Thursday, January 12, 2017

FLYERS

CASH BACK

when you buy a 310ml Natrel Bottle

Get this coupon and more at www.save.ca / coupons

*Coupons subject to availability.

insidetoronto.com


East York Mirror | Thursday, January 12, 2017 |

14

L CKY Turn Friday the 13th into the luckiest time of the year!

4 DAYS ONLY! JANUARY 12TH -15TH

Save up to 40

% OFF

*

PLUS! Take an additional

% 13 OFF the

Sale Price

insidetoronto.com

on Everything In-Store, Including Clearance!* NEWMARKET 181 Green Lane East (East of Yonge St., Beside Best Buy), East Gwillimbury 289-841-3300

VAUGHAN Hwy 400 at Rutherford Rd. Opp Vaughan Mills Shopping Centre 905-660-0677

ETOBICOKE 1611 The Queensway, East of Sherway Gardens 416-253-0555

MARKHAM 3083 Highway #7 East, East of Woodbine 905-479-0199

KITCHENER 4300 King Street East, At Sportsworld 519-650-4300

SCARBOROUGH Scarborough Town Centre, Hwy 401 at McCowan Rd. 416-296-9111

MISSISSAUGA/OAKVILLE 2657 Dundas St. W. at Winston Churchill 905-569-0046

BURLINGTON/HAMILTON Power Centre, 1220 Brant Street/QEW 905-331-7600

LONDON 760 Wharncliffe Rd. South, Just North of Southdale Rd. 519-686-1441

WHITBY/OSHAWA NOW OPEN! 1751 Victoria St. East, 905-233-8055

lazboy.com/gta HOURS: Mon - Fri 10-9 · Sat 10-6 · Sun 11-6 (Kitchener/London 11-5) We are growing and looking for sales associates! Please reply to: sales.resumes@lzbdecor.com *See store for details. Cannot be combined with any other offers. No further discounts on Factory Authorized Deals. Products may vary store to store. Although every precaution is taken, errors in price or specification may occur in print. We reserve the right to correct such errors. Offer valid Thursday January 12th - Sunday January 15th, 2017. While supplies last.


15

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BEDROOM SET #906769 UDES HEADBOARD, FOOTBOARD, RAILS, SER, MIRROR, NIGHTSTAND. NIGHTSTAND $118. CHEST AVAILABLE.

2348

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RADIANCE EURO TOP QUEEN MATTRESS #103849 MYGEL AND RETICULATED FOAM

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1398

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| East York Mirror | Thursday, January 12, 2017

8 MONTHS 100% CANADIAN


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SCARBOROUGH NORTH YORK BARRIE KITCHENER-WATERLOO BRAMPTON MISSISSAUGA WHITBY LONDON BURLINGTON 1119 Kennedy Rd. 1255 Finch Ave. W. 42 Caplan Ave 1138 Victoria St. N. Hwy 10 & Steeles 1970 Dundas St. E. 1615 Dundas St. E.1040 Wharncliffe Rd. S. 3060 Davidson Crt. 416-750-8888 416-630-1777 705-722-7132 519-576-4141 905-451-8888 905-803-0000 905-571-2555 519-690-1112 905-315-8558

VISIT OUR NEWEST STORE FROM YOUR OWN HOME! SHOP ONLINE AT BADBOY.CA

East York Mirror | Thursday, January 12, 2017 |

W 16

SHOP ONLINE badboy.ca

The East York Mirror, January 12, 2017  
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