Fri Aug 24, 2012
Serving DON MILLS, YORK MILLS, BRIDLE PATH and FLEMINGDON PARK
50 fri oct 26, 2012
Search for Toto goes through North York... 3 | Photos online bit.ly/northyork_galleries |
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Photo/ PETER C. MCCUSKER
squirming snacks: Yliane Peacock, left, and Kiera Foster try some frightening cake and candy ‘worms’ from Worm Man Mike McLoy on Sunday during Black Creek Pioneer Village’s Howling Hootenenay. For more photos, please see page 11.
Totem poles inspire manners and respect FANNIE SUNSHINE email@example.com
Not intended to solicit properties currently available for sale.
Although it’s only been a few years since Gladys Leung was their age, she was surprised to discover the social
issues affecting today’s elementary school students. “It’s pretty shocking what’s happening in schools these days,” she said. The Grade 12 Cardinal Carter
Academy for the Arts student took part in the You’re a HERO (Help Everyone Remove Obstacles) project, conceived by the school’s visual arts program co-ordinator Aurora Pagano.
“I personally thought it was a very interesting experience,” Leung said. “There seems to be a lot of disrespect by students using (derogatory) terms I didn’t even know. They had to tell me what they meant.”
Pagano reached out to elementary schools to target grades 6 and 7 students to help them become more responsible for their environment and develop leadership skills, she said. >>>bullying, page 8
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LESLIE/YORK MILLS Desirable end unit. Sun-filled O/H SAT & SUN 2-4PM executive townhouse backing up to Kirkwood Park w/priv deck to enjoy the lovely view of the playground & tennis courts right in your own backyard! Twelve foot floor to ceiling windows flood the living room with gorgeous, natural light. Steps to shopping, restaurants, TTC, Go Station, and excellent 346 WOODSWORTH RD schools! $669,000
YORK MILLS/LESLIE/ DUNLACE Ravine! Like being in the country. Well maintained spacious & bright semi with w/o lower level & separate entrance in soughtafter neighbourhood. Nanny/ In-law potential. Walk to tennis courts, good schools, TTC, shops, parks & fine restaurants. Near Go Train, North York Gen Hospital and malls. Ez access to hwy and mins to downtown $568,800
YORK MILLS/DON MILLS/ DONALDA A touch of class! Exquisitely renovated California style executive residence w/vaulted ceilings,top of the line appliances, top notch materials & finishes, heated floors, entertaining w/o lower lvl & much more on a sought after quiet cres. Walk to the prestigious Donalda Golf and Country club. $899,900
YORK MILLS/LESLIE Country living in the city! Charming well-maintained bungalow w/bright walk-out lower level on humongous private ravine lot (60’ x 236’). Privacy galore. Stunning and gorgeous 4-seasons view. Enjoy this beautiful home as is or build your dream home here. Walk to good schools, tennis, fine restaurants, parks, highways and TTC. $1,388,800
B R O K E R A G E
NORTH YORK MIRROR | Friday, October 26, 2012 |
Toy poodle vies for top dog honours
to the mat
North York pup aiming to be Canada’s Honourary Toto LISA QUEEN firstname.lastname@example.org
judo tourney: Top, a competitor looks to the referee during Judo Ontario Tournament of Champions action Saturday at Seneca College’s Newnham Campus athletic centre. Trinity Reid, left, and Anouk Janssen, both 8, go to the floor during the tourney. Below, Julian Bersan, left, tries to take down Ty Sawyer. Photos/Manny Rodrigues
lthough he is getting the star treatment on a national TV show, North York’s seven-year-old Daniel isn’t letting fame go to his head. And his “mom” hasn’t turned into a stage mother. “This has been completely for fun,” Erica Chou said. Daniel, her silver toy poodle, has made it to the final four dogs competing for the title of Canada’s Honorary Toto as part of the CBC’s new competition series, Over the Rainbow. The weekly show sees young women competing for the role of Dorothy in Andrew Lloyd Webber’s Canadian production of The Wizard of Oz, opening at the Ed Mirvish Theatre in downtown Toronto in December. The winner of Canada’s Honorary Toto won’t appear in the play because the competitors are pets that, unlike working dogs, can’t handle the demands of appearing in a daily stage production, Chou said. Canada’s Honorary Toto may get the chance to do a live performance with the winning Dorothy on the final television show, she guessed. Never having performed before, Daniel got his big break during an open audition for Over the Rainbow at
Staff photo/Dan Pearce
Erica Chou gets a lick from her dog, Daniel, who is a finalist in ‘Over The Rainbow’, a CBC competition series. The winner will be named Canada’s Honorary Toto.
Toronto’s annual Woofstock outdoor festival for dogs. Out of hundreds of dogs who entered, Daniel made the first call-back and was then named to the Top 10. Over the last several weeks, he and the other pooches performed weekly challenges on the show, such as running up stairs and jumping through a window to land on Dorothy’s bed. A panel of judges narrowed down the field every week. However, if Daniel makes it into the Top 3 next week, his fate for the title will lie in the hands of Canadians who can vote for their top dog. The winner will be announced on the show’s finale Nov. 5, said Chou, who lives in the area of York Mills Road and the Don Valley Parkway. Daniel has taken performing in the weekly challenges in stride, said Chou, who, along with other
owners, was nearby during the tapings. “He could care less as long as he’s with mom,” she said. “Daniel is a very smart boy. He’s very intelligent, he’s very thoughtful.” While taking breaks in the VIP dog lounge, Daniel and the other dogs enjoyed attention from Over the Rainbow fans who came to watch live shows, Chou said. Being in the spotlight has helped Daniel overcome some fear issues he picked up as a puppy. Chou, a professional dog groomer, takes Daniel and his “brother” Amigo, a Maltese, to work with her. Unknown to her, someone frightened Daniel as a puppy by chasing him. The owner of D&A Dog Designs, named after Daniel and Amigo, Chou has set up a fun Facebook page called Daniel the Toy Poodle to follow his progress during Over the Rainbow.
Have your say on plans for Skymark Plaza Plans to replace Skymark Plaza with condos and townhouses will be discussed at a public meeting Monday night. The owners of the plaza at 3555 Don Mills Rd., north of Finch Avenue, want to tear down the plaza and replace it with four condominium buildings ranging in height
from four to 24 storeys and 26 stacked townhouses containing 944 condo units and 100 seniors’ units. The applicants, Willowdale Councillor David Shiner and representatives of the city planning staff will be available at the meeting to answer residents’ questions and pro-
vide answers. The meeting begins at 7 p.m. at Highland Junior Public School at 201 Cliffwood Rd. A preliminary report on the proposed development is available at www.toronto. ca/legdocs/mmis/2012/ny/ bgrd/backgroundfile-47472. pdf
| NORTH YORK MIRROR | Friday, October 26, 2012
NORTH YORK MIRROR | Friday, October 26, 2012 |
Opinion Ian Proudfoot Marg Middleton Peter Haggert Paul Futhey Warren Elder Jamie Munoz
Publisher General Manager Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Regional Dir. of Advertising Director of Distribution
Readers share suggestions on transit funding
The North York Mirror is published every Thursday and Friday at 175 Gordon Baker Rd., Toronto, ON M2H 0A2, by Toronto Community News, a Division of Metroland Media Group Ltd.
Ford must focus in next two years
To the editor: I suggest enacting a 10 cents per litre gas tax, GTAwide, doubling of parking rates throughout the GTA and enacting paid parking in every parking spot, even in the suburbs, to properly fund transit and subway expansion. A one per cent tax on corporations may work, although business owners may put up fierce resistance. Unions don’t have the money, the corporations do. D. Stuhl
esterday marked two years since longtime Etobicoke North Councillor Rob Ford became Mayor Rob Ford – a victory that seemed to immediately divide the city into two factions: the suburbs and the downtown. Unfortunately, Ford has done little to assuage this reality. However, not all blame should rest on his shoulders; councillors on the ‘left’ have done very little to lift the decorum at City Hall. In his first term, Ford took quickly to his election agenda, which included cancelling Transit City, getting down to finding metaphorical gravy on the city hall train, and taking on the city’s various unions. Ford found much success that first year – even if that success caused our view consternation at council. But year two has been far less Mayor has successful. chance to Ford seemed listless, lacking vision, except to further alienate redeem in the media and get caught up in ridiculous situations unbecoming the mayor of a major city like year three Toronto. With a new mayoral year ahead, Ford should find another issue to champion – and there are many in Toronto: 1) Driving economic development is an area rarely discussed at city hall. There are empty storefronts across Toronto that need filling – surprisingly many are in commercial retail strips once filled with customers. Working with business owners and fellow councillors to create reasons for business to return is essential to the city’s prosperity. 2) Housing and homelessness is another. The city’s most vulnerable citizens should not be treated as criminals and forced into shelters. They should be treated with respect, affording them a clean place to live, healthcare, and opportunities to feel like they are a part of society. 3) But the most important issue of all for the next two years, and a legacy all Torontonians could be proud of, is transit. Not the off-handed ideas of years past, but solutions that involve everyone and consider the harsh economics of what building public transit means now and in the future. Speaking to all levels of government and our fellow Greater Toronto and Hamilton Area politicians is key. These and other issues give Ford the opportunity to help mould a city into something incredible. But, he must put aside his obvious bias toward those councillors on the ‘left’ and work with them to further our mutual progress as a city. Don’t miss the opportunities these next two years afford you, Mayor Ford. Don’t make these your terrible twos. 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 North York 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 North York Mirror, 175 Gordon Baker Rd. Toronto, ON, M2H 0A2.
To the editor: I endorse a one per cent corporate and union tax to bail out public transit. Some want property taxpayers to suck it up with yet another new tax or toll road tax. My position is that it is time for our corporations and unions to pay a one per cent new tax for the sole purpose of funding our public transportation systems. Peter Clarke
Bike lanes have a place – make it the right place To the editor: Re: ‘Decision on Jarvis bike lanes a step backwards,’ Guest Column, Oct. 4. I learned a lot from Joe Cooper’s column in support of bike lanes. Mainly, if you want to distract folks from the elephant in the room, include a bunch of historical facts that have little to do with reality in the 21st century. The elephant is this: for decades, Jarvis Street has been a successful five-lane major artery that links midtown and the north end of the city to the downtown core. Based on a number of studies, it moves around 28,000 cars in and out of the downtown core during rush hour each day. When ex-mayor David Miller and his lefty buddies on council arbitrarily decided to screw up this major artery by exchanging the centre lane for bike lanes, Miller stated this
would add only a couple of minutes to the drive time for those who use the artery daily. Most experts on the matter said the time lost would easily double Miller’s estimate, but let’s stick to Miller’s figure of two minutes. It is important to understand that this extra two minutes is not “drive” time, it is actually idling time, due to the added congestion caused by taking away the centre lane. Any good environmentalist knows the worst type of pollution belching from the tailpipes of vehicles occurs when they are idling, not when they are moving. Based on Miller’s estimate, this means 28,000 vehicles are stuck idling an extra two minutes daily during their drive into and out of the downtown core. That adds up to 1,800 hours of additional vehicle
idling time on Jarvis every day of the work week Not very environmentally friendly, is it? But the bike lanes will make driving on Jarvis (and other routes) so miserable for car drivers it will force them all onto bicycles or the TTC, one might argue. Yep, bike lanes will convince a few dozen or maybe even a few 100 car drivers who live close to work to leave their cars at home during the warm, dry months, but the majority are not going to be talked out of their vehicles so easily. Consider this: if the cost of gasoline and insurance have done little to nothing to get people out of their vehicles, an extra two minutes idling down Jarvis certainly isn’t going to. Another glaring issue with bike lanes is how they are used, or actually not used, during the winter
months. During the winter, those bike lanes become snow storage lanes. Prior to the addition of bike lanes, the city was forced to clear snow off the roads in a timely manner. Not any more, not with unused bike lanes available to park that snow for who knows how long. Cooper ends his article “blaming” the Mayor Rob Ford administration for spending money to return Jarvis to its original role as a major artery, but the fact is, Miller should have left Jarvis alone to begin with. The bike lanes should have gone one block over, on Sherborne, since it is not a major artery and the impact on traffic congestion would have been far less. All the Ford administration has done is recognized Miller’s mistake and corrected it. Dave Bottoms
416-493-4400 | distribution ph: 416-493-4400 fax: 416-495-6524 | display advertising ph: 416-493-4400 fax: 416-495-6629 | classifieds ph: 416-493-4660 fax: 416-495-6629 | administration ph: 416-493-4400 fax: 416-495-6629
n Friday, Oct. 26
The Willowdale Group of Artists Fall Show and Sale WHEN: Continues to Nov. 2 WHERE: North York Civic Centre, 5100 Yonge St. COST: Free More than 100 watercolor, oil, acrylic and pastel paintings. Show times: Saturday noon to 5 p.m. and weekdays 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Part of the revenue funds a scholarship for an art student at York University. War for Dessert: A Play about 1812 WHEN: 7:30 to 9 p.m. WHERE: Historic Zion Schoolhouse, 1091 Finch Ave. E. CONTACT: email@example.com, 416-395-7432, www.toronto.ca/gibsonhouse, firstname.lastname@example.org COST: $18 plus HST Registration and pre-payment required. Call for tickets. Kabbalalalat Shabbat WHEN: 7:15 p.m. WHERE: Temple Sinai Congregation of Toronto, 210 Wilson Ave. CONTACT: Education Office, 416487-3281, www.templesinai.net, email@example.com COST: Free An interactive musical event with the Temple Sinai Choir and Band.
n Saturday, Oct. 27
Spanish Community Forum WHEN: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. WHERE: North York Civic Centre, 5100 Yonge St. CONTACT: Lisa, 416-707-6551, http:// us5.campaign-archive1.com/?u=a4564 a306fc0ee2867f30b35, L5R@hotmail. com COST: Free
Latin@merican Education Network presents a forum for youth and parents to express their opinions and experiences about the education system. Change for Kids Halloween Party WHEN: 6 p.m. to midnight WHERE: Ontario Science Centre, 770 Don Mills Rd. CONTACT: Samantha Stefanin, www.hollandbloorview.ca/, SStefanin@ hollandbloorview.ca COST: $18 (kids 4 and under are free) Halloween party in support of children with disabilities. Admission includes private access to all Ontario Science Centre exhibits, a family dance party with DJ, and chances to win prizes. Visit www. changeforkids.ca for details. All Hallows Eve at Black Creek Pioneer Village WHEN: 7 p.m. WHERE: Black Creek Pioneer Village, 1000 Murray Ross Pkwy. CONTACT: Geri, http://allhallowseve.ca COST: See website for details This is a pre-ticketed event. MPP Michael Coteau Coffee and Conversation WHEN: 10 to 11:30 a.m. WHERE: Jerusalem Restaurant, 4777 Leslie St. CONTACT: Sara Alimardani, 416-4946856, www.michaelcoteau.onmpp.ca, firstname.lastname@example.org COST: Free Church of the Advent Fall Bazaar WHEN: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. WHERE: Church of the Advent, 40 Pritchard Ave. CONTACT: Dianne Izzard, 416-763-
2713, Advent.Toronto@gmail.com COST: Free Flea Market WHEN: 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. WHERE: St. Timothy Catholic Church, 21 Leith Hill Rd. CONTACT: Helen Carvalho, 647628-4950, COST: Free Benefit Concert WHEN: 7 to 10 p.m. WHERE: St. Mark’s Church, 1 Greenland Rd. CONTACT: 416-444-3471 COST: $10/adult, $5/child A combined St. Mark’s/Myung Sung Presbyterian Church concert with performances in English and Korean. Proceeds support the Canadian FoodGrains Bank. Light refreshments will be served. Bazaar, Craft and Bake Sale WHEN: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. WHERE: Amesbury Community Centre, 1507 Lawrence Ave. W. CONTACT: William Demy, 416-558-4883, email@example.com COST: Free Howling Hootenanny WHEN: 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. today and Sunday, Oct. 28 WHERE: Black Creek Pioneer Village, 1000 Murray Ross Pkwy, CONTACT: http://blackcreek.ca/ COST: See website for details
n Sunday, Oct. 28
Guided Walking Tour of Old Jewish Downtown Toronto WHEN: 9:30 a.m. WHERE: Temple Sinai Congregation of Toronto, 210 Wilson Ave. CONTACT: Education Office, 416487-3281, www.templesinai.net, educa-
firstname.lastname@example.org COST: $12 Tour led by scholar and historian Dr. Hesh Troper. Following the walk, we will return to Temple by noon for a light lunch and see a slide show about immigrant Jewish Toronto.
n Wednesday, Oct. 31
Decoupage Guild of Ontario WHEN: 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. WHERE: Toronto Botanical Garden, 777 Lawrence Ave. E. COST: Free Show and sale of decoupage art and crafts with a workshop on site. New members invited.
Junior A Hockey WHEN: 3 p.m. WHERE: Carnegie Centennial Centre, 580 Finch Ave. W. COST: Admission The Toronto Jr. Canadiens visit the North York Rangers.
A Women’s Journey from Calabria, Italy to Jewish Roots WHEN: 7 to 9 p.m. WHERE: Congregation Darchei Noam, 864 Sheppard Ave. W. CONTACT: Andria Spindel aspindel@ rogers.com, COST: $10 With the founder and director of the Italian Jewish Cultural Center of Calabria.
Tafelmusik Talk WHEN: 7 to 8 p.m. WHERE: North York Central Library Auditorium, 5120 Yonge St. CONTACT: 416-395-5639 COST: Free Choir director Ivars Taurins talks about the music and history of Handel’s Messiah. Call to register.
Junior A Hockey WHEN: 3 p.m. WHERE: Carnegie Centennial Centre, 580 Finch Ave. W. COST: Free The Orangeville Flyers visit the North York Rangers.
n Monday, Oct. 29
Nursery School Registration WHEN: 9 a.m. WHERE: Temple Sinai Congregation of Toronto, 210 Wilson Ave. CONTACT: 416-487-3281, www. templesinai.net, educationoffice@ templesinai.net COST: Free
Fall Fun Festival WHEN: 6 to 8 p.m. WHERE: North York (Chinese) Baptist Church, 675 Sheppard Ave. E. CONTACT: Joyce Lau, 416-2233121, nycbc.on.ca COST: Free
n Thursday, Nov. 1
n Friday, Nov. 2
Order of Mary Ward Tribute Evening WHEN: 7 to 9 p.m. WHERE: Loretto Abbey Chapel, 101 Mason Blvd. CONTACT: Paola D’Alessandro, www.lorettoalumnae.ca, email@example.com COST: $10
n Submit Your Event
The North York Mirror wants your community listings. Whether it’s a church knitting group or a music night or a non-profit group’s program for kids, The Mirror wants to know about it so others can attend. Sign up online at insidetoronto.com to submit your events (click the Sign Up link in the top right corner of the page).
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5 | NORTH YORK MIRROR | Friday, October 26, 2012
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Bullying top concern for kids >>>from page 1 Students from St. Gerald Catholic School, Blessed Kateri Tekakwitha Catholic School and St. Martha Catholic School took part in a one-day workshop Oct. 12, which had drama and art components, Pagano said. Drama students acted out various issues students are dealing with, and art students helped in the creation of three eight-foot wooden totem polls that were painted with inspirational messages. The totem polls were delivered to each school Tuesday.
teachers, she said. Thanks to a provincial grant, Pagano now hopes to take the project to a handful of schools next year, incorporating music and movement into the workshops. At first Josephine Guan didn’t think the workshop would make much of a difference, given it was only for one day. VISUALIZING GOALS
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“A lot of high school students seem indifferent about what’s happening around them, whether it’s school spirit or bullying,” Pagano said. “I thought if we hit the kids early, they might have a different attitude.” Using a $500 gift card from Lowe’s Home Improvement, Pagano purchased supplies for the creation of the totem poles, which the younger students crafted while the older ones supervised.
St. Gerald Catholic School students created a totem pole as part of the ‘You’re a HERO’ workshop at Cardinal Carter Academy for the Arts.
Bullying was a top concern, along with teasing and lack of respect for staff and supply
But the Grade 12 student changed her mind after she saw perceptions shift in the younger pupils. “The totem poles really made them visualize what their goals would be,” she said. Guan said she worries that if young people get away with bad behaviour now, it might cause worse problems down the road. “They will use their talents for bad and not put them to good use,” she said. Cardinal Carter students have also set up a blog to keep in touch with the elementary students on their progress in combating the issues they face, Pagano said.
Book shines light on celebrations
lighting the world: Above, author Catherine Rondina, left, and illustrator Jacqui Oakley look over their book, â€˜Lighting Our World, A Year of Celebrationsâ€™, during its official launch last Thursday evening at the York Woods Library. At right, Emma Bresil shows off her henna pattern applied during the book launch. Henna art was just one of the fun cultural activities enjoyed by children at the launch; below, Oakley helps Safraz Itwaru finish a paper lantern. Photos/PETER C. MCCUSKER
9 | NORTH YORK MIRROR s | Friday, October 26, 2012
NORTH YORK MIRROR | Friday, October 26, 2012 |
Racing greyhound hopes for speedy adoption I
n this month’s column you’ll be introduced to a shy retired racing greyhound named Special K who has come all the way from West Virginia to start a new life. This handsome twoyear-old, 80-pound retired racing greyhound is named Special K. He recently came to Ontario from Wheeling Downs, West Virginia and is now in the caring hands of After the Track Rescue located in the GTA. He’s not been off the track long and is finding the transition to pet somewhat challenging as he’s never been in a house before or used stairs. Special K is a shy boy and it takes a while for him to come out of his shell, so his foster family is giving him all the time he needs to settle in; his crate door is always open and he can access it whenever he feels
the need. He startles at loud noises but is slowly getting used to all that is new around him. His ideal home would be a quiet, patient environment; he does enjoy the company of other dogs and needs a safe fenced area. Special K is housetrained, cat tested and has been neutered and has a clean bill of health. If you are interested in knowing more about this brindle beauty, email info@ afterthetrack.ca or see him online at www.afterthetrack.ca Let me also introduce a social tabby cat, Frederico,
who has been waiting for his forever home since August. Striking one-year-old grey tabby Frederico, was found as a stray and, from what could be determined, he had been in a fight with another cat. His tail was badly bitten and infected so much so he had to have part of it amputated. The shelter staff say he is an extremely sweet and social cat who has been neutered and fully vetted. He’s completely litter box trained and enjoys the company of other felines. Frederico has been waiting at the shelter since August to be adopted and it’s high time his forever home came along. If you are interested in knowing more about Frederico, he’s at the Toronto Animal Services North Region shelter at 1300 Sheppard Ave. W. Give
Special K, above, is a racing greyhound looking to retire, and Frederico, right, is a social tabby in need of a home. Photos/Courtesy
them a call at 416-338-8723 or visit www.toronto.ca/ animalservices n Lorraine Houston is director of Speaking of
Dogs, an organization devoted to education, outreach and rescue. Her column appears the last Friday of every month. Contact her at email@example.com
Join in the chorus with the Choralairs The Choralairs have launched their season of singing in nursing homes and seniors residences. The not-for-profit, 40-member adult choir invites those who are passionate about singing to join the group, which performs a variety of songs, old and new, from genres such as folk, pop and Broadway. Rehearsals are Tuesday evenings from 7:15 to 9:45 p.m. at Earl Bales Community Centre, 4169 Bathurst St., south of Sheppard Avenue. No auditions are required. Annual dues are $100, which include refreshments at weekly rehearsals. For more information, call Sally at 416 636-8247 or Martha at 905-884-8370 or visit www.thechoralairs. com/home
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How to avoid a lung attack The temperature’s falling and out come scarves, mitts and hats. But besides cooler weather and a wardrobe change, it also means it’s cold and flu season. For most Canadians, sneezing and sniffles are unpleasant inconveniences. But for the hundreds of thousands of people living with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, or COPD, a cold or flu can be very serious. It can trigger a flare-up or lung attack, which can result in hos-
pitalization, restricted mobility and even death. So to help keep lung health a priority for COPD sufferers, follow these three steps and breathe easier: 1. Stand guard! Take steps to help keep healthy, like getting a flu shot. Also, avoid close contact with sick people and wash your hands regularly. 2. Be in the know! Sometimes signs of a lung attack may be similar to what you’re used to but worse. Or a new symptom may come on.
Nonetheless, if you notice any significant change, like increased coughing or wheezing, a change in phlegm, a cold that won’t go away or unexplained tiredness, it could be a lung attack. 3. Take action! If you think you are going to have an lung attack, you should call your doctor. Discuss your worsening symptoms and also ask if your medication dosages need an adjustment. The sooner you take action, the better.
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howling good time: Above, Baker Magic Shows’ Steve ‘Abraka Dracula’ Baker provides some scary entertainment on Sunday during Black Creek Pioneer Village’s Howling Hootenenay. At left, Creepy Creature Show animal handler Jalene McCulloch shows off an angora rabbit named Ewok to costumed Mika White and Julia Pawson. At right, Devon Hubka hangs out in the Haunted Maze graveyard. Howling Hootenenay continues Saturday and Sunday, 11 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., with plenty of family friendly fun. Photos/PETER C. MCCUSKER
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11 | NORTH YORK MIRROR | Friday, October 26, 2012
NORTH YORK MIRROR | Friday, October 26, 2012 |
Don’t let the flu bug you.
TTC throws support behind call for Downtown Relief Line DAVID NICKLE email@example.com
Get your free* flu shot at Shoppers Drug Mart. It’s easy, convenient and can help you stay healthy and well all season long.
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T h e To r o n t o Tr a n s i t Commission has thrown its weight behind turning a Downtown Relief Line into the city’s nunber-one priority for future transit expansion. Commissioners voted Wednesday to endorse a report from TTC staff arguing the necessity of a new subway line that would take the pressure off the crowded Yonge Street subway line. The report painted a dire picture of the future of transit congestion in absence of such a line. With population swelling downtown, and plans by Metrolinx to build an extension of the Yonge Street line into York Region, the line will reach and exceed its capacity well before 2031. And that is with the implementation of electronic signal control and widening the Yonge-Bloor line. The commission heard that the best solution is to create a relief line that could cost as much as $8.3 billion, depending on its reach. But the report breaks down a staged approach. Building a downtown relief line only to the east, from Pape Station down Pape and across Queen
‘You can’t end at Danforth. You’ve got to go up to Eglinton because Eglinton’s going to have billions of dollars of infrastructure on it.’ – Glenn De Baeremaeker, TTC commissioner Street then King Street, would cost $3.2 billion. Adding to that east and west to High Park would cost $6.2 billion. Extending the east line north to Eglinton and Don Mills Road would cost $5.5 billion, and building all of the line would cost $8.3 billion. The report also envisions a light rail line along Lake Shore Boulevard, through Scarborough and Etobicoke, to further bring people into the downtown. But staff made it clear that the biggest benefit to the crowded Yonge line would come from the DRL. And politicians on the commission made it clear that stopping the DRL at
Danforth wouldn’t do. “I urge that we give serious consideration to the eventual extension of the relief line up to Don Mills and Eglinton,” said commissioner John Parker, whose ward on council includes that intersection. “It creates a perfect terminal to tap into the top end of the Downtown Relief Line, which will create, for all intents and purposes, an Eglinton relief line.” Parker and fellow commissioner Glenn De Baeremaeker, whose Scarborough Centre ward touches Eglinton Avenue further to the east, both supported the extended option. “It’s obvious to everyone from the City of Toronto that we are getting tidal waves of people coming from the north, the east, the west – no one from the south but that’s because it’s a lake... Everybody’s going downtown. So really, this line can’t stop at Danforth. You can’t end at Danforth. You’ve got to go up to Eglinton because Eglinton’s going to have billions of dollars of infrastructure on it.” The report will be sent to next week’s meeting of Toronto Council as a part of the debate on mechanisms for public transit funding.
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| NORTH YORK MIRROR | Friday, October 26, 2012
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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.
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Toronto Community News is accepting tenders to deliver our Advertiser store copies of ﬂyers to pre-determined store locations within the Toronto area once per week. This entails picking up the ﬂyers at our North York location on Wednesday and completing the store drops within one day. Contracts commence Tuesday November 13th, 2012. Bid packages are available at the Reception Desk, of Toronto Community News, 175 Gordon Baker Road, Toronto Ontario M2H 0A2 Tender due date: Friday November 2nd 2012 By 5 pm To the attention of: Arlene Del Rosario Distribution Department Lowest or any bid not necessarily accepted.
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REGISTER NOW! SPACE IS LIMITED! Fairview Mall 416-773-1999 Scarborough Town 416-290-0900 Bridlewood Mall 416-491-4900 Centrepoint Mall 416-221-0010 Mississauga Head Office 905-273-4444