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TRANSIT Rahul Gupta on the transit beat / 9



tues july 9, 2013


Events listings / 16

Giambrone joins race for byelection seat MIKE ADLER

PHOTOS Ford Fest arrives at Thomson Park / 3


ON THE AVENUE: Jeisa Rodriguez and her son Nico watch a Capoeira performance on Lawrence Avenue during the Taste of Lawrence festival on Sunday. For more photos from the 10th annual Taste of Lawrence, please see page 13.



Scarborough’s Kelly eyed as possible deputy mayor


KEEP IN TOUCH @SCMirror scarboroughmirror



If things go well for Toronto’s Deputy Mayor Doug Holyday in the Aug. 1 provincial byelection, Scarborough-Agincourt Councillor Norm Kelly could become the first Scarborough

politician to hold the job. Mayor Rob Ford told a crowd of supporters in Scarborough during his Ford Fest event at Thomson Park that veteran councillor Kelly would be his pick to replace Holyday, should he prevail in Etobicoke>>>KELLY, page 8

Sounding like a fiscal conservative, Adam Giambrone hit the streets yesterday as the newly-minted New Democratic candidate in the ScarboroughGuildwood provincial byelection. “The next three weeks are going to involve a lot of hard work,” said Giambrone, who represented the Davenport ward downtown for two terms on Toronto Council. He is the most experienced politician in the race, with Liberal Mitzie Hunter and Progressive Conservative Ken

Arts groups will announce five initiatives “to strengthen arts in neighbourhoods and to support newcomer artists” in Toronto this Thursday at a celebration of community arts in Malvern. The Toronto Arts Foundation led a year of research into the importance and impact of art in the neighbourhoods of Malvern, St. James Town and Weston-Mt. Dennis.

It will release a report, Transforming Community Through the Arts, on Thursday from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. at The SPOT, a youth-run addition to the Malvern Public Library on Sewells Road near Nielson Road. “Neighbourhoods are filled with creative energy – from local festivals bringing people into the streets and parks, to art classes

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for children, and knitting circles for adults,” Margo Charlton, the foundation’s research manager, said in a release. “But the key is how the work can be supported and encouraged.” The celebration at The SPOT is free and open to everyone. The arts report can be viewed at www.torontoartsresearch. org



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Kirupa both running for the first time, but Giambrone’s mayoral campaign in 2010 was short lived, as revelations about his personal life forced him to quit. In an interview, Giambrone, a former chairperson of the TTC, said he’s running because he’s “frustrated” with the governing Liberals over money he said they squandered on cancelled natural gas power plants, eHealth Ontario and the ORNGE air ambulance service. These are topics residents of the riding want to talk about, and Giambrone said he wants to go to Queen’s Park after the







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Scarborough in brief

SCARBOROUGH MIRROR | Tuesday, July 9, 2013 |


Agincourt Chess Club meeting The Agincourt Chess Club meets Su n d a y f r o m noon to 6 p.m. The meeting takes place at the L’Amoreaux Community Centre, 2000 McNicoll Ave., at Kennedy Road. Those interested in playing chess are invited to take part.There are no fees, teaching or tournaments. For more information, call Alex Knox at 416-493-0019 after 6 p.m.


Market wednesdays wFarmer’s

The weekly outdoor Farmer’s Market at University of Toronto Scarborough has returned for a fourth season. Open from 3 to 7 p.m. on Wednesdays, the market vendors offer fresh fruit, vegetables, baked goods and other wares until this fall. The market is at the campus’ Outer Parking Lot 4 at traffic lights one block north of Ellesmere Road on Military Trail.

Pub nights at Lash House wMIller Community residents are invited to enjoy pub nights Thursday evenings at the Miller Lash House on the University of Toronto Scarborough grounds in the Highland Creek valley. The pub nights takes place Thursdays until mid-August and are hosted by the University of Toronto Scarborough food and beverage services. Food and drinks will be available on the patio of the historic Miller Lash House which was built in 1913. To recognize the 100th anniversary of the house, a Miller Lash House Ale is among the beverages available at the bar. For more information, visit or call 416-287-7000. Ru Yi Dance health program wfor

The Scarborough Centre for Healthy Communities presents the Ru Yi Dance for Health program this summer. The program includes yuanji, kung fu and Chinese martial arts dances. It takes place Tuesdays in July and August at the Hub, 2660 Eglinton Ave. E., from 4 to 6 p.m.

Ru Yi Dance for Health is notfor-profit, non-political and not affiliated with any religion. The program is open to all. For more information, contact Sheree at 416-847-4173. Feline Fiesta cat adoptions The City of Toronto’s Feline Fiesta cat adoption blitz has been extended until July 20. The blitz is part of Adopt-aShelter-Cat Month. As part of Feline Fiesta, residents can adopt a kitten or cat for $25 (plus HST and a licence if applicable) from one of the city’s four animal shelters. According to a release, Toronto Animal Services works hard to keep up with the high intake of cats into its shelters and tries to find good homes for as many cats as possible. If you wish to adopt a kitten or cat, visit a Toronto Animal Services shelter in your neighbourhood.


More information is available at pet_adoption.htm puppies reunited with owner wDog,

A German shepherd dog and its puppies were reunited with their owner after leaving their Scarborough home early Friday. Police said an adult German shepherd and its puppies were found outside a grocery store at Lawrence Avenue and Bennett Road, west of Meadowvale Road, after they left their house. “Somebody in the area called it in,” Const. Wendy Drummond said. Police contacted animal services, who brought the dogs to an animal shelter on Progress Avenue. The dogs were reunited with their owner a short time later. of Bicycles in Birch Cliff wBlessing

The Blessing of Bicycles takes place this Saturday at noon at St. Nicholas Birch Cliff Anglican Church, 1512 Kingston Rd. (at Manderly). The blessing includes a prayer and the sprinkling of water on

both bike and rider. There will be prizes for the best decorated (boys and girls) bicycles. The Blessing of the Bicycles also helps build a sense of community among the city’s cyclists. For details, visit barbecue slated for Friday wCommunity

The 2013 Kingston/Galloway/ Orton Park annual community barbecue is set for Friday from 4 to 7 p.m. at 4301 Kingston Rd. The barbecue takes place at the building at Kingston and Galloway roads. Guests expected to attend the barbecue include Scarborough East Councillor Paul Ainslie and Toronto Community Housing CEO Eugene Jones. A grant from the East Scarborough Storefront helps organizers to hold the event.

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Ford Fest in Scarborough

Staff photos/ADAM DIETRICH

MEET AND GREET: Mayor Rob Ford chats with Eva Stephens inside a tent after arriving at Ford Fest hosted at Thomson Park in Scarborough Friday night. Joseph Florio, 84, holds his dog Coco and a sign in support of the mayor during the annual Ford Fest barbecue in Thomson Park. Ford Fest has traditionally been hosted by Mayor Ford and his brother, Councillor Doug Ford, in Etobicoke, but this year the event moved east. For more Ford Fest photos, visit us at

Safety patrol honours for teacher SIU clears police Tara Hatherly A Scarborough teacher has been honoured as best in the province for inspiring his students to be safe and responsible citizens. Chief Dan George Public School teacher Edward McLennon received the School Safety Patrol Supervisor of the Year Award from CAA South Central Ontario. “The patrol supervisor award is given only to one teacher in all of Ontario, who has shown incredible leadership and dedication to the safety patrol program,” said CAA’s Leslie Rocha. “(McLennon) encourages students to accept responsibilities and grow as leaders in the program.” McLennon ran a CAA School Safety Patrol program for Grade 5 and 6 students at his previous school, Donwood Park Junior Public School. When he began teaching at Chief Dan George Public School four years ago, he immediately organized a safety patrol program there, even though others said he was crazy to think he could get Grade 7 and 8 students


Chief Dan George Public School’s Edward McClennon recently received the CAA’s Safety Patrol Supervisor of the Year award.

involved with the program. “People thought there’s no way you’re going to get grades sevens and eights to do this kind of thing, because it’s not cool,” recalled McLennon with a chuckle. “I think we’ve made safety patrol cool.” Currently, more than 50 of the school’s Grade 7 and 8 students are safety patrollers. “This is my third year, and first getting here, I saw this huge group of kids, and I said, ‘What in the world?

That’s just too many kids,’” recounted school principal Darryl Forde with a smile. “And (McLennon) said, ‘No, we have got to find a way to give them opportunities to leadership, and also something to do.” Through the program, McLennon ensures every student has a chance to excel and give back to the school community. To include everyone who wants to participate, he expanded the program from its core of bus and crosswalk monitors, to include hallway and recess monitors as well. The opportunity to be part of the program, and work with McLennon, is invaluable for students, said Forde. “For one, it gives our kids something meaningful to do,” he said. “Kids don’t get into trouble when there are meaningful things that they are doing. Secondly, it’s a great leadership opportunity for them. Thirdly, they get to see a great model of what a citizen should be, and that for me is very, very important.” Having a safety patrol at his school just makes sense, said McLennon. “I’ve seen tremendous

growth in students here through initiatives like this,” he said. “It gives them an opportunity to shine, and I’ve seen a lot of students shine through the safety patrol program.” The program is supported by CAA, and local school boards and police services. Program materials are provided free by CAA, and in Toronto, the Toronto Police Service supplies patrollers with reflective vests. For being this year’s top safety patrol supervisor, McLennon received $500 for his school and a free yearlong CAA membership, and had his name engraved on CAA’s School Safety Patrol Super visor of the Year Award. The award will remain at Chief Dan George Public School for the next year, until it is bestowed again next year. After receiving his award, McLennon was also honoured with a positive ticket from Toronto Police Insp. Dave Saunders.


For more community news stories, visit us at

officer in shooting ANDREW PALAMARCHUK

The province’s police watchdog has cleared a tactical officer in a Scarborough shooting, concluding that a 23-year-old man likely shot himself accidentally while trying to “fend off” officers during a raid. The Special Investigations Unit (SIU) said the subject officer was a member of a nine-member Emergency Task Force (ETF) team assigned to execute a search warrant at a basement apartment on Wainfleet Road on the night of April 24. Door broken “One of the occupants was suspected of possessing a firearm that had been used in a criminal offence,” the SIU said in a news release Friday. The ETF team decided to try a “breach and hold” strategy, meaning the basement door would be broken open and the team would stay

outside while calling out the apartment occupants. The subject officer was armed with an MP5 submachine gun and was wearing a tactical uniform. One officer reported there was a man asleep on a couch and not responding to commands. Two officers approached the man, who then began to swing his feet and arms at them. Three officers deployed their Tasers but the man continued to resist and grabbed the subject officer’s MP5 with both hands. The weapon discharged, striking the man in the left ankle. He was taken to hospital where his wound was bandaged. “I am of the view that the complainant likely caused the gun to accidentally discharge when he grabbed it in an attempt to fend off the officers,” SIU director Ian Scott said in the release.


For more on the SIU and its mandate, visit

| SCARBOROUGH MIRROR | Tuesday, July 9, 2013


SCARBOROUGH MIRROR | Tuesday, July 9, 2013 |



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


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The Mirror is a member of the Ontario Press Council. Visit

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Safe injection sites – the question of where

Write us The Scarborough 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, or mailed to The Scarborough Mirror, 175 Gordon Baker Rd. Toronto, ON, M2H 0A2.


oronto’s Board of Health is scheduled to discuss the pros and cons of safe injection sites at its Wednesday meeting. It will be looking at setting up a similar model as the one currently in operation in Vancouver – and possibly asking the provincial government to fund a pilot site in the City of Toronto. The recommendation to open a site is from a longawaited report by Toronto Medical Officer of Health Dr. David McKeown, which is a response to the city’s eight-year-old drug strategy looking at the viability of such sites. The report, a joint study between St. Michael’s Hospital and the University of Toronto, if approved recommends there be three such sites. As Toronto population grows, our view so do its issues and safe injection sites are just one of those Proximity to a issues. At the moment there are recommended locations so hospital makes no the topic of discussion at this week’s meeting will be about sense community impact, according to Councillor Gord Perks who sat on the working group looking into the idea. But the question of where such a site will be located always remains. And who should supervise it? The most logical place, in our opinion, would be in a hospital or in close proximity to one. If the health and safety of those using drugs is the reason for these sites, proximity to a hospital makes sense. Downtown hospitals would be the logical place to start. But drug use is not only located downtown. Mayor Rob Ford has made a point of opposing safe injection sites for heroin users – but Dr. McKeown says the evidence suggests they’re helpful in preventing the spread of HIV and hepatitis, and in reducing overdoses. The idea of so-called supervised injection sites has been floated for many years, and each time community members raise important issues including crime, potential violence, and the morality of allowing someone to take drugs while society’s mandate is helping its members get off drugs. These are valid issues and should be discussed passionately and compassionately. The health of a city is measured by the health of its citizens. And the health of its most vulnerable citizens is even more telling.


A feast of summer fests in our city


oronto summer weekends are a veritable Festfest. You don’t have to far go to find one. There’s always some fest going on nearby. Trouble is, the popular ones are getting so packed these days, they are all getting eerily similar. You seem to spend half the time in a queue waiting for food, making them all feel like an Endless Barbecue Line-Up Fest. I don’t have much of an appetite for line-ups, so, I decided to head off the beaten path and try out some lesser-known fests to avoid the hungry crowds. First off, I took in Gabfest. It was right up my alley. I mean that literally and figuratively. It was in the alley just up the street and when you spend most of your time writing, it’s nice to give your vocal chords a workout once in awhile. Unfortunately, I got stuck in the mime section. It

jamie wayne BUT SERIOUSLY wasn’t meant to be, I guess. Oh well, I high-tailed it out of there and headed straight for Snoozefest. This one had real possibilities, too. The highlight of the evening? A Napathon. First prize? A whopping 40 winks. Now I ask you, who can’t use 40 winks in this economy? So, I put both my game face and my nightcap on. I was ready. Alas, I ran into Canadian legend Hy Bernation in the first round. I was quickly sent packing. And that was just the tip of the iceberg in my searchfest, it saddens me to say. I went to Lunchfest and got there so early it hadn’t even opened yet. They were still in the middle of Breakfest. Then I dropped by Manifest and it was marred by protests over why there wasn’t a Womanifest. And by the time I got to Slugfest,

everyone there was so worn out it had evolved into Pacifest. I didn’t know where to turn next, I tell ya. In the Careful-What-YouWish-For-It-Might-ComeTrue department, I decided to make good on my longtime desire to be a fly on the wall at Infest. Big mistake. I was showered with Raid from the get-go. I was the first fly on the wall to tap out. The other flies were beside themselves giggling. Oh, the humiliation. Sadly, from there my fest picks went from bad to worse. I went to Singfest and got stuck in the mime section again, I went to Songfest and got stuck in the mime section again and then at Singsongfest I got stuck in the mime section yet one more time. It was the same group of mimes at each fest, too. It was if they were following me around. I’d had enough. “Oh, to be a fly on the

wall at Mimefest,” I growled at the mimes as I left in a huff. (Actually, it was closer to a minute-and-a-huff, but I digress.) They all waived the fingers at me, as if to say, “Careful what you wish for, it might come true.” I took that as a challenge and made a beeline for Mimefest, beating them there with ease. On site, I assumed my position on the wall and braced myself for the inevitable shower. Right on cue, they pretended to blast me with Raid. I feigned horror in my best mimese and brought the house down. I was given an imaginary standing ovation. I wiped an imaginary tear from my eye. At long last I’d found my dreamfest. Jamie Wayne is a lifelong columnist, who takes writing very seriously. The topics? Not so much. His column appears every Tuesday. Contact him at


newsroom ph: 416-493-4400 fax: 416-774-2070 | circulation ph: 416-493-4400 fax: 416-675-3470 | distribution ph: 416-493-4400 fax: 416-675-3066 | display advertising ph: 416-493-4400 fax: 416-774-2067 | classifieds ph: 416-798-7284 | administration ph: 416-493-4400


Leaders of Scarborough’s hospitals Wind turbines’ encourage participation of residents environmental To the editor: Health care in Ontario is changing and the hospitals in Scarborough must be active participants in this change to ensure residents continue to have access to high quality and safe health care. As health-system leaders, our commitment to the residents we serve is to work in partnership with our physicians, staff, volunteers, community partners and residents to determine how we can better coordinate and integrate health services for the community of Scarborough, while ensuring we can sustain our valued health care system for future generations. On June 19, both the Rouge Valley Health System and The Scarborough Hospital boards of directors took an important step by passing motions to proceed with stakeholder engage-

ment and due diligence in order to determine what benefits a merger of the two hospitals will provide to the Scarborough community. There has been no decision made regarding a merger. There have been no decisions made regarding hospital program and service changes. However, we recognize the status quo is not an option. What our future looks like has not been determined nor decided. What we do know is our hospitals will continue to provide high-quality and safe care during any healthsystem transformation. We also know that all of our hospital sites will continue to be relevant, viable and essential parts of Scarborough’s hospital and health care system, and that the emergency departments will stay open

at the three Scarborough hospitals. The goal over the next few months is to examine the opportunities and potential risks involved in merging the two hospital organizations. We ask you to participate in this discussion through our stakeholder engagement process, which will happen from early August to the end of October. Further details will be posted to our hospital websites in the next few weeks. The input received through our extensive stakeholder consultation as well as the due diligence process will assist the hospital boards in their decision-making process regarding a preferred integration plan. During time of change, we don’t always have the answers before us, and that

is the case now. It is important we base our discussion and decisions on fact. The important discussion underway can only happen with everyone’s commitment to work together toward our shared goal of having a strong health-care system for Scarborough residents. We know this is not an easy discussion; however, it is one that we must have to ensure the ongoing provision of care is in place for our family, friends and neighbours when they are in need. Joan Wideman, chair, board of directors and Rik Ganderton, president/ CEO of the Rouge Valley Health System Stephen Smith, chair, board of directors, and Robert Biron, president/CEO of The Scarborough Hospital

impact massive To the editor: Re: ‘Opposition killed wind turbines,’ Letters, June 25. The only benefit the “expected wind” may have is to cool the overheated heads of some of the wind turbine industrialization proponents on the Toronto offshore. The inherent intermittent nature of the wind, the exorbitant present and future cost, the unavoidable above and below the waters of environmental impact are indisputable consequences of such a massive project. Anyone, even without NIMBY “qualifications”, could foresee those consequences to offset the claimed benefits of the offshore wind farm. Anyone, but politically driven indi-

viduals. The letter writer clearly exposes the very political roots of the wind energy claims, disguised as environmental concerns by attacking the electoral system, the government and the citizens. Nobody is perfect, but hopefully a more mature NDP would accept the inevitable reality check on this particular issue and calibrate their respected environmental policies. In meantime, the “on, then off, then on” moratorium may keep the all important energy decisions process on an even keel from this citizen’s perspective, and the right balance from everyone else’s. Penn Penev





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| SCARBOROUGH MIRROR | Tuesday, July 9, 2013


SCARBOROUGH MIRROR | Tuesday, July 9, 2013 |


the mirror takes a closer look at the impact of provincial physiotherapy changes on seniors

our exclusive look

Seniors fear loss of independence

Health minister says changes are ‘absolutely the right thing to do’



ameras and microphones crowded around Howard Eng, 89, as the senior explained how physiotherapy three times a week helps keep him independent. Heung Seto, the 99-yearold woman seated beside him at Villa Elegance in Scarborough had a similar story: five years of regular hot packs, ultrasound, massage and exercises in the lobby of the Kennedy Road building have reduced her pains, aches and weakness. Villa Elegance isn’t a retirement home or nursing home; it’s a condominium, though one which has a 24-hour nursing station and assisted living services because its residents are almost exclusively Mandarin and Cantonesespeaking seniors, many of them frail. It’s a life that may become more common as seniors try to avoid expensive retirement homes or generic long-term care as long as they can.

If you sugar-coat it and mislead people, that’s when we have a problem. – May Wong

The condo board called a press conference to say residents of Villa Elegance, and of neighbouring buildings with hundreds of other seniors, are upset by how the province plans to change its physiotherapy services on Aug. 1. Ontario’s government says it is increasing its budget for physiotherapy and exercise classes for seniors, and the reorganization will bring those services to twice as many people. Condo president May Wong says the new program actually cuts what the

Staff photo/MIKE ADLER

May Wong, president of Villa Elegance, a seniors’ condo in Agincourt, speaks about what residents and their supporters say are coming cuts to physiotherapy services seniors need.

government recently spent on physiotherapy, and will spell the end of the clinic Villa Elegance has set up in its crafts room since 2008. Without it, the board argued, Seto, Eng and other seniors who can still move around the building will suffer more pain and wind up in a nursing home earlier. “If you sugar-coat it and mislead people, that’s when we have a problem,” Wong said of the reorganization, which will see community care access centres run the services instead of designated physiotherapy clinics. The clinic operating at Villa Elegance could give a senior 100 one-on-one sessions a year, or 150 if medically necessary, billing the province $12.20 for each. This has made residents’ lives significantly better, Wong told Ontario Health Minister Deb Matthews in a letter last month. “Pain relief has been the biggest benefit, with many showing significant reduction of symptoms, and

some complete recovery,” said Wong, who told reporters the Central East CCAC will only grant physiotherapy to bedridden seniors, assigning treatment for worst cases instead of using it to maintain mobility. Fewer free sessions Even seniors who can get to a community clinic will receive far fewer free sessions than Villa Elegance residents now enjoy, since $44.5 million the ministry budgeted to treat 150,000 seniors through clinics is about $300 per senior, or a dozen $24 sessions each. In an interview with The Mirror, Matthews denied this was the case or that the budget for physiotherapy was being cut. “People who need physio will continue to get physio,” she said.“If they can’t get to a clinic, they will receive it at home.” But Matthews said the model for providing physiotherapy has to change. “It has been the fastestgrowing line in our health-

care budget, because DPCs (Designated Physiotherapy Clinics) had unlimited access to bill OHIP,” and audits show the program is not getting best value for money, she said. Four large companies have bought up most contracts for the clinics, which are concentrated in Greater Toronto, but scarcer elsewhere, particularly in Ontario’s north, said Matthews, adding the reorganization is “definitely a difficult time for those companies” but “absolutely the right thing to do” for seniors. The Ontario and Canadian physiotherapy associations both endorse the changes, which they wouldn’t do if their members didn’t think it was best for patients, the minister said. Matthews also said the ministry will respond to six messages Wong had sent to her since June 20 about her concerns, as will the Central East CCAC and the Central East LHIN, the ministry’s regional supervi-

sor of health care delivery. Wong complained during the press conference that Matthews had not even acknowledged receiving her letters, and charged the ministry was “targetting” seniors and the disabled for health-care cuts, which will nonetheless result in more hospitalizations and other costs. Dr. Janice Lessard, an internal and geriatric medicine specialist with an office in Scarborough, agrees with Wong’s argument that what amounts to regular “mobility therapy” for frail seniors is being reduced. “The government has hidden new cuts to senior’s health from the public by deliberately misrepresenting that it plans to provide ‘More Physiotherapy,’” Lessard stated in a letter, adding since CCACs will be billed $120 a session instead of $12.20, it’s inevitable fewer seniors in retirement homes will get physiotherapy under the new plan. Regional health authorities say they will work

with seniors receiving physiotherapy before the changeover, with the CCAC, starting today, “going out to each of our retirement homes and congregate settings to see the one-on-one physiotherapy sessions and meet the residents who will transfer to the CCAC.” The CCAC-administered physiotherapy services “will continue to be goal-oriented and tailored to meet each individual’s needs and promote independence,” said a memo by CEO Don Ford. In April, the Yee Hong Centre for Geriatric Care, announced its four Greater Toronto nursing homes, highly regarded in the Chinese community for their exceptional inspection records and culturallyspecific care, now have a waiting list of more than 3,000 people. During the same month, Yee Hong added assisted living services to Villa Elegance – light housekeeping, meal preparation, feeding, personal hygiene – residents can use during what could be 10 years of life before a long-term-care bed in the organization opens up.

People who need physio will continue to get physio. – Minister of Health Deb Matthews

For the moment, the physiotherapy sessions also continue, and seniors during the press conference sat in chairs and used arm pulleys for exercise. Man Lok Chow, the building treasurer, said he had been forced to use a wheelchair by sciatic pain, and only the one-on-one sessions allow him to walk and play table tennis.


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| SCARBOROUGH MIRROR | Tuesday, July 9, 2013




SCARBOROUGH MIRROR | Tuesday, July 9, 2013 |



Kelly flattered by Ford’s offer Candidates set for race

>>>from page 1 Lakeshore’s byelection. Kelly, who currently sits on Ford’s executive committee and chairs the government management committee, said the conversation with Mayor Ford took place late last week, and was perfunctory. “It was very simply stated,” said Kelly. “I think he said, ‘If Doug Holyday wins I have to appoint a deputy mayor. I’d like it to be you.’... “I was pleased — I was flattered,” Kelly continued. “It’s always nice to be considered for a higher post and I was pleased for Scarborough.” Kelly has for many years been a booster for the former municipality of Scarborough. When he chaired the Scarborough Community Council, he made a point of devoting part of the meeting to give community members a platform to highlight their particular neighbourhoods,

and he led a charge against local media who he felt defamed Scarborough by using the former municipality’s name, instead of specific intersections, when describing the location of crimes. “You know, at every opportunity I try to get across to the residents of Toronto that Scarborough is a third of the land mass, a quarter of its population, and should play a more important role in the life of the city.” Over amalgamated Toronto’s history, there has never been a Scarborough politician who either served as mayor or as deputy mayor. Former North York Mayor Mel Lastman tapped East York councillor Case Ootes as his deputy mayor, and David Miller clove to fellow downtowner Joe Pantalone as his deputy. So far, Etobian mayor Rob Ford has held fast to

Etobicoke, with former Etobicoke mayor Doug Holyday as the second-incommand. Should Holyday leave city hall, he’ll also leave big shoes for Kelly to fill. Holyday has taken the lead on Ford’s most notable successes so far this term: notably, the negotiation of collective agreements with city workers that make it easier to contract out city services. As well, Holyday has served as a city spokesperson through the numerous crises that have beset the Ford administration. Kelly said he didn’t yet know how his role would develop in the administration. “Those questions can best or most accurately be answered after the byelection,” he said.


For more city news, visit us online at

>>>from page 1 Aug. 1 vote to hold the government accountable and make life affordable for Scarborough residents. “The Liberals want to raise taxes on residents of Scarborough,” he argued. Though he has never lived in the area – Kirupa, a banker, has said he lives in the riding and Hunter, CEO of the thinktank Greater Toronto CivicAction Alliance, has said she grew up in Scarborough – Giambrone said his record shows him to be “a natural fit” to replace Liberal MPP Margarett Best, who resigned last month after holding the riding for two terms. Giambrone said he’s met people while canvassing who remember speaking to him at public meetings in Scarborough when he was a councillor. He was nominated Sunday afternoon after what he called

a “hard fought” contest with Amarjeet Kaur Chhabra, an organizer for UNITE Here Local 75 in Toronto, at a meeting in St. Stephen Presbyterian Church. Opening her campaign office Saturday, Hunter described herself as “a lifelong civic activist,” stressed job creation as her personal goal and said it was time “to resolve some the toughest social, economic and environmental challenges facing this community,” according to a Liberal Party release. Also on Monday, Nick L e e s o n , a l a w y e r, w a s appointed the Green Party of Ontario candidate for the riding. Scarborough-Guildwood’s boundaries are between Lake Ontario and Hwy. 401, Bellamy Road and Highland Creek. Advance polls will open on July 20.


Pedestrian struck by TTC bus A pedestrian was seriously hurt after being struck by a bus yesterday afternoon. The accident happened at McCowan Road and Kenhatch Boulevard, south of Finch Avenue, at 5:19 p.m. “We’ve transported one male in his 30s to a trauma centre with serious head injuries,” said James Rodgers of Toronto EMS. On Sunday, a 75-year-old man died after being hit by a vehicle on Friday while crossing McCowan Road at Lawrence Avenue around 10:45 p.m. Also, a 27-year-old man died after the motorcycle he was driving lost control and hit a fence on Havendale Road Wednesday, July 3, just after 9 p.m.


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closures for signal work wSubway The TTC announced it will close portions of the Yonge University Spadina (Y-U-S) line for several days in a row in October to continue its complete overhaul of the subway signal system. The closure, which affects stations between Bloor and St. George, begins Thanksgiving weekend and continues for nine days until Oct 20. During that time subway service will be replaced by shuttle buses. Track signal conversion work on Y-U-S is expected to last at least four more years and until then additional lengthy subways closures are expected. Bike share system soon be flush wcould

The city might have found a way to prevent the flushing of the BIXI bike share service – by diverting funds for new public toilets to the cashstrapped operation. While details of the plan have not been released, money set aside for installing automated toilets, part of the city’s street furniture

rahul gupta TO in TRANSIT deal with Astral Media Inc., would instead go to paying off BIXI’s operating deficit and debts. A report is expected to be presented to the city’s executive committee later this year. Quay work begins wQueens

With the summer in full swing, a traffic plan for Queens Quay construction work is now in effect. A twoweek traffic diversion began on Queens Quay between York and Rees streets Monday. Also announced was a re-routing of the 510 Spadina temporary bus route replacing streetcar service until the Spadina Loop track is rebuilt. For more, visit group starts petition wPedestrian

Advocates are demanding greater sensitivity from Toronto police following a traffic accident, which injured six pedestrians. Nearly 200 people have signed an online

| SCARBOROUGH MIRROR | Tuesday, July 9, 2013

transit petition following the July 3 incident when two cars collided at the corner of Bay Street and Lake Shore Boulevard West. Media comments by police spokespersons following the incident seemed to place more onus on the pedestrians even though the crash was caused by an illegal left-turn by one of the cars, the petition claimed. The petition is at www. noise wall plans wMetrolinx

Metrolinx released new designs of planned noise wall barriers to reduce the effects of increased diesel train traffic when the Union-Pearson Express (UP) train service opens in two years. Metrolinx worked with community advisory groups on finalizing designs for the five-metre high walls to be installed along the Georgetown South GO rail corridor Rahul Gupta is the Mirror’s transit reporter. His column runs every Tuesday. Reach him on Twitter: @TOinTRANSIT


Please join us at

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10 SCARBOROUGH MIRROR | Tuesday, July 9, 2013 |

arts & entertainment


sit branch or vi local library ur yo re at tu n up ve n ad Sig li cl ib ra ry.c a/ to ro n to p u b


Konstance Koutoulakis, left, Greg Nowlan and Tommy Boston appear in the Scarborough players’ production of Ray Cooney’s Funny Money.

Funny Money now on stage


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he Scarborough Players production of Funny Money is on stage until July 20. The play tells the story of Henry Perkins, a mildmannered accountant, who opens his briefcase expecting the usual office papers and half a cheese sandwich only to discover millions in cash. The play is written by Ray Cooney, the British master of the laugh-outloud farce. Performances are July 11 to 13; July 18, 19 and 20 at 8 p.m. and July 14 at 2 p.m. Tickets are $18. Performances are at the Scarborough Village Theatre, 3600 Kingston Rd. Call the box office 416-2679292 to order tickets. Art Camp at Cedar Ridge wExpressions Cedar Ridge offers its annual fine art day camp for children eight to 13 in two-week sessions over the course of the summer now on until Aug. 23. Campers will have an opportunity to create and

angeline mair arts beat experiment with drawing and painting, printmaking and sculpture, video, arts and crafts, pottery and recreation. The cost is $304 for two weeks. To register, call 416396-4026. The centre is at 225 Confederation Dr. Patio Concert at UTSC wSummer

UTSC’s Alumni and Community Concert Band and the newly created Alumni and Community Concert Choir perform a summer patio concert Thursday, July 25 at 7 p.m. They will perform a variety of classical and contemporary music. It takes place in the Humanities Wing (H-Wing) patio. In case of bad weather, the concert will be in Room AC 223 in the Academic Resource Centre.

Festival stages The Misanthrope wGuild

Guild Festival presents The Misanthrope by Molière from July 18 to Aug. 11 at Guild Gardens - The Greek Theatre, 201 Guildwood Pkwy. Show times are Wednesday to Sunday at 7:30 p.m. and matinee performances are Sundays at 2 p.m. Tickets are $25 and children aged 12 and under are free. Call 416-915-6750 or visit Music Ensemble forms wCommunity

Residents are invited to join The University of Toronto Scarborough Community Music Ensembles. There is a new choir launching, which is open to current students, alumni and community members. Auditions are not required. Email to for more information. If you have items for our Arts Beat column, please send information to amair@


Time to get back on your feet Don’t let foot pain get in the way of you being active. Get back on your feet with help from a qualified chiropodist at Randy Moore Foot Care Clinic. Conveniently located at 160 Bennett Rd., visiting the clinic is your first step to healthy feet and improved function. From the slightest foot discomfort to unbearable pain, Randy Moore quickly and accurately identifies the source of your pain and recommends treatment plans for the best possible outcome.

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individualize treatment. “I recognize everyone’s potential,” says Moore. “Different people require different treatments.” His clinic also handles the specialized manufacturing of custom orthotics which are custom molded devices that fit into shoes. Orthotics have a number of benefits from correcting poor posture, to relieving heel and arch pain. Moore is available for follow ups for any further assistance.


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Food and fun at Taste of Lawrence ON THE GRILL: Left, Mohmamed Eldakhakhni pours onions onto a grill during the 10th annual Taste of Lawrence Festival Sunday. One of the most popular items he made was the Egyptian-style chicken shawerma. The annual festival took place Friday, Saturday and Sunday along Lawrence Avenue between Warden Avenue and Birchmount Road. Below left, Teky Li, walks among the crowds at the festival with a fresh coconut water. Below, Roy Garrido grills up pork on skewers outside his grocery store on Lawrence. Bottom of page left, those attending the festival didn’t let rain Sunday stop the fun. Bottom of page, Jimmy ‘Tosquia’ Libaque performs a complex flip during a Capoeira performance. Capoeira is a dance form and martial art developed by Brazilian slaves. Traditionally, each practitioner is given a nickname by their master, ‘Tosquia’ means ‘to clip’ in Portuguese and was a reference to the patterns Libaque would have shaved into his hair.

Photos by Adam Dietrich

| SCARBOROUGH MIRROR | Tuesday, July 9, 2013


SCARBOROUGH MIRROR | Tuesday, July 9, 2013 |


sports schedule WEXFORD SOCCER CLUB CO-ED HOUSE LEAGUE UNDER 4 SATURDAY JULY 13 w Tim Horton’s – Vanilla Dip vs. Tim Horton’s – Raspberry Jelly (Ashtonbee, 10 Ashtonbee Rd., 9 a.m.) w Tim Horton’s – Hawaiian Sprinkles vs. Tim Horton’s Canadian Maple (Ashtonbee, 10 Ashtonbee Rd., 9 a.m.) CO-ED HOUSE LEAGUE UNDER 5 SATURDAY JULY 13 w Tim Horton’s – Dutchies vs. Tim Horton’s – Canadian Maple (Ashtonbee, 10 Ashtonbee Rd., 9 a.m.) w Tim Horton’s – Apple Fritters vs. Tim Horton’s – Vanilla Dip (Ashtonbee, 10 Ashtonbee Rd., 9 a.m.) w Tim Horton’s – Blueberry Muffins vs. Tim Horton’s – Grape Jelly (Ashtonbee, 10 Ashtonbee Rd., 9 a.m.) CO-ED HOUSE LEAGUE UNDER 6 SATURDAY JULY 13 w Tim Horton’s - Blueberry muffins vs. Tim Horton’s – Canadian Maple (Ashtonbee, 10 Ashtonbee Rd., 10:30 a.m.) w Tim Horton’s – Apple Fritters vs. Tim Horton’s – Vanilla Dip (Ashtonbee, 10 Ashtonbee Rd., 10:30 a.m.) w Tim Horton’s – Grape Jelly vs. Tim Horton’s – Maple Dip (Ashtonbee, 10 Ashtonbee Rd., 10:30 a.m.) HOUSE LEAGUE BOYS UNDER 7 SATURDAY JULY 13 w Tim Horton’s – Grape Jelly vs. Tim Horton’s – Vanilla Dip (Ashtonbee, 10 Ashtonbee Rd., noon) w Tim Horton’s – Dutchies vs. Tim Horton’s – Apple Fritters (Ashtonbee, 10 Ashtonbee Rd., noon)

BIRCHMOUNT BASEBALL LEAGUE TEE BALL TUESDAY, JULY 9 w Kelly Green vs. Royal Blue (Birchcliiff Heights #1, 120 Highview Ave.) w Gold vs. Purple (Birchcliff Heights #3, 120 Highview Ave.) w Maroon vs. Red (Birchmount #3, 93 Birchmount Rd.) THURSDAY, JULY 11 w Kelly Green vs. Maroon (Birchcliff Heights #1, 120 Highview Ave.) w Royal Blue vs. Red (Birchcliff Heights #2, 120 Highview Ave.) w Purple vs. Orange (Birchcliff Heights #3, 120 Highview Ave.) w Powder Blue vs. Gold (Birchmount #3, 93 Birchmount Rd.) ROOKIE BALL WEDNESDAY, JULY 10 w Hammer’s Angels vs. Nick Leontis (Birchcliff Heights #1, 120 Highview Ave.) w 5 Star Landscaping vs. Plato Gold (Birchcliff Heights #2, 120 Highview Ave.) w 5 Star Landscaping vs. Plato Gold (Birchcliff Heights #2, 120 Highview Ave.) MONDAY, JULY 15 w 5 Star Landscaping vs. Hammer’s Angels


(Birchcliff Heights #1, 120 Highview Ave.) w Plato Gold vs. Nick Leontis (Birchcliff Heights #2, 120 Highview Ave.) MOSQUITO TUESDAY, JULY 9 w Danforth Lumber vs. Anderson Press (Blantyre Park, 180 Fallingbrook Rd.)

Scarborough Stingers pitcher Luke Mayer launches the ball toward a Barrie Red Sox batter during recent Toronto Baseball Association minor mosquito action.


VARSITY SATURDAY, JULY 13 w Markham Raiders vs. Toronto Thunder (Mount Joy Community Centre, Markham, 7:30 p.m.)


JUNIOR SATURDAY, JULY 13 w Markham Raiders vs. Toronto Thunder (Mount Joy Community Centre, Markham, 4:30 p.m.) BANTAM SATURDAY, JULY 13 w Markham Raiders vs. Toronto Thunder (Mount Joy Community Centre, Markham, 2 p.m.)



In Birchmount Baseball League, peewee division, Leslie & Giles Insurance takes on Grapefully Yours on Monday, July 15 at Blantyre Park, 180 Fallingbrook Rd.

For the complete schedule, visit www.insidetoronto. com/scarboroughtorontoon-sports/


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15 | SCARBOROUGH MIRROR | Tuesday, July 9, 2013

city hall

Safe injection sites up for debate Toronto’s Board of Health will be making headlines this week with a typically activist agenda on Wednesday, topped by a controversial proposal to create supervised injection sites similar to the system in Vancouver. Mayor Rob Ford has made a point of opposing safe injection sites for heroin users, but Toronto’s Medical Officer of Health Dr. David McKeown said the evidence suggests they’re helpful in preventing the spread of HIV and hepatitis, and in reducing the incidences of overdose. If the board approves the report, it will mean a request to the provincial government to fund up to three of the sites.

david nickle the agenda safety for bicycle commuters in the city. Included in the plan is a request for the city to collaborate in assessing the safety of cycling infrastructure and road design; review cycling safety practises in construction areas; and to ask officers from Toronto Police Services to better enforce existing regulations protecting cyclists. Active forms of


The Board of Health is also looking at establishing four demonstration projects to promote active transporCycling and pedestritation such as cycling and an issues on table walking. Exercise is a key component The demonstration projects in maintaining health, so it’s will be taking place in Black not surprising that the health Creek (pedestrian-focussed board would be weighing in prevention surrounding the on cycling and pedestrian Black Creek Community issues. Farm), the Annex (traffic The board is being asked calming), North York Centre to endorse a plan to brand improve ads (development of the bike-Kanetix – CAR (Metroland


way network) and Cliffside (improved pedestrian safety at sidewalks and intersections). Health-care workers

wand immunizations

Influenza immunization among Toronto health care workers still isn’t where it should be, and the Medical Officer of Health said he isn’t happy about that. In a report going to the Board of Health, Dr. David McKeown said he means to continue to work with healthcare facilities to improve immunization of health-care workers to a rate of 95 per cent or greater. In the 2012-2013 influenza season, immunization rates actually declined. The median immunization rates was 47 per cent for acute care facilities, 57 per cent for continuing care facilities and 76 per cent for long-term chronic care facilities. Dave Nickle is the Mirror’s city hall reporter. Council briefs run every Tuesday.

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community calendar

happening in


SCARBOROUGH MIRROR | Tuesday, July 9, 2013 |


it’s happening w Tuesday, July 9

Scarborough Garden Society/Raising Monarch Butterflies WHEN: 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. WHERE: Scarborough Village Community Centre, 3600 Kingston Rd. CONTACT: Anette,, COST: Free Lecture by author/educator Carol Pasternak. Cocoons and emerging Monarchs. Guests welcome.

w Wednesday, July 10

Rouge Park Guided Walks WHEN: 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. WHERE: Rouge Park Trailheads, visit www. for complete location details for each walk CONTACT: Diana Smyth, 905-713-3184, www., hike@rougepark. com COST: Free A wilderness walk close to home. Wildlife, trees and plants, want a family or senior friendly walk or a fitness hike. Visit for monthly schedules, meeting point and driving details. Finding Reliable Health Information Online WHEN: Noon to 1 p.m. WHERE: The Scarborough Hospital, 3050 Lawrence Ave. E. CONTACT: COST: Free The Scarborough Hospital hosts a


looking ahead

workshop on finding reliable health information online. Introduction to Computers WHEN: 1 to 3 p.m. WHERE: St. Paul’s L’Amoreaux Centre, 3333 Finch Ave. E. CONTACT: Sivanesan Muthiah, 416-493-3333 COST: $50 for 4 lessons ($45 for St. Paul’s members) Learn basic computer operating skills, and receive hands-on experience with using the Internet, create a personal Email account, use the keyboard. and create documents and more. Weaving Memoirs on the Web (Series 1) WHEN: 1:30 to 3 p.m. WHERE: Albert Campbell District Library, 496 Birchmount Rd. CONTACT: Albert Campbell District Branch, Toronto Public Library, 416-396-8890 COST: Free Older adults interested in telling their stories on the Internet through their own blog are paired with high school age volunteers who provide technological assistance once a week for four weeks. Schedule: Wednesadays July 10, 24, 31; and Tuesday, July 16. Older adults call the branch to register. Participants must be prepared to commit to all 4 sessions.

w Thursday, July 11

East Scarborough Festival Market WHEN: 2 to 6 p.m. WHERE: St. Mar-


on any Windex Trigger Spray

w Saturday, July 13

Birkdale Saturday Night Dance WHEN: 7:30 p.m. to 11 p.m. WHERE: Birkdale Community Centre, 1299 Ellesmere Rd. CONTACT: Jim, 416-267-6621 COST: $6 Everyone welcome.

Check out our complete online community calendar by visiting Read weeks of listings from your Scarborough neighbourhoods as well as events from across Toronto. garet’s Parkette, 4130 Lawrence Ave. E. CONTACT: Sarah, 416-298-5825 COST: Free Features entertainment, vendors and fresh food. Swing Dance Classes WHEN: 7:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. WHERE: Royal Canadian Legion Branch 614, 100 Salome Drive, 100 Salome Dr. CONTACT: Carolyn Cross, 416-447-9774 COST: $35 per session Learn to swing dance Thursdays. First class free, session of five classes $35. New session every six weeks.

w Friday, July 12

Nutrition for People with Dementia WHEN: 12:30 to 1:45 p.m. WHERE:

St. Paul’s L’Amoreaux Centre, 3333 Finch Ave. E. CONTACT: Elsa Uy, 416493-3333 ext 227 COST: Free Learn about: common nutritional related issues; healthy eating guidelines for people with dementia

w Saturday, July 13

Bodhi Meditation Weekend Beginner Classes WHEN: July 13 to 14 and July 20 and 21 from 9:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. WHERE: Unit 21-22, 4500 Sheppard Ave. E., Unit 21-22 CONTACT: 416321-0386 COST: Free Bodhi Meditation offers a unique methodology that stimulates physical renewal and promotes general health. Community Barbecue WHEN: 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. WHERE:

Bridlewood Park, 445 Huntingwood Drive (west of Warden) CONTACT: Hilla Master, 416-297-6568, swong. COST: Free An afternoon of food, fun and entertainment.

w Monday, July 15

Plant Show & Exchange WHEN: 1:30 to 3 p.m. WHERE: St. Paul’s L’Amoreaux Centre, 3333 Finch Ave. East CONTACT: Elsa Uy, 416-493-3333 ext 227, COST: Free Learn about plants role on air quality.Plant competition. Option to exchange plants.

w Wednesday, July 17

Free Dental and Oral Health Care Workshop WHEN: 12 p.m. to 1 p.m. WHERE: The Scarborough Hospital, 3050 Lawrence Ave. E. CONTACT: diversity@ COST: Free The Scarborough Hospital and Toronto Public Health hosts a workshop on dental and oral health care.

w Thursday, July 18

Interview Workshop-NEW TIME WHEN: 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. WHERE: On-Track Career and Employment Services, 1371 Neilson Road-Ground Floor CONTACT: 416-283-5229. Space is limited - registration is recomended, COST: Free.

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| SCARBOROUGH MIRROR | Tuesday, July 9, 2013

SCARBOROUGH MIRROR | Tuesday, July 9, 2013 |


175 Gordon Baker Road, Toronto, Ontario M2H 0A2 | Circulation: 416 493 4400

call: 416

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




Must have BOOM experience. Read, write & speak English.

Seasonal position: Monday-Friday & half day Saturdays required. Clean abstract.

Apply within: Betz Cut Stone 2947 Kennedy Rd., Scarborough.

Butler Disposal Services We have immediate positions available for:

Roll Off Drivers

Experience required. We are a family run business located in Stouffville offering competitive wages and benefits. Fax or Email Resume & Drivers Abstract to: 905-640-9232 or Email: General Help

Up to $400 CASH Daily FT & PT Outdoors Spring / Summer Work Guys'n gals, aged 16 years + GUARANTEED JOB Placement: General Laborers and Tradesmen For Oil & Gas Industry. Call 24hr Free Recorded Message For Information 1-800-972-0209

Industrial/ Commercial for Sale BUSY AUTOMOBILE Sales & Auto Repair Service Centre for sale on large lot in Newmarket (17844 Leslie Street). Minutes from Hwy#404 Park & Ride and GO Station. Large 4 bedroom apartment in back with plenty of storage. Zoned Highway Commercial. $900,000. Please call 905-898-1479 for more information. No Agents.

Business Opportunities

ALL CASH Drink/ Snack Vending Business Route. Complete Training. Small Investment Required. 1-888-979-VEND (8363). INTRO TO Guiding: A www. free workshop for women to learn about volunteering with Girl Guides of Canada. Saturday July **ATTENTION: 13th, 10am-1pm, AccessJOB SEEKERS!** Point on Danforth, 3079 MAKE MONEY! Danforth Avenue. ConMailing Postcards! tact: commengagewww.PostcardsTo ment.coord@gui NOW ACCEPTING! ZNZ Referral Agents! $20-$60/Hour! www.FreeJob HOME WORKERS! Get Noticed. Make Money Using Your PC! Submitting is easy. www.SuperCash And it’s FREE! Visit Earn Big Paychecks Paid Every Friday! Publish. Your way. Right now.


798 7284

Business Opportunities PAID IN ADVANCE! MAKE $1000 A WEEK mailing Brochures From Home! Helping HomeWorkers since 2001. Genuine Opportunity. NO Experience Required. Start Immediately! www.

Mortgages/Loans $$MONEY$$ CONSOLIDATE Debts Mortgages to 90% No income, Bad credit OK! Better Option Mortgage #10969 1-800-282-1169 w w w. m o r t g a g e o n t a

Houses for Rent BELLAMY/ LAWRENCE3+1 bedroom bungalow. laundry, parking, yard, close to amenities. TTC at doorstep. $1500+ utilities. Call 416-357-1689

Townhouses for Rent MORNINGSIDE/ MILNER: 3 bedroom townhouse for rent. Garage, A/C & playground. Close to schools & shopping. Now accepting applications. Move-in special offer to July 31st, 2013. 416-282-3976

Travel & Vacations CANCEL YOUR TIMESHARE. NO Risk Program STOP Mortgage & Maintenance Payments Today. 100% Money Back Guarantee. FREE Consultation. Call Us NOW. We Can Help! 1-888-356-5248

Birthday? Call (416) Anniversary? 493-4400 Memoriam? Let your community know with a personal message.

Call 416-798-7284

Novenas/ Card of Thanks Holy Spirit, Thou make me see everything and show me the way to reach my ideal. You who will give the divine gift to forgive and forget the wrong that is done to me and who are in all instances of my life with me. I, in this short dialogue, want to thank You for everything and confirm once more that I never want to be separated from You no matter how great the material desire may be. I want to be with You and my loved ones in Your perpetual glory, Amen. Person must pray this 3 consecutive days without stating one’s wish. After the 3rd day your wish will be granted no matter how difficult it may be. Promise to publish this as soon as your favour has been granted. S.M.

Lost & Found LOST RECENTLY. “Tommy” 5-6yrs. old, male, neutered, white/ light orange/ brown, cat. Brimley/ Lawrence area. 416-752-3811 MISSING AROUND February 5. Peter Pan brown striped tabby, 8 years old, neutered. Micro chipped. Brimley & Lawrence area. 416-752-3811

APTS FOR RENT MEADOWVALE & Ellesmere- 2 bedroom basement, separate entrance, cable, laundry, near schools, TTC, UofT. $750 inclusive 416-282-3721, 416-312-2699 BIRCHMOUNT/ ST. Clair- 1 bedroom, separate entrance. Separate dining/ living area. Laundry, cable. No smoking/ pets. Available immediately. $850. 416-264-8397

fax: 905

853 1765

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.

OLD FINCH/ Morningside. 2 bedroom basement, air-conditioned, high ceilings, renovated. Separate entrance. TTC/ door. Family oriented. $900. Non-smoking/ pets. 647-774-8960

BRIMLEY/KINGSTON, 1 bdrm basement, laundry, parking, no smoking, central air. $750 inclusive. 416-266-6126

Personals/Companion 78 YEAR old Italian widow looking for a woman between 75- 80 for a serious friendship. 416-267-3716

Health & Home Care DIGNIFIED FOOTCAREProfessional footcare by certified, bilingual R.N. Home visits: Treatments for corns, callus, fungus, ingrown toenails, diabetic care. Call 416-384-0880

Astrology/Psychics TRUE PSYCHICS For Answers CALL NOW 24/7 Toll FREE 1-877-342-3032 Mobile: #4486

Articles Wanted


& Collectibles Wanted Cash for Older: Coins, Jewelry, Military, Watches, Toys, Barbies, Silver, Gold, Records, Guitars, Old Pens, Lighters & Old Advertising etc.

25 years experience. Richard & Janet 416-431-7180 416-566-7373

HOT TUB (SPA) Covers Best Price, Best Quality. All shapes & Colours Available.

C a l l 1-866-652-6837. w w w. t h e c o v e r KILL BED BUGS & THEIR EGGS! Buy a Harris Bed Bug Kit, Complete Room Treatment Solution. Odorless, Non-Staining. Available online (NOT IN STORES)

Articles Wanted WE ARE Buying National Geographic Magazines, Reader Digest Soft Cover, Archie Comics. Please call Joe: 416-792-6243 after 8pm. leave message

Home Renovations 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! 416-242-8863

Waste Removal

Masonry & Concrete

G.H. CONSTRUCTION COMPANY. Drywall ~ Basements Painting ~ Roofing Waterproofing ~Concrete Deck & Fence ~ Interlock Free Estimates. 10% Discount. 416-418-3121 416-694-6580


BRICK, BLOCK & NATURAL STONEWORK Chimneys, Tuck Pointing, Brick, Concrete Windowsills and Much More! For Free Estimate Call Peter: 647-333-0384 www. stardustconstruction .com

QUALITY WORK low prices. Bathrooms, basements, plumbing, ceramics, drywall, taping, painting. Seniors discount. Aldo 416-721-6947

Now Hiring Call (416)

798-7284 to plan your advertising campaign.

Articles for Sale

CLOSET DOORS: Sliding panel board or mirror. Any size. We install! Call 416-618-8805 Visit our website www.

Home Renovations

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

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

416-677-3818 Rock Bottom Rates!

GARAGE SALES ENTIRE CONTENTS SALE! MOVING OVERSEAS! EVERYTHING MUST GO! Wednesday to Friday, July 10th -12th -10am-5pm Saturday & Sunday, July 13th & 14th -12-6pm. 48 Megan Avenue (Morningside/Kingston) Scarborough Info:

YARD SALE & BBQ Saturday, July 13th 9am-3pm 40 Bell Estate Road Toronto (South East of St.Clair/Warden) Ina Grafton Gage Home, a Not for Profit Long Term Care Home, is having their Annual Yard Sale. It takes place, rain or shine, in our large outdoor parking lot! Lots of vendors, variety of items for sale and great deals! Come, enjoy and have fun! Also if you wish to be a vendor, spaces are available for $25 per table. Call 416-422-4890 ext.221 to reserve, as tables are limited.


Saturday, July 13th

8am-3pm Rain or shine 11 Highbrook Dr. (Dorcot/Midland) Scarborough Household items, furniture, artwork.

....... ell... .......s t....... st... .....po Do it all in the classifieds. Call (416)


to plan your advertising campaign today!

CHEAPEST Garbage Bin Rental! House hold junk, reno waste, dirt. Fast, Friendly, Reliable. Demolition. Pool fill-ins. www.rapidwasteand


Plumbing MASTER unclog



plumbing service, new installation, 20 years experience. 647-801-7595 Peter

Eavestroughs & Siding SEAMLESS EAVESTROUGH, soffit, facia, siding. Also repair work. Over 30 years experience. For the best prices please call Reijo 416-431-1558.

Brick, blocks, stonework, chimney’s, tusk pointing, porches, flagstone, window sills. All masonry work. For free estimates call Roman 416-684-4324 www.fadom

Moving & Storage


From $40/hr Local, Long Distance Packing Service FREE Boxes FREE Storage Junk Removal Insured All sized trucks


XPRESS MOVERS$45/hr. 2, 3, or 4 men available with any size truck. Short notice ok. Free storage available. 416-845-4279

Flooring & Carpeting CARPET Installed from $1.25/sq.ft. includes pad. Hardwood, Laminate, Ceramic at low prices. 20+ yrs experience. Free Estimates. No HST! 416-834-1834

Flooring & Carpeting NESO FLOORING Carpet installation starting from $1.19/ sq.ft. Hardwood, laminate at low prices. 27 yrs experience. Free Estimates. Best Price! 647-400-8198

Decks & Fences 0 ALL DECKS built in 1 day. Highest quality. Lowest Prices! Free design and estimates. Call Mike 416-738-7752

Landscaping, Lawn Care, Supplies SMALL TREE REMOVAL and pruning. Free Estimates! Call Allan for great rates at 416-755-3420.

Appliance Repairs/ Installation #1 APPLIANCES Licensed Refrigeration Contractor, 28 Years Experience, FREE ESTIMATE, 2 YEARS WARRANTY Refrigerator/ Stove/ Washer/ Dryer/ Hot Water Tank/ Furnace/ Air conditioning Robin: 416-418-1821

ALL CITI APPLIANCES. Appliances repaired professionally. 35 years experience. Fridge’s, coolers, washers, dryers, stoves. Central Air Conditioning & Heating. (416)281-3030

Post your job openings here.

Call (416)


Delivery questions?

Call us at:

416-493-4400 or Email:

HOME RENOVATIONS PETER’S CONCRETE & BRICK • Resurface and Build new porches • Specialize in flagstone work • Stone facing around the house FREE ESTIMATES 10% Seniors Discount 36 years in Business


ROOFING BEST PRICE Burton Electric Inc. ROOF REPAIRS 416 419-1772 • Emergency Repairs • Eavestrough Repairs Knob and tube replacement LED Lighting Aluminum wire reconditioning Permits and inspections

Pot lights Service upgrades Breakers/Panels FREE ESTIMATES

416-267-2384 LIC. #B23188

Master Electrician * License # 7001220 * Insured





Replacement & Repairs Faucets, Sinks, Pipes, Drains Etc. Furnace, A/C, Water Heater, Gas 28 Years Experience • 24/7


Metro License #PH23521











CALL 416-820-3634




Since 1990






Free estimates 416-286-2666



Low Cost, Low Mint, Non Slip, Decorative Concrete Overlay on existing, poorly done, uneven or tiled Concrete veranda, steps, walkway, patio. etc. All Concrete & Interlocking Works & Repairs




Reliable & Professional Shingling, Flat Roofs, Eavestrough, Soffit, Fascia, Leaky Basements, Interlock. Small Repair & Free Estimate.

647 459 8799




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

Save UP TO 15% OFF Lic. # B21358

TREE/STUMP SERVICES Danny • 416 845 3909


• Ventilation • Skylights • And much more



for low cost, fast, reliable repairs of: • fridges• stoves• dryers• washers • dishwashers• freezers • dehumidifiers• air conditioners Call Mark (Cert. Tech)

• Shingles • Chimneys • Animal Removal


(416) 875-2099 •

Roof Repair Experts

✓Full roofs ✓Missing Shingles ✓Minor/Major Leaks ✓Raccoon Problems

✓Eaves & Downspout ✓Skylights LIC# L179362 20% Senior Discount



• Shingles • Flat. • Eaves.

• Skylight • Chimney • Repair

• Professional Tree Trimming • Dangerous Tree Removal • Cabling and Bracing • City of Toronto Arborist Reports • Lot Clearing |


Interior & Exterior Methods

Licensed & Insured • 35 yrs experience

Call for a free estimate 416-749-2273 •



Quick Service!!! • Experts in Removal of Dangerous Trees • Trimming, Pruning • Stump Removal • Ash Borer Treatment • $2 million Liability + WSIB SUMMER SAVINGS 10% OFF! Call Bobby 416-828-TREE (8733)

To highlight your

Home Improvement Business call


Fully Licensed & Insured



NADbank, ComBase: Adults 18+, print and online

| SCARBOROUGH MIRROR | Tuesday, July 9, 2013



SCARBOROUGH MIRROR | Tuesday, July 9, 2013 |



Unable to sleep at night? Losing quality of life?


Treating those with chronic and acute pain for the last 10 years! Back and Neck Pain?

Treatments Offered:


• Back Pain • Neck Pain • Sciatica • Muscle Pain • Shoulder Injuries

Burning Feet?

Pins and Needles?

• Loss of Balance & Coordination • Numbness in Toes • Throbbing Toes and Feet • Diabetic Neuropathy • Peripheral Neuropathy

• Pinched Nerve • Plantar Fasciitis • Tennis/Golfer’s Elbow • Disc Degeneration Disease • Foot Pain

• Improve healing in Chronic Injuries • Decrease Inflammation • Improve Blood Circulation • Stimulate & Rebuild Injured tissues.

Stinging Pain?

• Reduce Compression on Pinched Nerves • Reduce Further Damage in Intervertebral Discs • Increase Mobility and Improve Sleep

We are a multi-disciplinary service provider with the latest technology in every service needed for your well being under one roof, Spinal Decompression, Chiropractic, Physiotherapy, Trigenics, Acupuncture, Shockwave, Massage, Foot care & Orthotics. “I came to CDNC in extreme pain, for the last two weeks, I was unable to sleep sit or work. The pain was so excruciating I was desperate for relief, not willing to take pain medication or injections which are suggested for Sciatica which I was diagnosed with. I searched the internet for more natural treatments. I found CDNC and called them, they took me in immediately and after a few treatments I almost back to normal. I found the Dr and staff very professional and helpful.” - Maria K.

“Finding CDNC for me was like ‘winning the lottery’ I called and my treatments began immediately after consulting with Dr. Train. The kindness, compassion and support of the doctor and the staff gave me the incentive to heal. Before arriving at CDNC I had given up all hope of even being well or independent again. The other day the elevator in the building was out of order, I was so eager to get to my appointment that I climbed the stairs to the third floor. I have been able to attend a few of my grandson’s soccer games and attend family reunions. I would encourage anyone in pain , loosing their independence to get some treatments.” - Jaquline B.

“Working 10 hour shifts is hard on your back and I have suffered with muscle spasms for many years. I read about this new noninvasive, drug free treatment and decided to try it. Now after the treatments I have been able to do my job, gardening and most importantly traveling without any pain or fear of pain. After seeing my success my wife too is now taking treatments for her knee pain and feeling relief. I am very grateful to CDNC for the long lasting relief that actually lasts.” - Joseph S.

Canadian Decompression and Neuropathy Centre 3420 Finch Avenue East – Unit 303 FREE CONSULTATIONS Scarborough ON, M1W 2R6

for all our treatments and services.

Services covered by your extended healthcare!

Major Intersection: Finch and Warden (Free Parking Available) Phone: (416) 498-9355

July 9 East