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Santa Claus is coming to town this weekend

Patricia D’Cunha and Amber LeBlanc | posted Friday, Nov 13th, 2015

Ho, ho, ho! Merry Christmas!

While you may think it is a bit early for Christmas cheer, Santa Claus will disagree with you. And you better not mess with St. Nick.

You better watch out,
You better not cry,
Better not pout,
I’m telling you why:
Santa Claus is coming to town.

Hundreds of children and their parents will line the streets of Toronto at the Santa Claus Parade on Sunday, waiting for Père Noël’s arrival. If you can’t make the parade, don’t pout: there are other Christmasy events taking place in the city this weekend that are sure to make you leap for joy.

While there is a partial subway closure this weekend, it will be all-clear come Sunday morning – good news for those heading down to the parade:

Santa Claus Parade

It’s now official: The 111th Santa Claus Parade means Christmas is just around the corner. For those itching to take out the decorations, now is the time to do so.

Santa Claus comes to town at the annual Santa Claus Parade in Toronto on Nov. 17, 2013. 680 NEWS
Santa Claus comes to town at the annual Santa Claus Parade in Toronto on Nov. 17, 2013. 680 NEWS

Jolly old St. Nick will be flying in to Toronto from the North Pole on Sunday, and he wants you to set aside your snarky and grumpy personality and replace it with warmth and generosity.

Children and adults alike will delight in the 26 floats and 21 marching bands, including a special Raptors one highlighting the NBA All-Star Game that will be played in Toronto in February 2016.

Ahead of the main event, the Holly Jolly Fun Run (5K run) will take over the parade route at 11:50 a.m., ending at Maple Leaf Square.

The parade, which is the largest children’s parade in North America, starts at 12:30 p.m. at Bloor and Christie Streets. The parade then heads down Bloor to Queen’s Park Crescent East, University Avenue, Wellington Street, and ends at Front and Jarvis streets around 3-4 p.m. Click here or see below for the parade route.

The Santa Claus Parade route. Photo via thesantaclausparade.com.
The Santa Claus Parade route. Photo via thesantaclausparade.com.

Drivers will have to deal with several road closures in Toronto to make way for Santa’s friends and his sleigh. Roads will be closed starting at 8 a.m. Click here for the full list. TTC vehicles will also be on diversion on several routes.

To help revellers get to the parade, GO Transit is offering special trains on its Milton, Kitchener, Barrie and Stouffville lines, on top of its regular service on the Lakeshore line. GO passes to the parade will also be available (children: $5, adults: $10, and group: $20).

If your children will be asking you every minute or so, “Is Santa here yet? Where is Santa? When is Santa coming? What time is Santa coming?,” you can tell him or her exactly where the big man in the red suit is by tracking him on your phone.

Christmas and other events

12 Trees of Christmas
O Christmas Tree! O Christmas Tree! Marvel in the beauty and splendor of uniquely-decorated trees curated by artists and designers. Now in its 26th year, the exhibit at the Gardiner Museum is one of the joys of the holiday season. This year’s theme captures the future with the creative minds being tasked to re-imagine Christmas trees.

And if you’re in the Bloor Street West and Avenue Road area, stop by the museum’s front plaza to check out its 40-foot Christmas tree. Participating retailers in the city will also display their own trees and the public can vote for their favourite.

Christmas wonderland
With around six weeks to go under Christmas Day, the city is buzzing with fun and friendly activities to get you in the festive spirit.

The Winter Magic extravaganza on Yonge Street in the downtown core will “Illuminite” Yonge-Dundas Square with a big party being held on Saturday to usher in the Christmas season.

The Christmas tree at Yonge-Dundas Square in 2013. Photo via wintermagic.ca.
The Christmas tree at Yonge-Dundas Square in 2013. Photo via wintermagic.ca.

The holiday cheer starts at 5 p.m. with high-octane music and aerial performances, followed by the tree-lighting ceremony at 6 p.m.

Also on Saturday, step into a holiday wonderland at Bloor-Yorkville, as the area gets lit up with dazzling lights.

The lighting ceremony at Holiday Magic starts at 5 p.m., and also features performances by Jully Black and the Rosedale Day Choir School.

Christmas lights in Bloor-Yorkville. Photo via bloor-yorkville.com.
Christmas lights in Bloor-Yorkville. Photo via bloor-yorkville.com.

Christmas lights in Bloor-Yorkville. Photo via bloor-yorkville.com.
Christmas lights in Bloor-Yorkville. Photo via bloor-yorkville.com.

The event is free, but with a $2 donation you can partake of some refreshments. Money raised goes to Canadian Foundation for AIDS Research (CANFAR).

Rotary Club arts and crafts sale
Get an early jump on Christmas shopping with the Toronto East Rotary Club‘s sixth annual arts and crafts sale. On Saturday at Eastminster United Church on the Danforth, hundreds of artisans will be selling their wares. There will also be live music, face painting for children and a draw. Proceeds raised from the event go to community projects including the church’s “Out of the Cold” program.

A poster for the Toronto East Rotary Club's arts and crafts sale on Nov. 14, 2015. Photo via torontoeastrotary.com.
A poster for the Toronto East Rotary Club’s arts and crafts sale on Nov. 14, 2015. Photo via torontoeastrotary.com.

Film festivals
Two film festivals are happening this weekend, one a longtime favourite and the other a brand new event in Toronto.

The European Union Film Festival returns for its 11th year with its opening party on Saturday and films running at the Royal on College Street until Nov. 28. The best part is all films are free. Watch the preview here.

EUFF 2015 Trailer from euff on Vimeo.

Making its premiere this year is the Syrian Film Festival or SYFF, which starts Friday and runs through Sunday at the Art Gallery of Toronto. The lineup includes documentaries, shorts, and experimental films that tell the stories of Syrians including an Oscar-shortlisted documentary that follows two weeks in the life of a doctor in a Turkish hospital on the Syrian border. An entire festival pass is just $26.06 with single tickets also available. Watch the preview here.

Taste of Iceland
One of the world’s most fascinating countries is setting up shop this weekend in Toronto. Experience Icelandic food, music, films and more starting Thursday and running through Sunday during the fifth annual Taste of Iceland. Restaurants including Luma will be showcasing an Icelandic menu and two bands from Iceland will be performing a free concert at Adelaide Hall on Saturday.

A huge solar storm created dazzling auroras at the National Park, lake Þingvallavatn, in Iceland on March 17, 2015 in Iceland. GETTY IMAGES/Bragi Kort / Barcroft Media.
A huge solar storm created dazzling auroras at the National Park, lake Þingvallavatn, in Iceland on March 17, 2015 in Iceland. GETTY IMAGES/Bragi Kort / Barcroft Media.

TTC closure

Partial Line 1 closure
Another subway closure this weekend? Say it isn’t so! Sorry, can’t do that. But, repeat this to yourself: the better way is being made better, and the closure is only one day long.

Subways won’t be running on Line 1 (Yonge-University-Spadina) between St. George and St. Clair West stations on Saturday due to track work.

Replacement buses will stop at all stations. Wheel-Trans buses will run between Eglinton West and St. George stations on request.

Regular service resumes at 9 a.m. on Sunday.

Toronto Zoo’s baby pandas look like pandas now

CityNews | posted Friday, Nov 13th, 2015

The twin panda cubs born at the Toronto Zoo last month didn’t look much like pandas at first.

They were pale pink, with a covering of white fuzz.

But now those babies are just over four weeks old and they’ve got mom’s distinct black-and-white markings.

The Toronto Zoo released three videos of the cubs on Friday morning. Not only are they moving, they’re making noise – little yips and barks can be heard in one of the videos.

The two giant panda cubs were a Canadian first. Er Shun, the Zoo’s female giant panda, gave birth to her first cub at 3:31 a.m. on Oct. 13. The newborn weighed 187.7 grams. The second cub was born at 3:44 a.m., weighing 115 grams.

It may take several months to determine the cubs’ sex and they have not yet been named. There is no immediate plan to show them to the public, but the zoo has been updating its Facebook, Twitter and Instagram feeds with photos of the cubs.

For now, they are living between their mother’s care and an incubator. The incubator, which was donated by the Hospital for Sick Children, is set up in a quarantined room next to the panda’s maternity ward. The ward is closed to the public.

Er Shun had been artificially inseminated, and her pregnancy was announced in late September.

It was the second time the zoo had tried artificial insemination. A 2014 attempt was unsuccessful.

The twins, if they survive, will live at the zoo for about two years and will likely return to China once they are weaned from Er Shun.

Nine-year-old boy calls 911 to report his mom is driving drunk

CityNews | posted Friday, Nov 13th, 2015

A nine-year-old boy is being credited for turning his mother in for drinking and driving.

A York Regional Police dispatcher received a 911 call on Nov. 11 at around 4:30 p.m., but there was no one on the line. When the dispatcher called the number back, a boy answered and indicated that he was in a van with his mother who was drinking and driving.

The boy told the operator his name, his age, a description of the van, his home address and where he was. York police say the boy’s mother then took the phone and told police that she had only one drink and that she was fine to drive. She then hung up the phone.

Police were able to determine the van was in King Township and heading toward Columbus Way and Mulock Drive in Newmarket, where it was stopped by police.

A 52-year-old woman was arrested at the scene for impaired driving. At the #1 District headquarters in Newmarket, a breath test determined she was over twice the legal limit. She was subsequently charged with impaired driving and for blowing over .08.

Arrangements were made by police to turn the boy over to his father, and the Children’s Aid Society was also contacted.

According to York police, over 1,500 impaired charges have been laid so far this year, up from 1,384 charges laid at this time in 2014.

They also encourage everyone to call 911 if they believe a motorist is impaired by drugs or alcohol.

Wind gusts up to 80 km/h possible for Toronto

CityNews | posted Thursday, Nov 12th, 2015

Environment Canada has issued a special weather statement for parts of the GTA, including Toronto, calling for strong and gusty winds on Thursday.

The statement covers York, Durham, Halton and Peel, and extends to Hamilton, Sarnia and surrounding areas.

“This cold front will race east across the remainder of Southwestern Ontario this morning, with strong southwesterly winds gusting to 80 km/h expected in many places,” the weather agency said in a statement.

Winds gusts of 85 km/h were reported at Windsor Airport around 9 a.m.

Areas near the eastern Lake Erie could see wind gusts of 90-100 km/h, where a wind warning is in effect.

Environment Canada says strong winds are expected for much of the day and they will diminish slightly tonight.

Last Friday, a massive windstorm in southern Ontario left 112,000 people without power for several days, with Hydro One crews still working to restore power on Monday morning.

In a statement, Hydro One said crews were preparing for Thursday’s “severe” winds and any outages that may occur.

Hydro One “is following normal procedures in advance of any potential major outages caused by this type of weather system,” the agency said in a statement.

Click here to check the Hydro One outage map.

What to do in a power outage

  • stay clear of any fallen power lines
  • keep at least 10 metres back of fallen power lines, even if they do not appear to be live
  • report downed lines to Hydro One at 1-800-434-1235
  • if your power is out, do not open the fridge or freezer
  • A full freezer can keep food cold for 48 hours. If it’s half full, it’ll be cold half that time – about 24 hours.
  • an unopened fridge will keep food cold for four hours
  • don’t take chances: throw out thawed food that’s been at room temperature for two or more hours
  • don’t leave the food outside as the sun can thaw frozen food, even if it’s cold
  • if it contains ice crystals or feels as cold as your fridge, it can be re-frozen
  • keep a few taps turned on to a trickle to prevent pipes from freezing
  • unplug all unnecessary appliances to protect them from potential power surges as hydro crews work to restore electricity
  • make sure the stove is off
  • leave on only select lights to let you know that power is back up and running
  • conserve your phone’s battery by turning down the screen brightness and turning off power-hungry functions such as Bluetooth, WiFi and location services
  • Don’t use generators, barbecues, camping stoves or other types of outdoor heaters in the home. They all generate carbon monoxide, a colourless and odourless gas which is fatal if allowed to accumulate.
  • Candles and wood-burning fires may be effective tools during a blackout, but they should never be left unattended. Douse all flames before leaving a room. A safer candle alternative is a battery-powered or wind-up LED light, which uses hardly any electricity.

Character Toronto: Best-dressed man in Dundas Square says he’s ‘not a pimp’

Michael Talbot and Stephen Dagg | posted Thursday, Nov 12th, 2015

When Wessen Dagnew talks about “going west” his eyes light up as though he’s envisioning a great journey.

But the westerly walk he’s really talking about is anything but epic. It’s about 700 metres or so, straight across Dundas Street.

He tips his hat at strangers, his cane clucking along the sidewalk like a metronome as he heads towards Yonge-Dundas Square. His daily trek may be less than a kilometre through familiar territory, but to Dagnew, it’s a portal to another world.

At work, he goes by ‘Tony.’ He wears track pants, a hoodie, and dusty black boots. He takes out the garbage and cleans the rooms. In the winter, he shovels the snow.

He’s the definition of nondescript.

But in the square, in the strange simmering soup of downtown Toronto, his dramatic transformation is on full display. He stands like a regal statue, surveying his kingdom behind mirrored shades.

Here, he’s the Ambassador — the nickname bestowed upon him by the friends that hang on his every word and trail him when he walks, as though he were a peculiar pied piper. A wild peacock of the street.

His humble work clothes are a distant memory when he dons one of his 24 custom made suits, from baby blue to blood red. The broom he pushes through the day is replaced by a cane topped with a golden eagle head that gleams in the sunlight. His baseball cap is traded in for a tilted fedora.

He’s visually arresting. You can’t help but wonder what his story is, and, as he’s quick to explain in an exasperated tone, most people create their own.

It’s a story he’s familiar, but not comfortable with. People think he’s a pimp. He can hear the whispers.

“When you dress like this, everybody wants to know how you make a living,” he explains, decked out in a dove white suit and bright red bow-tie.

“I’m not a pimp! I have a job!”

“It used to make me angry but now I’m used to it.”

Before he came to a begrudging peace with being branded a criminal because of his penchant for flamboyance, Dagnew used to carry around his income tax returns.

Like a war-time gangster who diligently packs a gat, he wouldn’t leave home without government-endorsed evidence of his employment.

He would pull the slips out at the slightest sideways glance, eager to prove he was a hard-working man, not a criminal.

“Some of them I showed my income tax return, how much money I make at my job, and still they call me pimp!”

“They would say, ‘How come we don’t see you with girls?’

“Because I’m not a pimp!”



Dagnew’s outward appearance on his daily walks belies his ascetic existence.

He’s been working at the same rooming house near Queen and Sherbourne streets for the past 17 years, seven days a week. Many of the residents are plagued with drug and alcohol addictions and mental health issues.

“It’s good to help people,” he says. “Most of them, they are good people.”

He lives at the rooming house, in a shoebox-sized room that can barely accommodate his mattress, a small dresser and the clothes rack where his suits hang.

He’s up every day at 5:30 a.m.

“I don’t drink. I don’t smoke, no cigarettes, no beer, no wine, since I was born, never,” he insists. “My priority is my work.”

The spry 61-year-old even had to tone down his one admitted vice, switching from regular Coke to diet after he developed diabetes.

He laughs when he imagines people conjuring images of a fast-living street hustler when they see him decked out.

“I’m clean like a child, I’m a hard working guy. But they judge you the way you dress.”



Before he came to Canada in 1991, Dagnew was a teacher for 17 years in his native Ethiopia. Even as a young boy he had an aesthetic flair. “I used to love to dress up, he explains. “It grew up with me.”

But his affinity for unique threads became a full-blown passion after he spotted an album cover near St. Lawrence Market one day.

“This group they dressed all in blue, six of them, everything, baby blue. I said ‘why don’t I have this kind of suit?’ “

“I went to Fabricland. I bought the material and found an Italian tailor … and I told him for my first suit, I want baby blue.

“Then I walked around and people called me pimp. I said ‘I’m not a pimp.’ I tried to convince them. But they told me you’re a pimp if you dress like this.”

“The police stopped me several times, ‘What do you do for a living?’ ”




Dagnew has spent the morning cleaning nearly 45 rooms. It’s time for his lunch break, and the first of his two daily walks.

Like a meek Clark Kent slipping into a phone booth and emerging as a muscled superhero, he enters his room as Tony and emerges as the Ambassador.

“It makes me very happy when I dress like this,” he insists. “I enjoy it … I work seven days a week, but when I come out I’m like a king.”

But his joy is tempered because his passion has also burdened him.

“What I didn’t know, is that when you dress like this, people call you pimp,” he adds with an endearing naivety. “I didn’t know.”

“I like people to know that I’m a hard working guy.”

“Don’t judge a book by its cover,” he adds, his lower lip trembling. “You don’t know what is inside.”



‘In Flanders Fields’ still Canada’s pre-eminent war poem, even after 100 years

Murray Brewster and Stephanie Levitz, The Canadian Press | posted Wednesday, Nov 11th, 2015

OTTAWA – A century after it was written, “In Flanders Fields” — the solemn lament of war, sacrifice and obligation by John McCrae that’s carved into the marble masonry of Parliament Hill’s Peace Tower — will find new life Wednesday among schoolchildren who will recite its haunting refrain.

Few other works of battlefield art are as poignant or as famous — indeed, as Wednesday’s now-familiar Remembrance Day proceedings will make clear, none of the bloody conflicts of the past decade have produced anything that comes close.

McCrae — a colonel, a surgeon and artillery field officer — wrote the poem in the midst of mourning the death of a close friend following the Second Battle of Ypres in late April 1915.

It was published later that year to wide acclaim; many credit it with inspiring Britain, Canada and other Commonwealth countries to adopt the poppy as symbol of sacrifice.

Its personal sentiment and haunting symbolism are why the poem has its own special place in the pantheon of great art and literature that was born out of the suffering of the First World War.

McCrae’s poem was a response to newly emerging questions about the meaning of war and the need to keep fighting, said Adam Muller, a professor at the University of Manitoba who researches how war is represented in art.

The same questions weren’t being asked of Canada’s fight in Afghanistan, which is why the artistic answers are different as well.

“These are peripheral representations; they don’t strike at the core of our day-to-day life in the way that something like ‘Flanders Fields’ did,” he said.

“And I think also there’s prevailing ambivalence about Canadian involvement in that war … we find evidence of this ambivalence in the art that has been produced to date as well. It’s not clear cut. Say what you like about McCrae, he’s clear cut. “

It’s one of the reasons it still resonates 100 years later and why the Vimy Foundation, which is committed to preserving the legacy of Canada’s greatest First World War battle, has challenged classrooms from coast to coast to recite it.

Kathleen Pick, a Grade 12 student at Ottawa’s John McCrae Secondary School — named after the poet-soldier — says since 9/11 she is hard-pressed to point to any enduring artistic expression of this generation’s wars.

Part of it may be that society looks at war differently than it did a century ago and people today — bombarded by images of conflict in the news and movies — may have become numb, or indifferent.

“Our perception of war has definitely changed as a society,” said Pick.

“We don’t see it as the same series of tragedies that it was in the First World War and I don’t think people recognize exactly how devastating the wars of today can still be to people.”

In the U.S., there is a growing body of art reflecting on the American side of the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, some of which that has won major awards, said retired U.S. Army officer Peter Molin, who teaches at Rutgers University and runs the website Time Now, about how those two wars are represented in art, film and literature.

A major difference from past wars is that most of the poems and novels aren’t about life on the battlefield, but what happens after.

Some are driven by veterans using government funds to return to school, taking classes that inspire their work. The dissonant nature of poetry from the battlefield also means many wait until they get home to put pen to paper, Molin said.

“It’s only afterwards you take off the kid gloves and you can get a little tougher with your thoughts about things.”

McCrae’s poem is carved into a serene alcove in the Peace Tower, amid the stained glass and marble of the Memorial Chamber, where books of the country’s war dead reside on six newly reconstructed altars.

Johanna Mizgala, curator of the House of Commons, said she believes it will take society a few years to sort through the trauma of the last decade before perhaps producing a lasting work of art akin to McCrae’s.

“I think it’s very difficult to translate profound grief and loss into something, (because) it’s a question of making an absence into a presence and something that is it sometimes almost too hard to put into words,” said Mizgala.

“So, if we don’t compose a poem for today, perhaps there will be some other sign or symbol. It may take a while for something to take hold, but that’s the thing about this poem.

“It wasn’t written to become the anthem that it became. It just resonated so profoundly with people. Often, it’s the grassroots that tells us when something has poignancy or not.”

While there may yet have been no great modern-day expressions of battle-borne art, there are quiet, individual contributions.

Dominion sculptor Phil White designed and built the altars that hold the books of remembrance. It took him two years to get the design and construction just right so that it reflected the original architect’s solemn vision for the chamber.

There are little touches here and there, such as the poppies integrated into the legs of the altars, which add to the remote, pastoral air the designer envisioned.

“I have relatives whose names are inscribed in those books,” said White, who spent part of his career at the Canadian War Museum preserving history there.

“So, to me, I could think of no more important thing I could do with my career than honour the names of the people who gave their lives.”

Honouring veterans: Ceremonies being held across Canada for Remembrance Day

CityNews | posted Wednesday, Nov 11th, 2015

It’s a day to remember those who fought for our country and those who are still serving.

At the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month, Canadians will observe two minutes of silence on Remembrance Day, to honour all military personnel who lost their lives in the line of duty.

Gov.-Gen. David Johnston will preside over the main ceremony at the National War Memorial in Ottawa at 11 a.m., and will then host a luncheon to honour this year’s National Silver Cross Mother, Sheila Anderson.

The recipient of the Silver Cross represents the mothers who have lost their children to war. Anderson’s son, Corp. Jordan Anderson, was killed by a roadside bomb in Afghanistan in 2007.

In Toronto, a Remembrance Day sunrise ceremony will be held at Prospect Cemetery, at St. Clair Avenue West and Lansdowne Avenue, at 8 a.m. Ahead of the ceremony, Mayor John Tory will lay a wreath at the Cross of Sacrifice.

Ceremonies and services will be held at various other locations across the city, including at the Old City Hall Cenotaph and at Queen’s Park at 10:45 a.m. Click here for a full list.

The TTC will observe two minutes of silence by stopping all vehicles at 11 a.m. Subway and Scarborough RT cars will be held at station platforms, while buses and streetcars will stop at a regular service stop. Current and former members of Canada’s military and one companion will be able to ride the TTC for free.

GO Transit is also offering free service for veterans and their companions. Veterans are asked to identify themselves by wearing their medals, beret, blazer, uniform or other similar belongings while traveling.

On Tuesday evening, several volunteers including children from Girl Guides planted 30,000 tiny Canadian flags on the front lawns of the Sunnybrook Veterans Centre at the North York hospital.

A similar display can be seen in downtown Toronto, at an emotional Remembrance Day tribute at the Manulife building at Bloor and Jarvis streets.

Ahead of Remembrance Day, 11,843 Canadian flags were planted on the front lawn of the company’s head office, honouring the more than 118,000 members of the Canadian Armed Forces who died in wartime and in peace keeping missions.

It was on this day in 1918 that an armistice was signed with Germany and allied nations, ending hostilities during the First World War. As per tradition, moments of silence will be held on the 11th hour around the world.

This year also marks the 100th anniversary of the poem In Flanders Fields, written by Canadian Lt.-Col. John McCrae. It was first published in the London Spectator in 1915.

What’s closed today

Government offices and banks are closed, and there is no mail delivery.

The LCBO and Beer Store locations will not open until noon.

With files from The Canadian Press

University of Toronto students create poppy banner to honour veterans

Kevin Frankish and News Staff | posted Wednesday, Nov 11th, 2015

University of Toronto engineering students have created a banner made entirely of poppies to honour Canada’s veterans.

The banner, reading “U of T Remembers,” was erected Wednesday morning at College Street and King’s College Road.

The students spent all night cutting poppies out of felt before affixing them to the white banner.

“The installation commemorates Remembrance Day,” student Kim Ren said.

“Even though we weren’t alive, we’re still reaping the benefits of fellow Canadians who did sacrifice their lives so we can live the way we do now, so we could go to school and do fun things like this.”

Roughly 70 per cent of the U of T campus was used by the military in the First World War, including as a training ground for pilots. The university also has a Soldiers’ Tower, which serves as a memorial to alumni who were killed in the two World Wars.

University of Toronto students created a banner made of felt poppies to honour veterans on Nov. 11, 2015. CITYNEWS/Kevin Frankish.
University of Toronto students created a banner made of felt poppies to honour veterans on Nov. 11, 2015. CITYNEWS/Kevin Frankish.
University of Toronto students created a banner made of felt poppies to honour veterans on Nov. 11, 2015. CITYNEWS/Kevin Frankish.
University of Toronto students created a banner made of felt poppies to honour veterans on Nov. 11, 2015. CITYNEWS/Kevin Frankish.
University of Toronto students created a banner made of felt poppies to honour veterans on Nov. 11, 2015. CITYNEWS/Kevin Frankish.
University of Toronto students created a banner made of felt poppies to honour veterans on Nov. 11, 2015. CITYNEWS/Kevin Frankish.
University of Toronto students created a banner made of felt poppies to honour veterans on Nov. 11, 2015. CITYNEWS/Kevin Frankish.
University of Toronto students created a banner made of felt poppies to honour veterans on Nov. 11, 2015. CITYNEWS/Kevin Frankish.
University of Toronto students created a banner made of felt poppies to honour veterans on Nov. 11, 2015. CITYNEWS/Kevin Frankish.
University of Toronto students created a banner made of felt poppies to honour veterans on Nov. 11, 2015. CITYNEWS/Kevin Frankish.
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