Georgina is a town in south-central Ontario, the northernmost municipality in the Regional Municipality of York. The town is bounded to the north by Lake Simcoe. Although incorporated as a town, it operates as a township, in which dispersed communities share a common administrative council; the largest communities are Keswick and Jackson's Point. The town was formed by the merger of the Village of Sutton, the Township of Georgina and the Township of North Gwillimbury in 1971, was incorporated in 1986. North Gwillimbury had been part of Georgina, but became its own township in 1826, it took its name from the family of née Gwillim. Georgina was the proposed name for Ontario by John Graves Simcoe; the main centres in Georgina are the communities of Keswick, Sutton West, Jackson's Point, Virginia, Port Bolster and Willow Beach. Other settlements include Jersey, Brown Hill, Island Grove, Elm Grove, Roche's Point, Sibbald Point, Virginia / Virginia Beach, McRae Beach, Duclos Point, Balfour Beach, Brighton Beach and a variety of other beach communities.
According to the Canada 2016 Census conducted by Statistics Canada: Population: 45,418 Population % Change: 4.4% Dwellings: 16,821 Dwellings % Change: 6.1% Area: 287.75 Density: 157.8 Racial profile As per the 2011 Canadian Census 96.1% White 1.6% Aboriginal 0.5% Black 0.3% ChineseReligions 45.7% Protestant 22.4% Roman Catholic 3.3% other Christian 0.3% Jewish 28.3% non-religiousMother Tongue 90.3% English 1.2% French 1.0% German 1.0% Italian The Town of Georgina operates under a ward system, its municipal council consists of the mayor, regional councillor and a councillor for each of the five wards. The current council consists of: Mayor: Margaret Quirk Deputy mayor/regional councillor: Rob Grossi Councillor Ward 1: Mike Waddington Councillor Ward 2: Dan Fellini Councillor Ward 3: Dave Neeson Councillor Ward 4: Frank Sebo Councillor Ward 5: Dave HardingThe mayor and deputy mayor represent Georgina at meetings of York Regional Council. Georgina is part of the Federal riding of York—Simcoe, represented by Scot Davidson of the Conservative Party of Canada, elected in a by-election on February 25, 2019.
Provincially, it was part of the riding of York North until 2007 and is now part of the provincial riding of York—Simcoe, represented by Julia Munro of the Progressive Conservative Party of Ontario, first elected in 1995. Canadian Wrestling Hall of Fame member Whipper Billy Watson was a lifelong resident, he spearheaded the campaign to build the Georgina Cultural Centre in the 1980s, which houses the Stephen Leacock Theatre. Keswick is the childhood home of former NHL goaltender Curtis Joseph. Captain William Johnson, former Royal Navy officer and founder of Pefferlaw, Ontario. Noted writer Stephen Leacock settled on a farm near a hamlet within Georgina. Jim Carrey, a Canadian actor, impressionist and producer, he was born in nearby Newmarket. His family settled in Sutton for his early life. Caroline Mulroney and her husband own land in Jacksons Point. Captain William Johnson's Old Mill St. George's Anglican Church, built in 1877 by the pioneering Sibbald family and burial place of Stephen Leacock and Mazo de la Roche Roche's Point Anglican Church, built in 1862 The ROC, including the Georgina Pioneer Village Museum and Archives The Red Barn Theatre, Canada's oldest summer stock theatre.
Stephen Leacock Theatre Duclos Point Nature Reserve Georgina Arts Centre and Gallery The Peter Gzowski Festival of Stories Georgina Public Libraries York Regional Forests Sibbald Point Provincial Park Sutton Fair and Horse Show Ramada Jacksons Point Resort and Spa Willow Beach Conservation Area Georgina Ice Junior C Hockey Georgina Girls Hockey Association Georgina Minor Baseball Association Georgina Minor Hockey Association Jericho Youth Services Lake Simcoe Minor Softball Association Lake Simcoe Soccer Club Georgina Skating Club Sail Georgina Sutton Agricultural Society Georgina-Brock Garden Club Lake Simcoe Gardeners Georgina Trail Riders Snowmobile Club Georgina Military Museum Sutton & District Lions Club Kinsmen Club of Keswick Kinsmen Club of Sutton South Lake Simcoe Naturalists Canadian Madeira Club - Madeira Park List of townships in Ontario Town of Georgina
Leader of the Government in the House of Commons (Canada)
The Leader of the Government in the House of Commons, more known as the Government House Leader, is the Cabinet minister responsible for planning and managing the government's legislative program in the House of Commons of Canada. The position is not entitled to cabinet standing on its own, so all Government House Leaders must hold another portfolio. In recent years, sinecure assignments have been used to give House Leaders cabinet standing while allowing them to focus on house business; the current House Leader is Bardish Chagger. The Government House Leader works on the government's behalf by negotiating with the House Leaders of the Opposition parties; this includes discussion over timetables and may include concessions to demands by opposition parties to ensure quick passage of a bill or opposition support. The position is crucial during periods of minority government, when no party has a majority in the House and the government must rely on the support of one or more Opposition parties to not only pass its legislative agenda but remain in power.
The holder of the position must be an expert in parliamentary procedure in order to argue points of order before the Speaker of the House of Commons as well as be a good strategist and tactician in order to outmanoeuvre the opposition parties. From 1867 until World War II, the Prime Minister of Canada took upon himself the responsibilities of being Leader of the Government in the House of Commons and coordinating House of Commons business with the other parties; the expansion of government responsibilities during the war led to Prime Minister William Lyon Mackenzie King deciding to delegate the House leadership to one of his ministers. In 1946, the position of Government House Leader was formally recognized. In 1968, Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau designated the Government House Leader as President of the Queen's Privy Council for Canada. Under Prime Minister Brian Mulroney, the roles of Government House Leader and President of the Privy Council were separated in 1989. Under Mulroney and his successors, the position of House Leader would be held by someone, named a Minister of State without any portfolio responsibilities specified.
Since 2003, this Minister of State status has been obscured in all but the most official circumstances by the use of a "Leader of the Government in the House of Commons" style in its place. Prime Minister Paul Martin's first House Leader, Jacques Saada was Minister responsible for Democratic Reform. Prime Minister Justin Trudeau appointed Bardish Chagger as House Leader on August 22, 2016, she retained the Minister of Tourism portfolio. Chagger is Canada's first female House Leader; until 2005, the position of Government House Leader was not technically a cabinet-level post, but rather a parliamentary office, so to qualify for cabinet membership, an individual had to be named to cabinet in some other capacity. For a time, with the position having evolved into a full-time job, Government House Leaders have been named to cabinet as Ministers of State with no portfolio specified; the Martin government created these positions so that the Minister of State title is invisible. An amendment to the Salaries Act made this unnecessary by listing the Government House Leader as a minister.
Key: 1. The Turner Ministry never convened the House, so Ouellet never technically served as Government House Leader, he was named "Minister of State for Economic and Regional Development". 2. During this period Erik Nielsen, the Conservative House Leader when the party had been in Opposition, had the position of President of the Queen's Privy Council for Canada. In practice this meant that Nielsen was senior Government House Leader in all but name and that Hnatyshyn was, in practice, Nielsen's deputy despite having the title of Government House Leader; this situation ended when Hnatyshyn became President of the Privy Council on February 27, 1985. 3. From August 27, 1987 Mazankowski was President of the Treasury Board and Minister responsible for Privatization and Regulatory Affairs. From September 15, 1988 he was Minister of Agriculture. 4. The Campbell Ministry never convened the House, so Lewis never technically served as Government House Leader. 5. LeBlanc took over the portfolio after the resignation of Hunter Tootoo.
6. During the cabinet shuffle on July 18, 2018, the portfolio was reassigned to Mary Ng. Chagger was not assigned a new additional cabinet portfolio after the shuffle
Lake Simcoe is a lake in southern Ontario, the fourth-largest lake wholly in the province, after Lake Nipigon, Lac Seul, Lake Nipissing. At the time of the first European contact in the 17th century the lake was called Ouentironk by the Wyandot people, it was known as Lake Taronto until it was renamed by John Graves Simcoe, the first Lieutenant-Governor of Upper Canada, in memory of his father, Captain John Simcoe, Royal Navy. The lake is bordered by Simcoe County, Durham Region, York Region; the city of Barrie is located on Kempenfelt Bay, Orillia is located at the entrance to Lake Couchiching. The watershed draining into the lake contains a population of half a million people, including the northern portion of the Greater Toronto Area; the town of Georgina lies along the entire south shore of Lake Simcoe and consists of smaller residential towns and communities, including Keswick on Cook's Bay, Jackson's Point and Udora. The town of Innisfil occupies north of Bradford. Eastside Simcoe includes the towns of Beaverton and Lagoon City.
Lake Simcoe is a remnant of a much bigger, prehistoric lake known as Lake Algonquin. This lake's basin included Lake Huron, Lake Michigan, Lake Superior, Lake Nipigon, Lake Nipissing; the melting of an ice dam at the close of the last ice age reduced water levels in the region, leaving the lakes of today. At the time of the first European contact in the 17th century, the lake was called Ouentironk by the Wyandot natives. A 1675 map by Pierre Raffeix referred to the lake with the French term Lac Taronto and a 1687 map by Lahontan called it Lake Taronto, while the name Tarontos Lac appeared on a 1678 map of New France by cartographer Jean-Baptiste-Louis Franquelin; the term Taranto refers to an Iroquoian expression meaning pass. Taronto had referred to The Narrows, a channel of water through which Lake Simcoe discharges into Lake Couchiching. Since many subsequent mapmakers adopted this name for it, though cartographer Vincenzo Coronelli is thought to have introduced the more used spelling of Toronto in a map he created in 1695.
The name'Toronto' found its way to the current city through its use in the name for the Toronto Carrying-Place Trail, a portage running between Lake Ontario and Georgian Bay, that passed through Lake Toronto, which in turn was used as the name for an early French fort located at the foot of the Toronto Passage, on Lake Ontario. The Severn River, its outlet stream, was once called'Rivière de Toronto' which flows into Georgian Bay's Severn Sound called the'Baie de Toronto'. French traders referred to it as Lac aux Claies, meaning "Lake of Grids" in reference to the Huron fishing weirs in the lake, it was renamed by John Graves Simcoe in 1793 in memory of Captain John Simcoe. Captain Simcoe was born on 28 November 1710, in Staindrop, in County Durham, northeast England and served as an officer in the Royal Navy, dying of pneumonia aboard his ship, HMS Pembroke, on 15 May 1759; the lake is 25 kilometres wide and 722 square kilometres in area. It is shaped somewhat like a fist with the index thumb extended.
The thumb forms Kempenfelt Bay on the west, the wrist Lake Couchiching to the north, the extended finger is Cook's Bay on the south. Couchiching was at one time thought of as a third bay of Simcoe, known as the Bristol Channel; the narrows, known as "where trees stand in the water", an interpretation of the word'Toronto', was an important fishing point for the First Nations peoples who lived in the area, the Mohawk term toran-ten gave its name to Toronto by way of the portage route running south from that point, the Toronto Carrying-Place Trail. Regarding the translation of'Toronto' as meaning "where trees stand in the water", this would have been the outcome of the Huron practise of driving stakes into the channel sediments to corral fish. Fresh-cut saplings placed in the water and sediments would have sprouted branches and leaves, persisting for some time, leading to a place "where trees stand in the water". A number of southern Ontario rivers flow north, into the lake, draining 2,581 km2 of land.
From the east, the Talbot River, part of the Trent–Severn Waterway is the most important river draining into Lake Simcoe, connecting the lake with the Kawartha lakes system and Lake Ontario. From its connection to Lake Couchiching, the Severn River is the only drainage from the lake to Georgian Bay, part of Lake Huron; the canal locks of the Trent-Severn Waterway make this connection navigable. A number of creeks and rivers flow into the lake: Black River Bluffs Creek Beaver River Holland River Maskinonge River Pefferlaw River Talbot River White's Creek Duclos Creek Burnie Creek White's Creek Virginia CreekA Virginia CreekB Virginia CreekD Lake Simcoe contains a large island, which along with Snake Island and Fox Island forms the reserve of the Chippewas of Georgina Island First Nation
Toronto is the provincial capital of Ontario and the most populous city in Canada, with a population of 2,731,571 in 2016. Current to 2016, the Toronto census metropolitan area, of which the majority is within the Greater Toronto Area, held a population of 5,928,040, making it Canada's most populous CMA. Toronto is the anchor of an urban agglomeration, known as the Golden Horseshoe in Southern Ontario, located on the northwestern shore of Lake Ontario. A global city, Toronto is a centre of business, finance and culture, is recognized as one of the most multicultural and cosmopolitan cities in the world. People have travelled through and inhabited the Toronto area, situated on a broad sloping plateau interspersed with rivers, deep ravines, urban forest, for more than 10,000 years. After the broadly disputed Toronto Purchase, when the Mississauga surrendered the area to the British Crown, the British established the town of York in 1793 and designated it as the capital of Upper Canada. During the War of 1812, the town was the site of the Battle of York and suffered heavy damage by United States troops.
York was incorporated in 1834 as the city of Toronto. It was designated as the capital of the province of Ontario in 1867 during Canadian Confederation; the city proper has since expanded past its original borders through both annexation and amalgamation to its current area of 630.2 km2. The diverse population of Toronto reflects its current and historical role as an important destination for immigrants to Canada. More than 50 percent of residents belong to a visible minority population group, over 200 distinct ethnic origins are represented among its inhabitants. While the majority of Torontonians speak English as their primary language, over 160 languages are spoken in the city. Toronto is a prominent centre for music, motion picture production, television production, is home to the headquarters of Canada's major national broadcast networks and media outlets, its varied cultural institutions, which include numerous museums and galleries and public events, entertainment districts, national historic sites, sports activities, attract over 25 million tourists each year.
Toronto is known for its many skyscrapers and high-rise buildings, in particular the tallest free-standing structure in the Western Hemisphere, the CN Tower. The city is home to the Toronto Stock Exchange, the headquarters of Canada's five largest banks, the headquarters of many large Canadian and multinational corporations, its economy is diversified with strengths in technology, financial services, life sciences, arts, business services, environmental innovation, food services, tourism. When Europeans first arrived at the site of present-day Toronto, the vicinity was inhabited by the Iroquois, who had displaced the Wyandot people, occupants of the region for centuries before c. 1500. The name Toronto is derived from the Iroquoian word tkaronto, meaning "place where trees stand in the water"; this refers to the northern end of what is now Lake Simcoe, where the Huron had planted tree saplings to corral fish. However, the word "Toronto", meaning "plenty" appears in a 1632 French lexicon of the Huron language, an Iroquoian language.
It appears on French maps referring to various locations, including Georgian Bay, Lake Simcoe, several rivers. A portage route from Lake Ontario to Lake Huron running through this point, known as the Toronto Carrying-Place Trail, led to widespread use of the name. In the 1660s, the Iroquois established two villages within what is today Toronto, Ganatsekwyagon on the banks of the Rouge River and Teiaiagon on the banks of the Humber River. By 1701, the Mississauga had displaced the Iroquois, who abandoned the Toronto area at the end of the Beaver Wars, with most returning to their base in present-day New York. French traders abandoned it in 1759 during the Seven Years' War; the British defeated the French and their indigenous allies in the war, the area became part of the British colony of Quebec in 1763. During the American Revolutionary War, an influx of British settlers came here as United Empire Loyalists fled for the British-controlled lands north of Lake Ontario; the Crown granted them land to compensate for their losses in the Thirteen Colonies.
The new province of Upper Canada was being needed a capital. In 1787, the British Lord Dorchester arranged for the Toronto Purchase with the Mississauga of the New Credit First Nation, thereby securing more than a quarter of a million acres of land in the Toronto area. Dorchester intended the location to be named Toronto. In 1793, Governor John Graves Simcoe established the town of York on the Toronto Purchase lands, naming it after Prince Frederick, Duke of York and Albany. Simcoe decided to move the Upper Canada capital from Newark to York, believing that the new site would be less vulnerable to attack by the United States; the York garrison was constructed at the entrance of the town's natural harbour, sheltered by a long sand-bar peninsula. The town's settlement formed at the eastern end of the harbour behind the peninsula, near the present-day intersection of Parliament Street and Front Street. In 1813, as part of the War of 1812, the Battle of York ended in the town's capture and plunder by United States forces.
The surrender of the town was negotiated by John Strachan. American soldiers destroyed much of the garrison and set fire to the parliament buildings during their five-day occupation; because of the sacking of York, British troops retaliated in the war with the Burning of Wa
New Democratic Party
The New Democratic Party is a social democratic federal political party in Canada. The party was founded in 1961 out of the merger of the Co-operative Commonwealth Federation with the Canadian Labour Congress; the party sits to the left of the Liberal Party of Canada within the Canadian political spectrum. The current leader of the federal NDP is Jagmeet Singh; the NDP has been Canada's third- or fourth-largest party in Parliament. Following the 1993 federal election the NDP was reduced to fourth place behind the Bloc Québécois, a position it would maintain for the next 18 years. In the 2011 federal election under the leadership of Jack Layton, the NDP won the second largest number of seats in the House of Commons, gaining the position of Official Opposition for the first time in the party's history; the NDP lost 59 seats during the 2015 federal election and fell to third place in Parliament, though it is their second best seat count to date. The federal and provincial level NDPs are more integrated than other political parties in Canada, have shared membership.
In 1956, after the birth of the Canadian Labour Congress by a merger of two previous labour congresses, negotiations began between the CLC and the Co-operative Commonwealth Federation to bring about an alliance between organized labour and the political left in Canada. In 1958 a joint CCF-CLC committee, the National Committee for the New Party, was formed to create a "new" social-democratic political party, with ten members from each group; the NCNP spent the next three years laying down the foundations of the New Party. During this process, a large number of New Party Clubs were established to allow like-minded Canadians to join in its founding, six representatives from New Party Clubs were added to the National Committee. In 1961, at the end of a five-day long Founding Convention which established its principles and structures, the New Democratic Party was born and Tommy Douglas, the long-time CCF Premier of Saskatchewan, was elected its first leader. In 1960, before the NDP was founded, one candidate, Walter Pitman, won a by-election under the New Party banner.
The influence of organized labour on the party is still reflected in the party's conventions as affiliated trade unions send delegates on a formula based on their number of members. Since one-quarter of the convention delegates have been from affiliated labour groups, after the party changed to an one member, one vote method of electing leaders in leadership races, labour delegate votes are scaled to 25% of the total number of ballots cast for leader. At the 1971 leadership convention, an activist group called The Waffle tried to take control of the party, but were defeated by David Lewis with the help of the union members; the following year, most of The Waffle formed their own party. The NDP itself supported the minority government formed by the Pierre Trudeau–led Liberals from 1972 to 1974, although the two parties never entered into a coalition. Together they succeeded in passing several progressive initiatives into law such as pension indexing and the creation of the crown corporation Petro-Canada.
In 1974, the NDP worked with the Progressive Conservatives to pass a motion of non-confidence, forcing an election. However, it backfired as Trudeau's Liberals regained a majority government at the expense of the NDP, which lost half its seats. Lewis resigned as leader the following year. Under the leadership of Ed Broadbent, the NDP attempted to find a more populist image to contrast with the governing parties, focusing on more pocketbook issues than on ideological fervor; the party played a critical role during Joe Clark's minority government of 1979–1980, moving the non-confidence motion on John Crosbie's budget that brought down the Progressive Conservative government, forced the election that brought Trudeau's Liberal Party back to power. The result in 1980 created two unexpected results for the party: The first was an offer by Trudeau to form a coalition government to allow for greater Western representation in Cabinet and a "united front" regarding the upcoming Quebec referendum. Broadbent, aware that the NDP would have no ability to hold the balance of power and thus no leverage in the government, declined out of fear the party would be subsumed.
The second was Trudeau's Canada Bill to patriate the Constitution of Canada unilaterally and to bring about what would become the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms. Broadbent endorsed the initiative, directly opposed by the NDP government of Saskatchewan and many of the party's Western parties and members, creating severe internal tension. Broadbent would act as a moderating influence on Trudeau during the debates, the eventual compromise that brought about the Constitution Act, 1982 was authored by Saskatchewan NDP Attorney General and future premier Roy Romanow. In the 1984 election, which saw the Progressive Conservatives win the most seats in Canadian history, the NDP won 30 seats, while the governing Liberals fell to 40 seats. Struggles within the governing Conservatives and opposition Liberals would see dramatic rise in the NDP's polling fortunes; the NDP set a then-record of 43 Members of Parliament elected to the house in the election of 1988. The Liberals, had reaped most of the benefits of opposing free trade to emerge as the dominant alternative to the ruling government.
In 1989, Broadbent stepped down after 14 years as federal leader of the NDP. At the party's leadership convention in 1989, former B. C. Premier Dave Barrett and Yukon MP Audrey McLaughlin
Sutton is a suburban community located nearly 2 km south of Lake Simcoe in Ontario, Canada. The community was a village but is now part of the Town of Georgina after amalgamation with it and North Gwillimbury in 1971; the black river runs on the north end of the downtown. Highway 48 goes just south of the downtown. Sutton has a population of just over 6,000 people. Sutton is located about 1 hour north of Toronto. Sutton is located in the Regional Municipality of York, is situated around a small river, the Black River, that flows from the south and East. Sutton is passed by a road linking Woodbine Avenue and the highway linking Toronto and Beaverton forming a T junction to the southeast; the nearest superhighway is Highway 404 to the southwest, extended to reach Keswick, Ontario in 2014 at Ravenshoe road and Woodbine Ave. Woodbine Avenue runs from Steeles Avenue at the Toronto-Markham border all the way to Lake drive in Georgina when the road curves and turns into Baseline Road; the road known as Baseline Road connects Sutton to Keswick.
Sutton was once bounded with the old township of North Gwillimbury to the west. From the amalgamation, Sutton is in the central part of Georgina; the Canadian National rail runs south of Sutton and links with Toronto and Orillia as well as Northern Ontario. Sutton is located E of Keswick, about 25 to 30 km SW of Beaverton, S of Orillia, W of Lindsay, about 12 to 15 km N of Mount Albert, about 70 to 75 km N of Toronto and about 35 km NE of Newmarket. Population: 5,938, a -1.4% decrease since 2006. Sutton is sandwiched between farmlands. A large forest dominates the south and southeast covering about 50 to 100 km² directly outside Sutton; the forest are made up of pine and other varieties of trees. Farmlands cover the southwest dominating about 50 km ² and to the east; the downtown streets are aligned at a 45° angle. Snake Island is situated to the northwest. A small bay is to the northeast. Housing developments came in the mid-20th century to the northern part and continued until the 1980s; the subdivision 2 km to the east continued in the 1980s and the early-1990s whereas each street is alphabetized from A to L.
Housing projects slowed in the 1990s and the 2000s and the population has slowed. Cottages are found in the area located along the shore of Lake Simcoe; the first inhabitants were Aboriginal people, as Sutton was a rich area for hunting and gathering thousands of years ago. James O'Brien Bourchier built saw and grist mills; the community was named Bourchier's Mills, but was renamed Sutton West in 1885 after Sutton-on-Hull in East Yorkshire. However, it's called just Sutton. Sibbald Point Provincial Park is a day use and campground facility, with a large sandy beach and non-electrical sites, hiking trails, boating access to Lake Simcoe, the Sibbald Family Museum. Located near the shore of Lake Simcoe, the Pioneer Village is a 10-acre space with many buildings to teach the history of Georgina between the years of 1850 and 1920. There is a one-room school house, general store, train station, blacksmith shop, an apothecary and a log house, they have many archives including family documents, land records and scrapbooks.
The Pioneer village holds tours, camps and other events throughout the season. Admission is granted by donation. Sutton is home to many beaches including De La Salle Park, Holmes Point Park, Jackson's Point/Bonnie Park, North Gwillimbury Park, Willow Beach Conservation Area, Willow Wharf, Young's Harbour; these areas are popular in the summer months, attracting tourism, holding sports and events. The Sutton Fair & Horse Show is an annual event that takes place at the fairgrounds located near the Sutton arena; the four-day event on the second weekend in August is put on by the Sutton Agricultural Society. The Sutton Fair is held at the Sutton Fair Grounds which are located at 3 Fairpark Lane, in Sutton West, Canada. Sutton is located in York Region, just north of Toronto; the event grounds are available for rental during the rest of the year. The location offers parking onsite, 2 pavilions, 3 horse rings, race track, outdoor stage, ticket booths, barricades/gates and more; the fair contains a variety of events including Horse & Livestock Competitions, Home craft Exhibits, Truck & Tractor Pull, Dog Show, Horse Pull, Demolition Derby, Worlds Finest Midway.
Arena displays and vendors set up all around the premises are sure to have something that will catch your eye. With the new ROC, Canada Day festivities are held in a accommodating space. Live entertainment, children's activities, food and fireworks are the main attractions; the annual Santa Clause Parade of Lights takes place beginning at 5pm to makes Christmas lights shine on the floats. The parade ends at the Sutton Fairgrounds. Keswick, west Mount Albert, south Pefferlaw, east Jackson's Point, north Beaverton, east