How Edmonton’s memorial chapel is turning into a meadow of hope for homeless people

Edmonton, AB—March 12, 2018—In the wake of the Great Fire of 1917, Edmonton’s Memorial Hall, a beautiful old church built in the 1800s, came to be transformed into a memorial to the dead.

The memorial has since been the site of a number of community events, and is one of the oldest surviving historic memorials in Canada.

But on February 16, 2018, a massive fire swept through the church and destroyed its entire facade.

Over the next few days, hundreds of people were rescued from the flames and were brought to the Memorial Hall to be cared for by staff, volunteers and others who were trying to put out the blaze.

While many of those who lost their lives were eventually saved, the memorial has long been a place of mourning and remembrance for the many homeless people who have been living there for years.

“It’s a very sad thing that’s happened,” said Matt Poynter, who is a community volunteer at the memorial.

Poynters group, Hope for the City, is a group of Edmontoners who have volunteered at the Memorial for the past four years. “

This is really about bringing everybody together and bringing our community together and building a community.”

Poynters group, Hope for the City, is a group of Edmontoners who have volunteered at the Memorial for the past four years.

In the past year, they have been able in many ways to give back to the community, including raising money for the victims of the fire, providing food, clothing, blankets, and even a tent for those who have not yet made it to the memorial, which has been set up in a churchyard.

One of the first people to arrive at the church was a homeless woman who had recently moved to Edmonton from Victoria, BC.

Poynters group, along with a handful of other volunteers, have been assisting in the recovery of hundreds of homeless people.

They have been working closely with Edmonton’s Salvation Army to help them with basic needs, and are also assisting the homeless with food and shelter.

The group has been able, for the most part, to get them back on their feet, and they are now on their way to the hospital to be reunited with their families.

“It makes a lot of sense for us to be here, to help out and help the homeless,” said Poyns group volunteer, Michael.

“We know the homeless are not necessarily the most resilient, but they have a lot more to lose than just their belongings.”

For the first time in their lives they have found some solace in helping the homeless, and hope that their experience can be shared and helped to be a model for other communities to follow.

“If we could do it more, if we could make this happen more, we would love to be involved,” said Hope for Life volunteer, Sarah Ketcham.

Poyster and his team have been helping the city with many of the community services, but now he and his group have been focusing on a more permanent solution.

It’s not easy being an Edmontonian, but he and others say they feel like the only people who are suffering in Edmonton are the people who live in the city.

Ketcham, the Hope for Humanity volunteer, said she and her team feel like they have the support of the whole city, and have been welcomed into many other communities.

“It’s such a small town, it’s so isolated, so it’s such an incredible community.

But we are so grateful for all the volunteers who are helping out, the people that come and help us out,” said Ketchan.

A lot of the volunteers are volunteers because they want to be, but it also helps that the whole neighbourhood is helping them.

This is one example of how the city can be so generous to those who are in need.

And the volunteers say they are proud of the city and the volunteers that they have come across.

Hope for the city is still in its infancy, and Poyster said that he wants to see it grow.

As they are helping with basic services, the volunteers have also been working on other projects.

One of those is to provide clean drinking water to the homeless in the nearby town of Woodburn.

During the last year, Hope For the City has been working with the Woodburn Community Development Corporation, which is responsible for the maintenance of the local drinking water system.

The water is delivered through the local sewer system, and the city pays for the clean water through taxes.

The project will eventually be completed and run on a per-day basis.

If the project goes well, the city could eventually provide drinking water for the entire town.

The volunteers are currently helping to develop a program that would pay for the water from the local community.

They are also looking at ways to