All posts in Junction Industry

Canadian Pacific Railway gets agreement from US unions, that brings an end to a mileage-based wage system from the steam locomotive era.

DM&E employees join those from CP’s U.S. Class I, Soo Line, who ratified.


all text below the railroad


The new hourly-rate agreement brings an end to a mileage-based wage system from the steam engine era and provides CP with increased flexibility and transparency, the employee with a cycle with two consecutive days off and the best wages in the industry.

“This negotiated agreement is a major step forward for both parties and represents the biggest win-win that a railway, its employees and operating unions could have,” said Keith Creel, CP’s President and Chief Operating Officer. “The benefits it will provide to all parties, including – at the center of it all – our customers, are immediate and will build month by month and year by year.”

The agreement – which also gives BLET members the ability to participate in the employee share purchase plan – spans three years with an option for either side to revert to the former agreement if written notice is given prior to the beginning of the third year. If neither party reverts, the agreement is extended for two more years.

click image to view their site.

click image to view their site.

Goings on at CP rail

click image to view their network.

click image to view their network.

..all text below the CP Rail site

Canadian Pacific clarifies changes to Board of Directors

​​​​Canadian Pacific Railway Ltd. (TSX: CP) (NYSE: CP) issued the following statement in response to questions from investors and to address inaccurate speculation concerning the recent board resignations and the health of CEO E. Hunter Harrison:

On July 3, 2015, CP director Stephen Tobias notified CP Board Chairman Gary Colter that he was prepared to resign from the board at a date of the board’s choosing. 

In consultation with Krystyna Hoeg, the Chair of the Nominating and Governance Committee, Mr. Colter caused the company to issue a press release stating that Mr. Tobias had resigned from the board as of June 29, 2015. The company has subsequently corrected this error. 

Mr. Colter caused this press release to be issued without consulting with the board and without seeking board action to accept Mr. Tobias’ offer to resign.

Because Mr. Tobias was a continuing director of the company through June 30, a majority of CP’s directors were U.S. citizens, and thus CP is no longer eligible for the SEC’s Foreign Private Issuer Exemption and will become a U.S. Issuer beginning in 2016.

The CP board is committed to the highest standards of corporate governance, and strives to be exemplary in this respect. Consistent with this philosophy, Mr. Colter and Ms. Hoeg offered to resign in light of how this issue was handled. The board unanimously accepted their resignations.

Concerning Mr. Harrison’s health, Mr. Harrison recently had stents implanted in order to improve circulation and reduce cramping in his legs. In addition, Mr. Harrison is recovering from a mild bout of pneumonia which has restricted his travel. His full recovery is expected in the coming weeks. He remains actively engaged in the company’s business, but elected not to travel to Calgary to participate in this morning’s earnings call.

The Symes Rd train Wall

“When the wall was built originally it suppose to serve as a sound wall. Now that there is no track behind it something should be done to reduce its height. 100 Symes now has 15+ businesses including a brewery (Rainhart) + Sports gym (Monkey Vault). People are getting lost driving around trying to figure out how to get across. A simple rail will do to prevent traffic.”

As a sound barrier wall from the train noise, the wall had a a very short life. The land that was the rain tracks was then sold to St Helens Meat packers which uses it as a parking lot for their employees. The wall most probably belongs to the City of Toronto, or the development if the houses built on the sound side of the wall at are some type of condo development.

The best solution to increased traffic on the south side of the wall now that is looking for 100 Symes Rd. would be directional signage.

However the wall does present a rather special iconic reuse that retains the memory of the tracks that once fed the Canada Packers site.



Artists & craft persons opening stores article 

A sample of the article, read full article here at the How to spend it site
JANUARY 03 2014


I meet British designer Lee Broom in September, precisely one week before the opening of his first standalone retail space. He is very excited; nothing announces a brand’s arrival on the international design scene quite as clearly as a flagship store.
And what a store it is. Set in the heart of Shoreditch, one of London’s hippest districts, Electra House is part gallery and part a surreal remaking of an old curiosity shop (the building has form, too, as its name is a reference to the fact that it once housed the electroplating equipment used to make some of Le Corbusier’s sofas). The walls, painted in Broom’s signature grey-and-white palette, provide a discreetly upscale backdrop for pieces from all five of his main collections of furniture, lighting and accessories, many of which are caught beneath supersized bell jars or encased in rotating glass cabinets. On the day I visit, his new Quilt armchair (£2,595) – an invitingly curvaceous piece inspired by the quilting process used for classic Chanel and Christian Dior luggage, and designed as part of a collaboration with Heal’s – is displayed inside a gigantic glass dome mounted on a plinth, while two of his Fulcrum crystal candlesticks (from £245 each) are slowly rotating inside a glass case in a witty homage to the jewellery counters of 1970s department stores. Glamorous, contemporary and unmistakably British, this 600sq ft space is a pitch-perfect visualisation of the Lee Broom brand.


Who is Adam The Woo – A Documentary – more Junction than you think



This post is about places. Adam the Woo is an urban adventurer who documents his visits disused and abandoned places on a YouTube channel. His efforts to communicate the importance of places in communities and visitations to various disused industrial buildings all have a real connection to the Greater Junction Area. Our area has some very hard-core urban explorers. Some simply visiting out of interest, while others seek the history and value to our community from their visits. We also have so many places and things that need to explored and documented.

Adams commitment to produce videos of so many places – even Toronto – is great and his methods are simply wonderful.

Below is a documentary by Kenny Johnson with Adam the Woo which provides a glimpse into a staggering body of work.

If above embed is not working on your devise here is the direct URL

Adams web site Http://



The Canadian Pacific Railroad Junction Yard today with snow removal equip.

…1st image a view of the yard with the snow removal equipment in the orange circle, – sorry could nit get a better pic.

….2nd image the yard facing west

The most snow for years in the yard.

IMG_7480 round


cpr yard feb 19 2014

The 6 Lloyd company – the developer Stanton Renaissance


As the 6 Lloyd site will probably be just as big or than the Heintzman Place development – which has turned out to be a great boon to the Junction community, the blog though it would interesting to post some of the information about the developer of the site. Stanton Renaissance  highlights on its web site the leadership of Louie Santaguida, it is a major thrust of the text on the firms website is the characteristic management of the company by this seemingly driven individual. The  Heintzman Place development was also developed by a driven leader .  Brownfield developments often need driven and idealistic developers to be built,  before Options for Homes Michel Labbé stepped in the Heintzman Place was a empty and disused old Canadian Tire retail store building.

Photo credit - Youtude screen cap from Luigi Santaguida 2010 Ryerson  Alumni Achievement Award Recipient

Photo credit – Youtude screen cap from Luigi Santaguida 2010 Ryerson Alumni Achievement Award Recipient

 Mr Santaguida certainly knowns the 6 Lloyd Ave site as one of the former companies –  the Terrasan Group  cleaned up the old paint factory site.

The 6 Lloyd Avenue nee Benjamin Moore site

The 6 Lloyd Avenue nee Benjamin Moore site


If the city decides to change the zoning of the site to allow the construction of condos, hopefully with the condition of a light industrial component, this developer may just get the lot back as part of the community.

The blog really wants to stress how  important for this site and the community the dual use of residential and real light industrial/commercial use is. Mixing these two types of use will be creating a balanced community and probably lead to greater revitalization of the Mulock Ave/ old Weston Rd area with lighter industry and more residential/commercial  uses.

All text in italics from the Stanton Renaissance website.

With Louie Santaguida at its helm, Stanton Renaissance has carved a unique position within the new development community in Toronto, the GTA and southern Ontario. No ordinary developer, this is a company with deep roots in the revitalization of land; with vast experience in the transformation of spoiled land into viable, green and ultimately buildable land. The company specializes in the transformation of dysfunctional areas – particularly communities with unrealized social, environmental and economic potential.  These are the communities that turn on Mr. Santaguida’s juice – the more challenging, the better! His vision is extraordinary; where most see urban rot and ugliness, Louie Santaguida sees vibrancy, growth, potential and success!

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This is the face of Stanton Renaissance. The company is run by Louie Santaguida and it is his vision that has created perhaps the most unique development company in Canada. Stanton Renaissance embodies Louie’s philosophy and unrelenting drive.

With his background in chemical engineering, Louie’s career has included stints in environmental clean- up, construction, development and even a foray into creating the perfect snack chip! What’s Cooking Louie had perfected beet, sweet potato and Yukon Gold chips long before they became staples in Canadian supermarkets.

Louie has worked on some of Toronto’s most well-known properties including Sky Dome, Air Canada Centre and The World Trade Centre to name just a few.

Louie Santaguida is a visionary. He has an uncanny ability to transform properties from dysfunctional, derelict areas into beautiful, viable, exciting residential communities that redefine neighbourhoods and provide residents with exceptional value and lifestyle options. Always located around public transportation hubs, the people who live in a Stanton Renaissance community often do so without the need of a car. Buildings are built with the ultimate in green technology and are always environmentally responsible.

Presently, Stanton Renaissance is developing numerous sites throughout Toronto and the GTA as well as southern Ontario.

With Louie Santaguida in charge, there is no question that the communities he takes on will be transformed into fabulous places to live, work and play.

Here is some information on another of the firms projects,

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On The Go Mimico features contemporary design with unobstructed views of the lake and city, the latest finishing features, large stylish balconies, Italian designed and manufactured gourmet kitchens with Caesar Stone countertops, gorgeous backsplashes, stylish stainless steel appliances and one of the most exciting new technologies that will save residents significant money on heating and cooling costs. On The Go Mimico will incorporate Toronto’s first high rise integrated GeoExchange and Cogeneration technology that works with nature to borrow the energy from the earth in the winter and put it back in the summer, redirecting and recycling to where it is needed. In fact residents at On The Go Mimico will save around 30% on utility costs and on monthly condo fees because of this progressive and innovative technology.

Of course, On The Go Mimico has other important features too – an accessible green roof with BBQs, an eco-carwash, a pet grooming station, a high tech gym with yoga and Pilates studios and a very hip Party Room. There will also be a gourmet fine food store, espresso and coffee bar, meeting rooms and guest suites to accommodate overnight visitors. Surrounded by the warm and friendly community of Mimico, (identified as Toronto’s top emerging community and one of the ten best places to live in the GTA) residents will enjoy an eclectic variety of shops, bakeries, cafes and restaurants as well as lush parks and lakefront trails.

But the big story here is the opportunity to live literally “on the GO” for tens of thousands of dollars less than living in the downtown core.

To create a fitting Presentation Centre for On The Go Mimico, Stanton Renaissance refurbished Mimico’s circa 1916 CN rail station, located in Coronation Park on Royal York Road. When the Presentation Centre is no longer needed, the company will return the rail station’s interior to its original design and give it back to the community as a historical rail museum.

The condominium features 242 suites from 537 sq. ft. to 2,700 sq. ft. including two levels of 11-foot high ceiling penthouses. Prices start in the mid $200’s.

108 and 162 Vine Avenue proposed – Amendment No. 231 Official Plan Designations & Mapping – Employment Areas

GovanBrown Construction Managers 108 vine ave

108 and 162 Vine Avenue

building  – formally the Dr. Jackson Foods Ltd /Roman Meal Bakery(orginial builder)  – then Canadian Eastern Rogers Company – now GovanBrown Construction Managers

All text proposed – Amendment No. 231 to the Official Plan of the City of Toronto with respect to the Economic Health Policies and the Policies, Designations and Mapping for Employment Areas  Page 79

Zoning for this address

Retail developments are permitted by way of a zoning bylaw amendment and supported by a satisfactory transportation impact assessment provided the do not exceed 2,000 square metres of retail gross floor area.

Some images of the marvelous building.





The shop Smash has piece of reductionist campaign furniture in stock

At 2880 Dundas Street West Smash recoveries always has a stockage of objects of difference and desire. Yet at times the shop has sat on their floor, in the case of the field campaign furniture it was sat in the window this past Sunday, a object of gravitas in being and making.

Campaign furniture such as this piece, the period of the making and reason for the object itself completely defines the role functional made objects can play in political aggression.

The piece is only understandable seeing it in reality, and accepting its reality, a worktop and information store for a activity that should not occur.

That’s why no picture of it for this post.

….and for a collector of furniture objects a great buy!

Off post aside, this blog author cannot pass the Smash shop with having Adrian Forty excellent book of 1992 – Objects of Desire: Design and Society Since 1750 come to mind, the store and the book share an affinity.

the book at a online shop

108 Vine Ave at the height of operations of the Dr. Jackson Foods Ltd


Click on Image for full size view


GovanBrown Construction Managers Canada is revitalizing the iconic Junction industrial buildingsat at 108 Vine Ave. Most recently the long term home of Canadian Rogers Eastern Limited, the building was build by and for the Dr. Jackson Foods Ltd.

Above is an image of the building at the height of the Dr. Jackson Foods Ltd use of the building.


Below is part of a Dr. Jackson Foods Ltd. advertisement.






What now for 150 Symes Rd now that it has been sold? (heritage incinerator building)

Build Toronto has stated it has sold the Symes Rd heritage incinerator building, this blog stuttered at the prospect of what could happen to the building and site.

It appears Build Toronto has brokered a deal and provided funding for the development by way of a vendor take back mortgage.

here is part of Build Toronto’s statement on the sale,

The investor’s vision to retain the entirety
of the building for adaptive re-use was articulated
to Heritage staff, who threw their enthusiastic
support behind this project. Where development
proposals for heritage buildings typically involved
maintaining only the façade of a building and
constructing new within, this was amongst
the only development proposals presented to
Heritage staff that intended to preserve the
architectural integrity of the building in its entirety.



Backing from all of these stakeholders as well as
Councillor Frances Nunziata ultimately helped
move this deal forward. BUILD TORONTO is also
offering flexible financing for this site through
a Vendor Take Back mortgage, taking on some
of its risk to demonstrate its firm belief in this
adaptive reuse development

Full case study from Build Toronto hosted here at the blog and here at Build Toronto.


Council to consider placing Symes Road Incinerator on City Inventory of Heritage Properties – yea

This item will be considered by Etobicoke York Community Council on June 18, 2013. It will be considered by City Council on July 16, 2013, subject to the actions of the Etobicoke York Community Council.

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Description from the file,

Statement of Cultural Heritage Value,

The Symes Road Incinerator is a well-crafted excellent representative example of a public works building designed with Art Deco features, which is particularly distinguished by its pyramidal massing, banding and linear decoration that are hallmarks of the style. It is part of a collection of civic architecture in the former City of Toronto with Art Deco styling that dates to the early 1930s and includes the landmark Horse Palace at Exhibition Place. The Office of the City Architect designed the Symes Road Incinerator in a collaboration between Chief Architect J. J. Woolnough, his assistant and successor K. S. Gillies, and their chief designer, architect Stanley J. T. Fryer. During the early 1930s, this team produced an impressive series of civic buildings that were characterized and distinguished by Art Deco styling and included the Symes Road Incinerator. Contextually, the property at 150 Symes Road is historically associated with its surroundings as a notable survivor from the industrial enclave anchored by the former Ontario Stockyards that developed in the early 20th century along St. Clair Avenue West, west of Weston Road in West Toronto. Heritage Attributes The heritage attributes of the property at 150 Symes Road are: The Symes Road incinerator The materials, with brick cladding and brick, stone, metal and glass detailing The scale, form and massing of the near-square three-storey plan, with the two- storey section set back from and rising above the single-storey podium that is angled at the northeast corner The base with window openings, which is raised on the rear (west) elevation with ramps and openings for cargo doors, The cornices along the rooflines of the first and third stories and, at the east end, the chimney On the principal (east) façade, the entrance block where the main entry is asymmetrically placed The main (east) entry, which is set in a stone frontispiece where paired doors and a transom are flanked by narrow sidelights and surmounted by a metal canopy, the datestone incised “1933”, and linear stone detailing The secondary opening at the north end of the east façade The fenestration on all elevations, with flat-headed openings and, in the third storey, distinctive round windows The Art Deco detailing that includes the distinctive horizontal banding The original placement and setback of the Symes Incinerator near the southwest corner of Symes Road and Glen Scarlett Road where it is viewed from both streets.




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Symes Road Incinerator As the City of Toronto grew geographically through annexations that included West Toronto and its population increased with the immigration boom after 1900, the need for municipal services intensified. This “rapid growth generated more garbage while reducing the areas available for dumping,” the strategy the municipality had used since its incorporation.5 However, the City’s first incinerator for burning garbage was in place in 1890 and, after Toronto’s Street Cleaning Department was created in 1910, it commissioned three garbage “destructors” (Image 9). Following the construction of the Island Incinerator on Toronto Island (1916), the Don Incinerator (1917) opened on Dundas Street East overlooking the Don Valley to serve the east part of the municipality, and the Wellington Incinerator (1925) was located on Wellington Street West near Bathurst Street to handle refuse in the west area of Toronto (Images 10 and 11).6 While planning a new facility for the growing northwest sector, in 1931 the City purchased a six-acre parcel of land on Symes Road. The property extended across the border between Toronto and York Township, with the majority of the site in the latter community. Negotiations between the two municipalities resulted in approval of the plant, with the agreement that Toronto would incinerate garbage from the township.7 Before preparing the plans for the Symes Road Incinerator, City staff visited recently constructed garbage facilities in Buffalo and the New York City area and decided to utilize the latest crane-operating technology at the new complex. In June 1932, City Council authorized funding for the construction and maintenance of the “buildings, machinery and plant necessary for a new refuse disposal plant on the west side of Symes Road” (Images 14 and 15)8 Archival records and photographs trace the construction of the Symes Road Incinerator and the adjoining pair of massive brick stacks or chimneys in 1933, with the neighbouring garage completed the next year along with the paving, fences and gates (Images 16-22 and 25).9 Officially opened in 1934, the facility followed the protocol for other incinerators that “were designated by number or location” rather than being named for an individual.

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The Symes Road Incinerator bears the stylistic influence of architect Stanley T. J. Fryer (1885-1956), who was employed as a designer in the City Architect’s office from 1931 to 1936. Fryer received his training in England before gaining experience with leading architectural firms in Boston and New York City. He practiced with partners in Hamilton, Ontario prior to and following World War I, and in the 1920s assisted the internationally recognized architects C. Howard Crane and Albert Kahn with industrial complexes in Detroit and Windsor, Ontario.15 This was the period when Kahn was designing in the popular Art Deco style, including Detroit’s landmark Fisher Building (1928) as the headquarters of an auto supplies conglomerate. A past president of the Ontario Association of Architects (1923-24), Fryer relocated to Toronto at the outset of the Great Depression to serve as a draftsman at the esteemed architectural firm of Darling and Pearson.

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1. City Council include the property at 150 Symes Road (Symes Road Incinerator) on the City of Toronto Inventory of Heritage Properties.
The City Planning Division recommends that:

1. City Council include the property at 150 Symes Road (Symes Road Incinerator) on the City of Toronto Inventory of Heritage Properties.

2. City Council state its intention to designate the property at 150 Symes Road (Symes Road Incinerator) under Part IV, Section 29 of the Ontario Heritage Act.

3. If there are no objections to the designation in accordance with Section 29(6) of the Ontario Heritage Act, City Council authorize the City Solicitor to introduce the bill in Council designating the property under Part IV, Section 29 of the Ontario Heritage Act.

4. If there are objections in accordance with Section 29(7) of the Ontario Heritage Act, City Council direct the City Clerk to refer the designation to the Conservation Review Board.

5. If the designation is referred to the Conservation Review Board, City Council authorize the City Solicitor and appropriate staff to attend any hearing held by the Conservation Review Board in support of Council’s decision on the designation of the property.

This report recommends that City Council state its intention to designate the property at 150 Symes Road under Part IV, Section 29 of the Ontario Heritage Act. At its meeting of January 18, 2011, the Etobicoke York Community Council (EY3.37) directed Heritage Preservation Services to report on the heritage potential of the site, which contains the former Symes Road Incinerator (1933). In 2009, the property was transferred to Build Toronto, which has sold the site.

Following research and evaluation, staff have determined that the property at 150 Symes Road meets Ontario Regulation 9/06, the provincial criteria prescribed for municipal designation under the Ontario Heritage Act. The designation of the property would enable City Council to manage alterations to the site, enforce heritage property standards and maintenance, and refuse demolition.

Financial Impact:
There are no financial implications resulting from the adoption of this report.

Background Information:
(May 10, 2013) Report from the Director, Urban Design, City Planning Division regarding an Intention to Designate under Part IV, Section 29 of the Ontario Heritage Act – 150 Symes Road

17a Toronto Preservation Board Recommendations – Intention to Designate under Part IV, Section 29 of the Ontario Heritage Act – 150 Symes Road

(May 31, 2013) Letter from the Toronto Preservation Board

The Toronto Preservation Board recommends to the Etobicoke York Community Council that:

1. City Council include the property at 150 Symes Road (Symes Road Incinerator) on the City of Toronto Inventory of Heritage Properties.

2. City Council state its intention to designate the property at 150 Symes Road (Symes Road Incinerator) under Part IV, Section 29 of the Ontario Heritage Act.

3. If there are no objections to the designation in accordance with Section 29(6) of the Ontario Heritage Act, City Council authorize the City Solicitor to introduce the bill in Council designating the property under Part IV, Section 29 of the Ontario Heritage Act.

4. If there are objections in accordance with Section 29(7) of the Ontario Heritage Act, City Council direct the City Clerk to refer the designation to the Conservation Review Board.

5. If the designation is referred to the Conservation Review Board, City Council authorize the City Solicitor and appropriate staff to attend any hearing held by the Conservation Review Board in support of Council’s decision on the designation of the property.

The Toronto Preservation Board on May 29, 2013 considered a report (May 10, 2013) from the Director, Urban Design, City Planning Division, respecting Intention to Designate under Part IV, Section 29 of the Ontario Heritage Act – 150 Symes Road.

Background Information:
(May 31, 2013) Letter from the Toronto Preservation Board regarding 150 Symes Road – Intention to Designate under Part IV, Section 29 of the Ontario Heritage Act.

108 Vine Ave. window installs

The old Rogers Eastern Plant is receiving new windows today is the historic building section.

The choice if style is a good balance of energy efficiency and visual congruency with the building facade.

Spring on the Rails the CPR Lambton Yard from the rear of the Cintas plant which shares a property line with the CPR t

Viewed toward the west.

Location:Runnymede Rd,Toronto,Canada

Possibility of a West (Toronto) Concrete Campus


Concrete trunks in deepest south Etobicoke

Concrete trunks in deepest south Etobicoke

The Etobicoke York District has adopted a Feasibility of a West Concrete Campus study city text on the issue below.

eport Request on the Feasibility of a West Concrete Campus
Community Council Decision

Etobicoke York Community Council:

1. Requested staff from the Economic Development and Culture Division, in consultation with City Planning, Municipal Licensing and Standards, Facilities and Real Estate, Build Toronto, industry representatives and stakeholders, to explore the feasibility and financial mechanisms to encourage the development of a “Concrete Campus West”, to assist and promote the relocation and consolidation of concrete production facilities within a state of the art campus, with up-to-date environmental controls and appropriate buffering as necessary. A report, including potential sites, is requested for the Etobicoke York Community Council meeting of May 14, 2013.
(February 26, 2013) Letter from Councillor Mark Grimes, Ward 6, Etobicoke-Lakeshore
Concrete Batching Facilities have posed a number of challenges in the South Etobicoke area of Toronto yet are an integral part of the construction industry, requiring a central location within the city to support development being undertaken downtown and in the west end of Toronto. However, when located close to residential/sensitive uses there may be inherent land use conflicts and, as such, their location requirements need to be addressed.

This is not a new issue to the City. In 2004 when these conflicts began to emerge in the Fort York Neighbourhood, the City via the then Economic Development Culture and Tourism Division and the Toronto Economic Development Corporation (TEDCO) took a comprehensive look at the establishment of a concrete campus in the Port Lands, undertaken through a recognized Planning process with appropriate community consultation and Council input. Separately, in 2007 the City finalized an agreement with Toronto Redi-Mix to do a land swap and re-situate a planned concrete batching plant and salt depot from 207 New Toronto Street to 200 Horner Avenue.

In South Etobicoke, there is a limited permission for concrete batching facilities. Two facilities at Judson and New Toronto Streets are grandfathered as permitted uses in an area that was rezoned to prohibit this industrial use because of proximity to sensitive residential land uses.

With these existing conflicts in mind, along with the Port Lands example, action should be taken to review mechanisms to encourage both better environmental controls on these sites, and most importantly, opportunities to promote relocation of these industries to more appropriate lands.
Background Information
(February 26, 2013) Letter from Councillor Mark Grimes, Ward 6, requesting a report on the feasibility of developing a West Concrete Campus
Motion to Add New Business at Committee moved by Councillor Mark Grimes (Carried)

1 – Motion to Adopt Item moved by Councillor Mark Grimes (Carried)