Category Archives: update

Back to School Update

Relationship building

Junction Commons Project (JCP) members have in the past year met with organizations aligned with JCP’s pillars – health, food, arts and community – who are interested in being a major tenant in the building. As a result, JCP is delighted to have found an enthusiastic potential partner in The Four Villages Community Health Centre. Funding is not yet secure, but we are all hopeful this relationship takes us further along a wonderful path for the Junction.

Four Villages

GREAT news for community hubs in Ontario

Earlier this month the Province released a report on community hubs in Ontario. You can find it at The report is an action plan outlining recommendations for the creation of hubs, opportunities to foster healthy and socially supportive communities in Ontario.

JCP and Four Villages, together with several community partners, have penned a letter of support to the Province thanking Premier Kathleen Wynne and community hubs special advisor Karen Pitre for providing this framework and for recognizing that community hubs have a place in enriching the lives of Ontarians. We believe a larger expression of support will show the province we have the drive and will in the Junction to make a community hub a reality.

We continue to strongly believe that together we will make a community hub in the Junction happen, and many lives will be better for it.

Stay tuned, stay with us.

See you in the hood.

Warm regards,

linda o. nagy

President, Junction Commons Project


Faces of the Junction Commons


linda o. nagy
“i live on Medland Street and have been in the Junction for 10 years. i have a background in communications and editing. on any random day you will find me telling people how fabulous this neighbourhood is and why they should live, shop or play here. i’m active in the Junction Commons governance and government relations committees, and am currently the president of the board of directors.”

JCP at the Junction Farmers Market – August 9th!

IMG_0189 - Version 2The JCP will be at the Junction Farmers Market this Saturday, August 9th from 9am to 1pm! We’ll be tabling alongside the West Toronto Junction Historical Society. Come by and meet our volunteers and get up to date information on our progress. The JCP is organizing an event in conjunction with Nuit Blanche on October 4th. We will be creating a temporary public space that will gather the residents of the Junction and surrounding neighbourhoods and foster a dialogue between them. It will be an inclusive, festive and artistic day with installations and performances. We’re calling on the community for help to realize this project. We are looking for donations of any usable furniture and extras to create a wonderful rest area for the community. We are collecting the following items: – wooden or plastic benches, tables and chairs – small area rugs or ground cover – candles, candle holders, lanterns – volunteers willing to help out with the project – storage space for a week or two for materials The JCP will be collecting funds for this initiative and future projects this weekend. We are also looking for volunteers! Stop by our booth and learn more about the way the JC hopes to re-engage with the community in a more physical way this weekend at the Farmers Market!

Stay connected with the Junction Commons Project on Facebook and Twitter.

Survey Launch



Once again, thank you to everyone who came to the Town Hall last month.
Are you interested in joining the JCP team? We’ve put together a survey that details the key committees and their functions. It will be up for the next two weeks.
Our seven committees are:
Community Engagement Committee
Finance Committee
Fundraising Committee
Governance Committee
Government Relations Committee
Planning Committee
Public Relations Committee
Take a few minutes to fill it out and pass it along to anyone who is interested. We’d like to hear from you!

What Makes Us Work



The JCP steering committee met this week to discuss all of the suggestions put forth at the Town Hall. For those of you interested in joining a committee, we will be sending out emails in the near future with further details.

We would again like to thank everyone who has been engaged in this project at any time.  The tireless efforts of members, past and present, ensure that we keep moving forward.

We would like to thank and acknowledge the contributions made by organizations to the JCP:

  • The Ontario Trillium Foundation for funding the feasibility study.
  • Our Trustee at the West Toronto Services for Seniors, who supported us from day one.
  • Our consultants: urbanMetrics and E.R.A. Architects for their valued work.
  • The City of Toronto and the departments of Community Revitalization, Social Development and Finance and Administration for their help.
  • The Ryerson School of Interior Design students for their innovative visioning ideas for the building.
  • The Junction Farmers Market board of directors for their guidance and financial contribution.
  • SMASH Gallery for letting us use their beautiful space for our many, many meetings.
  • Four Villages Health and West Toronto Keys to Inclusion and their many volunteers.
  • Our local politicians, municipal, provincial and federal, for their enthusiastic support of the project.
  • The Junction Residents Association for always including the JCP in their newsletter.
  • 3030 for the use of their space for the first Town Hall.
  • The Masonic Temple for the use of their space for the second Town Hall.
  • The West Toronto Junction Historical Society for their contribution to the second Town Hall meeting.
  • The Junction BIA for inviting the JCP to participate in the Summer Solstice Festival.

We would also like to thank the following organizations for their time and advice:

  • Swansea Town Hall
  • Institute for Municipal Finance and Governance at the University of Toronto
  • Alternative Grounds
  • Riverdale Hub
  • The Stop
  • Windmill Development Group
  • Iller Campbell LLP
  • The Store Community Hub

A Big Thank You



Thank you to everyone who came to the Town Hall on Wednesday!

The turnout was amazing and we appreciate everyone taking the time out of their busy lives to get involved with their community. The night was a great success and we’d like to underline how much this kind of support helps us in reaching our goal of the making the JCP Community Hub a reality. So, again, thank you to everyone who came by. We hope that this meeting inspired you to become actively involved in the project. We look forward to seeing you!

Photos and further information on the outcome and future plans stemming from the meeting will be available soon.
To build a good foundation for the Junction Commons, it is important that we educate ourselves on the various forms of community governance.

Dynamic governance is about:
– Equivalence (valuing people equally)
– Transparency
– Effectiveness

Take a look at this video for some inspiration!

We are always open to new forms of discussion and value your opinions! Stay in touch with us through our Facebook and blog or sign up as part of a committee!

Urban Toronto wrote an article about the JCP Town Hall. Check it out.


Indoor Public Space Blog Reviews our April 16th – Junction Commons Townhall

[ It’s great when other people do such a good job of reviewing our events. Thank you Matthew for the review and for introducing us to your Foundation for Indoor Public Spaces. Our organizations share many aims. ]

[ Reprinted from the Indoor Public Space blog]

by Matthew Lie-Paehlke

On Wednesday April 16, I attended a townhall meeting about the ‘Junction Commons,’ a proposed community space on the site of a vacant police station in the Junction neighbourhood of Toronto. A volunteer task force has been developing a vision of the Junction Commons, collaboratively, over the past 18 months. Even as some members have come and gone, the idea has carried itself along. The current vision for the site is a building which contains accessible public space for events, programs and socializing with one floor of revenue-generating rental space that will cover the costs of the entire building.

The Junction Commons task force won a Trillium grant to hire Urbanmetrics and ERA architects to complete a feasibility study. The big news at the recent Town Hall was that the study (which should be available on the JCP website soon) found that it would be possible to renovate the building to create both community space and income-generating rental space. The study also concluded that the rental income would be sufficient to cover the building’s maintenance and staffing costs and pay off a bank loan for the renovations (app. $3.5 million). Because it would be difficult to cover the costs of purchasing the property outright and still maintain sufficient public space, the task force is currently negotiating a long-term, low-cost (like $1 a year low) lease from the City of Toronto.

The task force envisions the Junction Commons as a community hub. Referring to earlier research on Community Hubs, the JCP task force described a community hub as a space which intertwines the following objectives: service delivery, place-making and community building. The Junction Commons will be a place where people can obtain services, a space that’s comfortable and attractive, and a space where local people can gather, get to know one another and pursue collective objectives. The JCP task force is seeking to make the Junction Commons financially sustainable, so that it won’t be reliant on government funding – a valid concern in these times of global ‘austerity.’

Early renderings of potential designs, produced by Ryerson planning students, were on display at the Town Hall. The task force has also held design charettes with local people throughout the neighbourhood in order to better understand their needs for the space. From the various activities, programs and events suggested in these charettes, the task force developed five ‘pillars’ of the Junction Commons:

ARTS – The Junction Commons will be a site for the discussion, production and experience of theatre, music and visual arts.

FOOD – The Junction Commons will be a place where people can come together to eat and cook. It will be equipped with a community kitchen and host a farmers’ market.

HEALTH – The Junction Commons will be a space for exercise, dance, yoga and a site for the provision of health services. The University Health Network was mentioned as a possible anchor tenant.

COMMUNITY BUILDING – The Junction Commons will be a space for both casual conversations and community meetings.

LOCAL EXCHANGE – The presence of so many different people in the Junction Commons makes it an ideal site for local development and learning. It will be an excellent site for co-working, public lectures, skills exchanges, sharing and local trade.

209 Mavety Street from Google Streetview, with a little photoshop spice.

At the outset, creating a commons requires real initiative and effort from one or more individuals, but as the idea and project grow and more people are drawn in by the vision, the work can be distributed. Hundreds of people have come to JCP meetings and townhalls. Thousands have signed a petition to delay the sale of the property until the completion of the feasability study. It would be difficult, if not impossible, for a for-profit company to produce a space like this. It will be possible to fund the public space within the Junction Commons from rental income, in part, thanks to the efforts of so many volunteers. Eighteen months of planning, design and outreach by a private development company would be extremely expensive — as it stands however, the JCP will only have to cover the cost of the physical renovations. The JCP is currently looking for new volunteers to step up and help to shoulder some of the load. The task force has formed a non-profit organization and will soon be electing a volunteer board. If you live in the Junction – especially if you have legal, marketing or accounting experience – consider becoming a Junction Commoner and volunteering your time.

After the presentation of the feasibility study and the preliminary plans for the space, a member of the West Junction Historical Society took the stage and spoke passionately about the importance of open and accessible ‘third places‘ — spaces which are neither home nor work — in building a community. As access to schools and churches becomes more tightly controlled, it becomes harder and harder for ordinary people to find places to gather and discuss community initiatives. The self-sustaining, community-driven model developed by the Junction Commons Project is one possible solution to this problem.

[ Reprinted from the Indoor Public Space blog]

Town Hall Tonight!


Last reminder that the JCP Town Hall Meeting is tonight!

Join us at the Masonic Temple at 151 Annette Avenue tonight from 7- 9 pm to learn more about the newly incorporated Junction Commons Community Hub Project.

Door open at 6:30.
Light refreshments will be provided.

Come meet community members, network with your neighbours and get acquainted with what we’re all about. The Town Hall is a great opportunity to have your say on what you believe to be important in your community. Help us establish goals that will serve you in the best possible way.

See you tonight!

Kick Start the JCP


The JCP is pulling together a Facebook initiative starring Junction residents! The “Kick Start the JCP” album is your space to get creative and show us what you would like to see at the Junction Commons. We encourage you to post pictures of anything that embodies the Junction Commons from your eyes.

Head to our site at and add a comment and a picture. We encourage you to post pictures of anything that embodies the Junction Commons from your eyes.

Do you love Yoga? Post a picture of you in your favorite pose.

Do you knit? Post a picture of a ball of yarn and some needles.

Want to attend a cooking class? Post a picture of you and your friends enjoying a meal together.

All ideas and creative expressions are welcomed and celebrated.Let us know what you would like to see in your comment and post a picture.

We will add you to the album!



News: Incorporation and Town Hall


The Junction Commons Project has officially submitted the documents for not for profit status this week! Thank you to all of our supporters, especially those who donated through the Junction Famers Market, in making this a success.

The goal of the JCP is to establish a community hub that promotes the interests of the residents of the Junction and the surrounding neighbourhoods, provides facilities for programs that foster communication, lifelong learning and community interaction, and advances the social, cultural, environmental, and economic wellbeing of Junction residents.

It’s thanks to active and engaged community members (like you!) that we have achieved this milestone and surpassed expectations. If you are interested in learning about the project or if you want to get involved, get in touch with us at the next Town Hall. We have exciting community building activities planned for the evening and it’s a great chance to learn more about this initiative.

Here are the details:
JCP Town Hall
April 16th, 2014
Toronto West Masonic Temple at 151 Annette Street in Toronto.
7 – 9pm

Light refreshments will be served by Jayne’s Gourmet, an environmentally conscious catering firm with a passion for food that uses locally sourced ingredients.

At the Town Hall, you’ll get to learn more about the mission of the JCP and how it relates to you! We’ll be providing a detailed explanation of the feasibility study, our current action plan and hopes for the future with lots of fun activities and opportunities to get to know members of your community.

Join us and learn about the many ways you can contribute to your community by making our dream a reality.

You’re Invited: Junction Commons Townhall #2

Wednesday, April 16, 2014
Masonic Temple (151 Annette St, Toronto, ON M6P 2N7)
Free Tickets: (you can still show up at the event without a ticket but registering helps us prepare the event)

We’re celebrating!

The Ontario Trillium Foundation funded Feasibility Study for converting the old police station 209 Mavety into a Community Hub is now complete.

Come out and hear what we discovered, what we’re planning and how you can help.

Let’s make this a real community hub event. Come share refreshments with your neighbours and get involved with this great community project.

We still need volunteers for the event and to help out with the Junction Commons in general. If you’d like to be involved in any of these drop us a line,  We will be building a board for the freshly minted Junction Commons not for profit society over the next few months and we are looking for some passionate new members who have board experience or are willing to learn. Please forward this information on to people you know who might be a good fit.

Free Tickets: (you can still show up at the event without a ticket but registering helps us prepare the event)

Facebook: JunctionCommonsProject
Twitter: JunctionCommons
Townhall hashtag: #JunctionTownhall
To volunteer or ask questions:

Download, print and share the big poster: Townhall_big_poster_2014-04-16-sizefixed

and the handbills: Poster 02a-mini-sizefixed

Next public meeting: Thurs March 6, 2014 SMASH 7:30-9:30

Was your news years resolution to do something for your local community? Or maybe you’ve been curious about how the Junction Commons Project really works from the inside? Or perhaps you’ve got mad skills in grant writing, marketing, community engagement, or you want to learn from people that do?

Well this Thursday, 7:30-9:30 at SMASH 2880 Dundas West, is the time to come out to a public JCP meeting and share your best self with us. We’ve got a fresh feasibility study and we need help getting ready to share it with the neighbourhood at a Townhall in late March/ early April.  We need your vision, experience, and open mind.

If you can’t come to this meeting do let us know if you are interested in helping us build the vision for 209 Mavety this year.  Email with a note or any questions you have about what’s involved. * Also forward this email to anyone you know who lives in the area and might be interested in getting involved.

*Right now the core team meets 12 hr/ month (3 hr x 4 meetings), and working groups meet less but communicate a lot via email. 

Toronto City Council finally earmarks billboard levy for arts funding. Bravo!

The good people behind have been working on this issue since 2001. Talk about diligence. Thanks to them Toronto will soon raise it’s arts funding to $25 per person making us more in line with similar big cities in the world.I hope the JCP won’t have to work this long and hard to see results. – Dawn

Continue reading Toronto City Council finally earmarks billboard levy for arts funding. Bravo!

Town Hall Meeting

Town hall, Nov. 25, 2013

Junction Commons Project

Nov. 25 saw yet another instance of community engagement and interest in the Junction Commons Project (JCP) as an enthusiastic crowd of close to 75 people came out to a town hall, held at 3030 Dundas West.

The room was a mix of both people who are already actively following the JCP and those who found out about it more recently. Some had been to previous public meetings while others had participated in one of the neighbourhood charettes – creative brainstorming sessions – that took place in the Junction in November, to continue to gather ideas from local residents about what they want to see in the potential community hub on Mavety street, formerly a police station.

Several current organizing members of the project were on hand to answer questions (Lynn Bishop and Andrew Keenan), as well as two members of the consulting team putting together the JCP feasibility study (Peter Thoma of urbanMetrics, and Graeme Stewart from ERA Architects).

The room full of participants each received a small clicker they used to answer multiple-choice questions previously posted in the JCP online survey.  Thoma walked the crowd through the survey, projected on a large screen on stage. Answers from the crowd for each question were displayed alongside results from the online survey. A series of questions aimed at unearthing what services are high on the wish list of those who live in the community, what kinds of things they would like to see in the Commons if it goes ahead and also how they see it being funded. As with the charettes, many people seem to be looking for things like a community kitchen, green-friendly and socially responsible services, art programs and services that encourage community building and active participation.

Those who turned out on Nov. 25 were treated to a glimpse inside the old police station on Mavety as Stewart projected photos of a walk through of the site he and colleagues did earlier in the fall. The state of the heating and water infrastructure is still of some concern. But Stewart talked also about how open and full of light some areas are and how the set up of the different floors could allow for both services and offices. Among other things, the feasibility study is looking at refurbishing the current building versus demolition and a completely new construction.

Discussion and debate was encouraged during the town hall, with many questions from attendees focusing on concerns about how to make the hub financially sustainable, and how to keep any fees affordable to as many members of the community as possible.  The project is in the midst of the feasibility study to figure out what the options and costs for renovations to the site would be, so it is still too early to know what the first roster of social services or commercial tenants could look like. Many people expressed a keen desire to have the city offer direct financial support for the project in some way – with the feasibility study still ongoing, what costs would be and what support government support could materialize remains to be seen.

written by linda o. nagy

Townhall Meeting on November 25th

An architect’s perspective on the current 209 Mavety site

In case you weren’t one of the 72 people who saw Graeme Stewart’s presentation at the Junction Townhall …

As part of ongoing research and analysis of the Junction Commons Project site at 209 Mavety St, consultant Graeme Stewart of ERA Architects recently presented details of the site’s history at the JCP’s November town hall.

In the 1940s and ‘50s the block surrounded by Keele, Dundas, Annette, and Mavety was redesigned to function as a public services precinct for the Junction, complete with police, fire, and postal facilities. The Junction Commons Project seeks to carry forward this legacy in the form of a facility serving a broad range of public and community amenities for the Junction neighbourhood.

The building at 209 Maverty, formerly Toronto Police Station Division 11, has been vacant since 2011. It is a two-storey-plus-basement facility designed by Toronto-based architecture firm, Craig & Madill made up of partners, Henry Harrison Madill (1889-1988) and James H. Craig. Both men played a leading role in the University of Toronto’s faculty of architecture from the 1920s through the ‘50s. Other examples of Craig & Madill’s work include understated modernist buildings such as the Grand & Toy offices in Don Mills, and the YMCA Etobicoke. (See the full list at end of this article)

The building’s design is a good example of the civic modernism characteristic of many of Toronto’s post-war public schools, libraries, and other municipal buildings. It is a strongly rhythmic design in a varied material palette of flagstone, glass, brick, marble, concrete, and terrazzo.

The 25,974-sq.-ft. building was declared surplus by the City of Toronto, but the transfer of the property to Build Toronto for disposal or sale has been deferred to allow the Junction Commons Project to propose other community uses for the site.

ERA and urbanMetrics have been hired by the Junction Commons Project to develop a feasibility study that will help identify multiple ways the building can be reconfigured. Because it was designed as a police station, the challenge is to re-purpose the space so it fits the needs of the community and the yet-to-be-determined project budget. ERA and urbanMetrics are analyzing spaces such as the jail cells, offices, common areas, and exterior spaces such as the courtyard, to begin to define a set of productive constraints and opportunities.

The project represents an exciting challenge in the adaptive reuse of a modernist building, a practice we are only beginning to see today, as Toronto’s inventory of modernist architecture becomes available for reconsideration.


(works in Toronto)

  • FARMER BROS. PHOTOGRAPHERS, Spadina Avenue near College Street, store, 1912 (Toronto b.p. 35980, 12 July 1912)
  • FAIRVIEW BOULEVARD, near Broadview Avenue, residence for Dr. H. Armstrong, 1912 (Toronto b.p. 36503, 8 Aug. 1912)
  • CARHARTT-HAMILTON COTTON MILLS, Queen Street East near Sumach Street, factory, 1916 (Const., ix, March 1916, 98)
  • ASTLEY AVENUE, residence for Charles Fell, 1916 (inf. Toronto Chapter, Architectural Conservancy of Ontario)
  • ST. CLAIR AVENUE WEST, at Glenholme Avenue, block of stores and apartments, 1923 (Const., xvii, April 1924, 131, illus. & descrip.)
  • LYTTON BOULEVARD, at Heather Street, residence for David O. Roblin, 1923 (Const., xvii, April 1924, 121, illus.)
  • PLAYTER BOULEVARD, residence for George P. Price, 1924 (dwgs. at Univ. of Toronto, Fisher Library, Miller Coll., 578)
  • GLEN GROVE AVENUE, at Yonge Street, residence for Dr. Frank S. Park, 1924 (Const., xviii, May 1925, 163-4, illus. & descrip.)
  • INGLEWOOD DRIVE, residence for an unidentified client, 1924 (Const., xviii, May 1925, 162-63, illus. & descrip.)
  • GLEBE ROAD UNITED CHURCH, Glebe Road at Tullis Drive, 1925 (Centenary Anniversary of Glebe Road United Church 1850-1950, 4)
  • ST. CLAIR APARTMENTS, St. Clair Avenue West at Avenue Road, 1925 (Const., xix, May 1926, 156-9, illus. & descrip.; R.A.I.C. Journal, iii, May-June 1926, xvii, illus. in advert.)
  • THE 400 AVENUE ROAD APARTMENTS, Avenue Road at Edmund Avenue, 1926 (C.R., xl, 23 June 1926, 606-7, illus. & descrip.,; 17 Nov. 1926, 1101, illus.; R.A.I.C. Journal, May 1927, xvi, illus. in advert.)
  • INGLEWOOD DRIVE, residence for Maxwell C. Purvis, 1928 (C.H.G., v, Aug. 1928, 27, illus.)
  • NORTH YORK, Earl Haig High School, Princess Avenue at Kenneth Avenue, 1929-30; addition 1947 (Toronto Star, 26 Aug. 1930, 8, illus.; R.A.I.C. Journal, viii, March 1931, 80, 94, illus.; xxiv, Oct. 1947, 366, illus.)
  • PALACE PIER, in Sunnyside Park, Lakeshore Boulevard West, 1930; demol. (Telegram [Toronto], 12 March 1930, 11, illus.)
  • UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO, Varsity Stadium, Bloor Street West at Devonshire Place, 1929-30 (Toronto Star, 8 Nov. 1929, 8, 12, illus. & descrip.)
  • UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO, major addition and new facade for the Mill Building, for the Faculty of Applied Science, 1930 (Telegram [Toronto], 13 Sept. 1930, 10, illus.; Toronto Star, 19 Sept. 1930, 33, descrip.)
  • STRACHAN AVENUE, at Ordnance Street, City of Toronto Police and Fire Department Garage, 1932 (C.R., xlvi, l3 April 1932, 412; R.A.I.C. Journal, x, March 1933, 55)
  • NORTH YORK, Willowdale United Church, Kenneth Avenue near Church Avenue, 1932 (C.R., xlvi, 20 April 1932, 54, t.c.)
  • DOMINION PUBLIC BUILDING, WEST TORONTO, Keele Street at Annette Street, 1935-36 (R.A.I.C. Journal, xiii, Nov. 1936, 207-9, illus. & descrip.; xiv, Feb. 1937, 22, 24)
  • CANADIAN NATIONAL EXHIBITION, Bandshell, 1936; restored 1983 (C.R., l, 2 Sept. 1936, 775-7, illus. & descrip.; inf. Mr. H. Madill)
  • ST. PAUL’S PRIVATE SCHOOL FOR BOYS, Deloraine Avenue near Yonge Street, 1938 (Toronto Star, 17 June 1938, 30, descrip.)
  • NORTH YORK, Lansing United Church, Bogert Avenue near Yonge Street, 1949-50 (inf. United Church Archives, Toronto)

(works outside Toronto)

  • PEMBROKE, ONT., Collegiate Institute, 1925-26 (Pembroke Standard, 30 April 1925, 1, descrip.; C.R., xl, 8 Dec. 1926, 1158-9, illus. & descrip.)
  • NEWMARKET, ONT., York County Hospital, 1926-27 (R.A.I.C. Journal, viii, June 1931, 28, 32-3, illus. & descrip.)
  • WINDSOR, ONT., Windsor Court Apartments, Ouellette Avenue at Hanna Street, 1926-27 (R.A.I.C. Journal, vi, Feb. 1929, 68; March 1929, 101, illus.; dwgs. at Windsor City Archives, RG4-18)
  • NEWMARKET, ONT., residence for Frank Denison, 1927 (C.H.G., v, Jan. 1928, 30, illus.)
  • BEAVERTON, ONT., Public School, c. 1929 (Year Book of the Toronto Chapter-Ontario Association of Architects, 1933, 81, illus.)
  • KINGSTON, ONT., residence for Rev. John D. Ellis, Frontenac Street, 1929 (C.H.G., vii, March 1930, 32, illus.)
  • UXBRIDGE, ONT., Thomas Foster Memorial Temple, 1935-36 (R.A.I.C. Journal, xiii, Dec. 1936, 225-9, illus. & descrip.; xiv, Feb. 1937, 22)
  • STREETSVILLE, ONT., Public & High School, 1937 (C.R., l, 16 June 1937, 33)
  • BRAMPTON, ONT., Ontario Mental Hospital, Administration Building, 1938; Nurses’ Home, 1937-39 (C.R., li, 4 Jan. 1938, 28; dwgs. at OA, RG 15-13-2)
  • RED ROCK, ONT., school for the Nipigon School Board, 1946 (C.R., lix, Aug. 1946, 157)
  • BELLEVILLE, ONT., Hastings County Home for the Aged, 1950 (R.A.I.C. Journal, xxix, Dec. 1952, 362, illus.)
  • MARMORA, ONT., High School, 1950-51 (R.A.I.C. Journal, xxx, Jan. 1953, 20, illus.)