Editorial: Mayor Karen Farbridge has started what should be an interesting local debate with her proposal that Guelph urge the province to allow permanent residents to vote in Ontario’s municipal elections, beginning in 2018.
Dear Editor: s a 30-year resident of Guelph, I am delighted by the possibility of development in the Baker Street area (Tribune, March 4).
Dear Editor: The front-page headline “Downtown an election battle zone” (Tribune, March 4)) is right on the money, no pun intended.
Guelph Matters column by Chris Clark: It’s once again time for one of my The World is Going to Heck in a Handbasket columns.
Editorial:It’s not unusual for municipal councils to avoid controversial decisions during election years. However, that doesn’t seem to be the case in Guelph right now, and the Oct. 27 election should be better for it.
Dear Editor: I am a retired school teacher who has recently moved from Sarnia to Guelph to live with a friend in the Summerfield/Colonial area.
Dear Editor: Re:, “For the city to meet its provincially approved growth targets . . .” (Tribune, Feb. 27)
Dear Editor: When you increase the minimum wage for everyone it affects everything. Everyone in the supply chain now has increased labour costs, so the cost of their goods or service has to increase in order to make the same money as before.
Guelph city council scheduled a special meeting last night (Feb. 26) with a single subject on the agenda: A city-changing proposal for The Baker District and associated initiatives.
Dear Editor: In August 2006, the City of Guelph commissioned Briestensky, Johnson, Crithley Architects to compile a structural/renovation review of the Wilson farmhouse.