Silver.From the judgesStuart MacDonald, e business marketing consultant, Toronto: “I think Sumas Clay is going in the right direction by exploring a wood fired burner. But they need to do more to let the world know about them and create a greater demand for their product.”They have to tell people about their unique products, their manufacturing process, the fact that they’re investing in green technology and that they’re preserving Old World craftsmanship that’s been around forever.”Mark Healy, partner, Satov Consultants, Toronto: “These guys should be at trade shows. Not a brick show, but a home renovation trade show, where all the high end companies show up.Story continues below advertisementWelcome to The Globe and Mail’s comment community.
Totten turned the relocated Warder house into a suite of apartments. “It’s not a faithful reconstruction,” notes Catherine Anderton, a local preservation activist who has worked to preserve the Warder Totten House for the past several years. “[Totten] had a lot of the outside and some of the inside.
Step 3: Create a New Layer and Paste New BackgroundIn the Layers window, select the small white rectangle in the lower left corner to CREATE a NEW LAYER. Select transparency as the layer type. To place the object in front of the background, simply click on the GREEN ARROW to move the background layer down one level..
The local retailer which has been offering its in store hourly workers an additional $2.50 an hour since March to reward them for going above and beyond the line of duty during the pandemic is among a growing number of North American companies removing their bonus pay programs as the economy begins to open.Vancouver based Save On Foods, for example which has seven Calgary locations paid employees a $2 bonus for every hour worked during the height of the pandemic but has since replaced that program with a new one that offers employees a 10 per cent discount on groceries.Online retail giant Amazon is also eliminating as of May 30 its $2 per hour bonus and double overtime incentives that employees at its Canadian warehouses were receiving. The company, whose Balzac fulfilment centre north of Calgary has been the site of a COVID 19 outbreak, said it has spent hundreds of millions of dollars on virus related safety measures at its warehouses.Calgary Co op which has 3,850 employees and does $1.2 billion in annual sales said from the beginning that the top up program would be temporary. In an interview in March, CEO Ken Keelor declined to put a dollar figure on what the wage increase would cost the company, but said it would be a amount of money and that Co op do this indefinitely.