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By Anne-Marie Mawhiney, Jane Pitblado
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25 L. Carson Brown, "Elliot Lake — the world's uranium capital," Canadian Geographical Journal! 5, 4 (October 1967): 120-33. 26 Eveleigh, Elliot Lake: A Northern Mosaic. 27 McKay, The Roman Empire, 111-15. 4 million pounds in order to maintain employment in Elliot Lake and build a stockpile in order to attract customers for the CANDU reactors. 28 See McKay, The Roman Empire, especially chapter 7, "Cartel blanche"; and Earle Gray, The Great Uranium Cartel (Toronto: McClelland and Stewart, The City of Elliot Lake in 1991: Before the Roof Fell In 33 1982).
In each workshop, participants were asked to identify their perception of Elliot Lake's future and to identify advantages and disadvantages. They were also asked how they would be able to aid in the economic development of the community, how they wished to aid the economic development, and what assistance they would need in order to aid in the economic development. 44 Marshall Macklin Monaghan, Economic Development Strategy, 6—1. 4 million residents in Ontario in 1990, an estimated 1 million were over the age of 65.
12 Town of Elliot Lake, Community Profile, 5. 13 Morris Zaslow, The Northward Expansion of Canada, 1914—1967 (Toronto: McClelland and Stewart, 1988), 241. 14 Zaslow, Northward Expansion, 242. There were also mines operating in Bancroft that were part of the 80 percent. G. Bucksar, "Elliot Lake," in Little Communities and Big Industries, ed. Roy T Bowles, 175-81; N. Pearson, "Elliot Lake: the best-planned mining town," The Canadian Architect^, 11 (November 1958); Gilbert A. Stelter and Alan FJ. Artibise, "Canadian resource towns in historical perspective," Plan Canada (March 1978): 7-16; and Robert Robson, "Building resource towns: a decade of government intervention," unpublished, 1990.
Boom Town Blues: Elliot Lake by Anne-Marie Mawhiney, Jane Pitblado