It was a summer day in 1969, and the only sound in the building was the rumbling of the engine that would soon power a massive civil engineering project.
A team of engineers had just completed a three-year contract to install the world’s largest steel structure on a ridge in the mountains of central Ontario.
The project was called the CN Tower, and it would be the tallest building in the world.
It would be an enormous symbol of Canada’s industrialization, its strength and its dynamism.
The project was to be built in a province where the average household income was $12,000, making it one of the most affordable places in the country to live.
The CN Tower would be Canada’s first “urban” tower, an ambitious undertaking to transform a rural community into a city.
In addition to the steel, the CN was to feature a glass-reinforced concrete façade.
The building was to stand more than 5,000 feet tall, almost double the height of the Empire State Building.
The CN Tower had an average construction time of just under six years.
It was also supposed to be complete within five years, although the CN’s design was plagued by problems with leaks and a lack of materials, including cement and concrete.
In fact, it took almost three years for the CN to reach its first full completion date, in November 1972.
The problems weren’t just structural.
Engineers also had to contend with an influx of immigrants from China and other countries that needed to move into the area.
At the time, the United States was importing over half its steel and cement supply.
To make matters worse, Canada had one of its worst-performing economies in the western world.
The country was suffering from a recession that had been in place since the mid-1970s, and many companies, especially those in the construction and utilities industries, had struggled.
The Canadian steel industry had struggled during the 1970s, but a major economic boost in the early 1980s allowed the industry to grow again.
It then saw an influx in foreign workers.
By the mid 1980s, Canada’s steel sector was exporting more than 10 million tonnes of steel a year, a major contributor to the country’s economy.
The first CN Tower was to open in 1985, and today the CN occupies more than 20,000 square feet of prime real estate.
The tower, named after the Canadian inventor, has become a symbol of Canadian industrialization.
It has also helped to shape the identity of the city it is situated in, and of the region in which it is located.
The original CN Tower became the focal point of a city-building boom that helped to transform the surrounding region, and Canada, into one of Canadas biggest industrial centres.
The steel towers of the CN have become iconic symbols of the province’s industrial legacy.
But they have also become symbols of a larger, broader economic transformation in the province.
In 1971, the federal government announced plans to build a $5.2-billion steel plant at the mouth of the St. Lawrence River in Ontario.
It had been the largest project of its kind in Canadian history.
The federal government had set aside $3.3 billion to help build the plant, which would produce 1.2 million tons of steel per year.
The federal government was aiming to make the project profitable, and to avoid having to pay for new plants that would have to be constructed on private lands.
By 1972, construction on the project was complete.
The plant, named for one of Ontario’s earliest industrial innovators, was expected to create thousands of jobs.
The workers at the plant had been promised jobs in the manufacturing and construction sectors.
The construction of the plant was a major undertaking.
By 1971, construction was complete on the CN tower.
It is now the tallest structure in the CN, more than 2,000 metres high.
By 1974, the Canadian government had invested $1.3 trillion in infrastructure.
It included $1 billion for a new railway to connect the Niagara Falls to Toronto.
It also set aside an additional $1 trillion for the construction of a new rail tunnel that would connect the Canadian cities of Montreal and Ottawa.
But by 1974, it was clear that the CN would not be completed.
The government’s own report had warned that it would take a decade to complete the project, and that the construction would be difficult and expensive.
By 1975, it appeared that the project would be completed only after more than a decade.
The government set out a timeline for the completion of the project: In the mid 1970s the government was set to spend $3 billion for the plant.
By 1974, construction of CN Tower itself was expected cost $3,400,000 per year, but in 1975, the project cost $1,200,000.
In 1975, CN Tower’s first year of operation was projected to cost $2.1 billion.
By 1976, construction had already begun.
The first workers were brought in for work on the first