by Lauren KruparReporterCuyahoga Falls -- The Steels Corners Road site of GOJO Inc. could see additional businesses move in if Council approves a proposed subdivision plan.Council's planning and zoning committee discussed forming the Wyoga Lake Preserve industrial subdivision June 18 and sent the plans to the full Council for a vote. If approved, the plans would create an industrial subdivision on what is now vacant land zoned as an employment and manufacturing district. City officials previously said the proposed industrial park is estimated to generate more than $60 million in new investment for the city.Council next meets at 6:30 p.m. June 25 in the community room of the Natatorium, 2345 Fourth St. The GOJO subdivision plans are one of several items on the agenda.The subdivision's preliminary and final plans call for dividing the more than 83 acres of GOJO's Lippman campus into five blocks of land for development or conservation. GOJO owns the land.The parcels include 27 acres for future industrial development, 31 acres for GOJO's new warehouse, 21 acres for conservation, a more than one-acre parcel for open space and city use and the remaining acreage for a new 1,195-foot road to be called Lippman Parkway, which would be near the current private driveway.Construction on GOJO's more than 385,000-square-foot warehouse has begun.Residential subdivisionAlso on the agenda is the final plat plan for Meadow Run Estates, an 18-lot subdivision located on eight acres at the end of Pleasant Meadow Lane.The single-family residential development also would abut the proposed Mud Brook trailhead. To the south and east of the property are residential homes and apartments.The lot is zoned R-5, which Planning Director Fred Guerra said allows for single and multi-family residential development at a maximum density of 24 units per acre. The northern neighbor is zoned industrial.Pearl Sherry of East Prescott Circle told committee members she would rather see the land preserved and added to the trailhead.Mike Furlong, a representative with the development, said the developer will preserve as many trees as possible to keep the subdivision natural and to buffer the neighborhoods."It is our intent not to cut the trees down in the back," he said. "It serves no purpose and it costs us money."E-mail: lkrupar@recordpub.comPhone: 330-686-3915