I not to sure what "JDD" meant by a "real" JD. If he/she is refering to the title of the degree than yes he/she is correct. Only Windsor offer a JD/LLB program, and as stated at U of T offers the option to offer students a JD. However, the LLB is the accepted designation or nomenclature that is given a Candian law degrees. In the U.S. a law degree is titled a JD; however, I can't recall the excat date but before the 60's some U.S schools offered an LLB instead of the JD. About 34 years ago the ABA recommended that U.S. law schools offer a single unifying professional degree. Hence the title was changed from LLB to JD. If you want to read more regarding the JD/LLB deabte please view this article:http://www.arc.miami.edu/people/LLB%20to%20JD%20for%20school%20website.pdf
Also, with respect to Canadian Law School Reputation: U of T is consdiered to have the best rep among any law schools. Whether it's granted or not many firms regard them as the best law school in Canada. On a personal note, I have a few friends and family who are lawyers that particpate in the student recruiting process. All of them had stated that U of T is usually where the recruit most of there students. True, it may be possible that my friends and family do not represent every law firm but I don't think the other would differ. I've e-mailed a few law professor at U of Boston and a few other U.S. Ivy League schools and the have also stated U of T to have a strong reputation south of the border. Let's face it it's the Harvard north of the border.
However, I should add that the quality of legal education for any Canadian law school is good. So if your were accepted at any Candian law school you would get a solid legal education; however, it may be a bit more difficult if you did not graduate from U of T. About 10 percent of the graduating class goes on to work in New York. Nonethless if you get accepted into any law school in Canada don't despari there all very good.