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The notes transcribed from the back of this photograph are as follows: The Trent-Severn Waterway winds for 240 miles through rolling countryside from Trenton to Georgian Bay, probably the most traveled waterway in the province. Here, a boat nears Lock 20, south of Peterborough, while approaching the hydraulic liftlock. Cruising guides are obtainable free from the province. The notes written and typed on the back of this photograph, from the time it was printed, are as follows: TRENT CANAL,The Trent-Severn Waterway winds for 240 miles through rolling countryside from Trenton to Georgian Bay, probably the most traveled waterway in the province. Here, a boat nears Lock 20, south of Peterborough, while approaching the hydraulic liftlock. Cruising guides are obtainable free from the province.August 4, 1961,Harold Robinson transparent
DATED
August 4, 1961
PRINTED IN THE GLOBE AND MAIL
File Source
Scanned from a print, and later selected by the National Gallery for its Cutline exhibition
Unaltered Historical Notes These notes were transcribed by hand. Notice a typo? Contribute to the archive by flagging it at archivecorrections@globeandmail.com.
The Trent-Severn Waterway winds for 240 miles through rolling countryside from Trenton to Georgian Bay, probably the most traveled waterway in the province. Here, a boat nears Lock 20, south of Peterborough, while approaching the hydraulic liftlock. Cruising guides are obtainable free from the province.
Harold Robinson / The Globe and Mail
57 YEARS AGOIN NEWS
John Diefenbaker was Prime Minister
The Progressive Conservatives were in power
Dwight D. Eisenhower finished his term and John F. Kennedy became President

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