57 PHOTOGRAPHS IN COLLECTION (WITH UNALTERED, HISTORICAL NOTES)
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ROCKEY MOUNTAINS The Big, Broad Land. Geologists scale Rockies for clues to minerals, oil or gas deposits. Originally published July 1, 1959.
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QUESNEL British Columbia (Advance for use with Quesnel, B. C., CP Newsfeature on Floyd Phillips for PMs of Monday, Dec. 16) -- NOTE FUTURE DATE (TOR 2-DEC. 9) QUESNEL, B.C., DEC.16--VANISHING SCENE--These cowboys riding the range near Riske Creek in the Chilcotin district, a vast rangeland plateau 175 miles north of Vancouver, may be part of a vanishing scene in British Columbia. More and more of the wealth of the province's interior is coming from forestry and mixed farming. Grass-fed cattle are losing out on the market to grain-fed cattle from the prairies. (CP Photo) 1957 (B.C. Government )-- NOTE FUTURE DATE
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NORMAN WELLS town (NWT) Collier Norman Wells Aug., Sept., 1944 18114 Pumping station #2, Camp #36, situated in Dodo Canyon, Canol Project, NWT, Canada, Oct., 1944.
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WINTER L.F. A Riddle in the Snow: Does the Farmer suffer from insomnia of Does he walk in his sleep.
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QUEBEC PROVINCE HYDRO JAMES BAY HYDRO PROJECT LG2 SPILLWAY Added caption: DECEMBER 20, 1993 -- JAMES BAY HYDROELECTRIC PROJECT -- Frozen tiered spillway and dam at LG-2 (now known as the Robert-Bourassa) James Bay Hydro Complex, James Bay, Quebec. The James Bay Project, a monumental hydroelectric-power development on the east coast of James Bay, which was initiated in 1971 by Hydro-Quebec and the Quebec government. In 2 phases a total of 8 generating stations were constructed to produce more than half of Quebec's hydroelectric power. Phase I of the project cost $13.7 billion and entailed massive diversions of water from the Eastmain, Opinaca and Caniapiscau rivers to dammed reservoirs on Le Grande River. A tiered spillway, 3 times the height of Niagara Falls, was blasted from the bedrock, and La Grande-2 (LG-2), now known as the Robert-Bourassa, which was completed in 1982 and has the world's largest underground po ...
These photographs and captions are unaltered documents. In some cases, they contain outdated language that may be offensive. In order to preserve their historical authenticity, they have not been edited.
ABOUT THE ARCHIVE
The images in this living archive were scanned from prints and negatives used in The Globe and Mail newsroom from the late 19th century until the transition to digital in the 1990s. With the Archive of Modern Conflict, more than 100,000 prints from The Globe and Mail newsroom have been digitized. New photographs, and their hand-transcribed notes, are added to the subscriber-only feature each week.