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The notes transcribed from the back of this photograph are as follows: CONSTRUCTION Perched comfortably on a girder with a magnificent view of Toronto around him, steel worker Walter Stein, a commuter from Keswick, enjoys solitary lunch on rapidly rising Queen's Park project. Four towers will house 9,000 civil servants working in scattered location in Toronto. The notes written and typed on the back of this photograph, from the time it was printed, are as follows: CONSTRUCTION Perched comfortably on a girder with a magnificent view of Toronto around him, steel worker Walter Stein, a commuter from Keswick, enjoys solitary lunch on rapidly rising Queen's Park project. Four towers will house 9,000 civil servants working in scattered location in Toronto.August 12, 1965,Boris Spremo transparent
DATED
August 12, 1965
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.
CONSTRUCTION Perched comfortably on a girder with a magnificent view of Toronto around him, steel worker Walter Stein, a commuter from Keswick, enjoys solitary lunch on rapidly rising Queen's Park project. Four towers will house 9,000 civil servants working in scattered location in Toronto.
Boris Spremo / The Globe and Mail
54 YEARS AGOIN NEWS
Lester B. Pearson was Prime Minister
The Liberals were in power
Lyndon B. Johnson was President

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