Fri. Feb 21st, 2020

PTBO – Peterborough, Ontario, Canada

Peterborough News and Information

Historical Timeline of Peterborough

A Historical Timeline of Peterborough – Peterborough, Ontario, Canada

Credit to : Shawn Hughes (Teacher at Crestwood Secondary School)

9000 BC to 5000 BC:

  • Paleo-Indians lived in the area.

5000 BC to 1000 BC:

  • Laurentian people lived in southern Ontario.

1000 BC to 1000 AD:

  • Woodland peoples in the area.
  • Initial Woodland had no contact with Europeans.
  • Petroglyphs completed between 1000 and 1400 AD by First Nations.
  • Point Peninsula people build sacred mounds on shore of Rice Lake (Serpent Mounds).
  • Terminal Woodland made contact 1000 AD.

ca. 1615:

  • Samuel de Champlain brought through Peterborough area by Huron; used ancient portage between Chemong Lake and Little Lake (now Chemong Road); stayed for a short period of time in Bridgenorth area.

ca. 1700

  • Mississauga people forced Iroquoians out of Kawartha region.

ca. 1740

  • Mississauga settle in area.

1818

  • Adam Scott settles on the west shore of the Otonabee River at foot of King Street.
  • “Milburn Colonists” settle area north of modern day Parkhill Road.
  • Peterborough town site is “set aside”.

1819

  • Adam Scott signs agreement to build grist and sawmill on site of future town of Peterborough.
  • Future town of Peterborough is established as “Scott’s Plains”.

1820

  • Charles Rubidge and family arrive as second settlers in Otonabee Township.

1822

  • Stewart and Reid families arrive in area and settle in Duoro.

1823

  • Richard Birdsall surveys the area for a town site.
  • Market Block between George and Water and Charlotte and Simcoe Streets is established.

From 1825 to 1850

1825

  • 2000 Irish immigrants transported from Cork to Peterborough by Peter Robinson, (pictured right). “Scott’s Plains” renamed Peterborough in honour of Peter Robinson.

1826

  • First school opens in Peterborough.
  • Sir Peregrine Maitland, Governor of Upper Canada town.

1827

  • First bridge over Otonabee River is constructed.

1830

  • There are now roughly 12 mills and 20 buildings in Peterborough.
  • Doctor John Hutchison and family arrive in Peterborough.
  • Samuel Dickson arrives in Peterborough.
  • The first post office in Peterborough is established.

1831

  • Charles Rubidge is appointed Immigrant Agent for Peterborough.

1832

  • Botanist and author, Catharine Parr Traill and family, settle in area.

1838

  • Early pioneer Adam Scott dies in winter storm.
  • Peter Robinson dies.
  • First militia in Peterborough is founded (7th Provincial Battalion).
  • Construction of St Peter’s In Chains Roman Catholic Church is completed.
  • Cornerstone for Peterborough County Courthouse and Gaol is laid.
  • Construction of St. John’s Anglican Church is completed.

1840

  • Samuel Dickson begins logging operations north of Peterborough and builds mill.

1842

  • “Peterborough Chronicle” newspaper begins publishing.

1843

  • Robert Nicholls opens local Bank of Montreal branch – first bank in Peterborough.

1845

  • Sandford Fleming arrives in Peterborough; lives at home of Dr John Hutchison.
  • Surveyor John Huston dies.

1846

  • Port Hope, Lindsay & Beaverton Railroad started.
  • Sandford Fleming publishes lithographic map of Peterborough.
  • R.D. Rogers builds sawmill along banks of Otonabee River in Ashburnham.

1847

  • Typhus outbreak kills many – including local doctor John Hutchison and Thomas A. Stewart.

1848

  • Peter Hamilton Company established in Peterborough.
  • First brick house in Peterborough is constructed for Sheriff James Hall (Hunter and Brock Streets).

1850

  • Peterborough incorporates as a town.
  • Cemetery in modern day Confederation Park is closed with establishment of Little Lake Cemetery.
  • Thomas Benson was 1st mayor of the town of Peterborough.
  • Population 2,191.
  • Town forms Peterborough Fire Brigade.

From 1851 to 1875

1851

  • Cornerstone laid for Peterborough’s first Town Hall, design by architect, William Thomas.

1852

  • Grand Junction Railroad is launched.

1854

  • Cobourg and Peterborough Railroad is launched.
  • Route of Port Hope-Peterboro Railway surveyed.

1855

  • Henry Calcutt opens his first brewery in the Village of Ashburnham.

1857

  • Thomas Benson killed with 57 others, in railway disaster near Hamilton.
  • Decimal or ‘dollar’ currency adopted in Peterborough – replacing English pound.
  • First Bank of Montreal branch built (s-e corner of Simcoe and Water Streets) later “Peterborough Club” and more recently “The Trash” (a bar/nightclub).1858
    • Port Hope, Lindsay & Beaverton Railroad reaches Peterborough.
    • Ashburnham is proclaimed a village.
    • Sir Joseph Flavelle, future president of Simpsons and Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce, is born in Peterborough.
    • First traveling circus arrives in Peterborough.
    • George A. Cox moves to Peterborough.
    1859
    • Union School (later known as Central School) is opened on Murray Street.
    • “Scotch Village” officially incorporates as the Village of Ashburnham.
    • John Stephenson designs molded strip canoe, later known as the “Peterborough Canoe”.
    1860
    • Prince of Wales (later King Edward VII) visits Peterborough.
    • Local militia is formed (57th Regiment).
    • Central School is opened.
    • Future painter and sculptor, Katharine E. Wallis is born in Peterborough.
    • Dr. George Burnham is first Peterborough doctor to use chloroform.
    1861
    • Population 3,841 in Peterborough; 993 in Ashburnham.
    • Peterborough Horticultural Society is formed.
    • Large downtown area destroyed by fire.
    1862
    • By-law passes restricting use of wood for construction; brick preferred material.
    1863
    • Calcutt Brewery opens in Ashburnham.
    • Thomas Darcy McGee delivers lecture entitled, “The Future of Canada”.
    1865
    • Peterborough Petroleum Co is formed to start drilling for oil in Town. Oil derrick is erected at Blythe Mill. No oil is discovered.
    1867
    • Large wooden drill shed is constructed on present site of Armoury.
    1868
    • YMCA starts in Peterborough.
    1869
    • First Gas Works is established in Peterborough – used for lighting.
    1870
    • “Inverlea” was built for Judge Robert Dennistoun on site of modern Inverlea Park.
    • First ‘floating bridge’ over Chemong Lake is built.
    • 20 gas lights erected on George, Hunter and Simcoe Streets.
    • Town hires its first ‘Lamp Lighter’ to light downtown gas streetlights.
    • Lumber baron Samuel Dickson is killed.
    1871
    • Local “Strong Man” Daniel Macdonald dies after lifting 1600-pound anchor.
    1872
    • Sir John A. Macdonald visits Peterborough for rally.
    1873
    • Ontario Canoe Company establishes in Peterborough.
    • Early settler, Charles Rubidge dies.
    1875
    • Architect John Belcher designs Morrow Building in classic Second Empire style.

From 1876 to 1900

1876

  • Bradburn Opera House and Town Hall is opened; designed by John Belcher.

1878

  • Head offices of Midland Railway of Canada established in Peterborough.
  • Post Office is opened in the Morrow Building.
  • The “Telephone” is exhibited and demonstrated at Bradburn Opera House.

1879

  • Peterborough gets its first telephones.
  • Ontario Canoe Company is formed under James Z. Rogers.

1880

  • Bell Telephone Company arrives in Peterborough.
  • First train of Grand Junction Railway arrives in Peterborough

1882

  • Peterborough gets its first water works and pump house on site of Auburn Dam.

1883

  • “Hazelbrae” donated by G.A. Cox to shelter Bernard children.
  • First bicycle club is established in Peterborough.
  • Robert Nichols dies.

1884

  • First Bernard children arrive in Peterborough.
  • Peterborough’s first Park Commission is started.
  • Peterborough becomes first town in Canada to have electric (arc) lights along its streets.
  • Salvation Army establishes in Peterborough.
  • Electric street lighting is introduced on George, Hunter and Simcoe Streets.
  • George A. Cox owns 10 percent of Peterborough real estate.

1885

  • Riel Rebellion. Peterborough sends militia to Red River.
  • Charlotte Nichols donates Moira Hall for local hospital.
  • Peterborough Lock Manufacturing Company is established.

1886

  • Lt. Gov. Sir John Beverley Robinson opens Exhibition in Peterborough.
  • General Booth, founder of Salvation Army visits Peterborough.
  • Sir John A. Macdonald visits Peterborough for event in Bradbury Opera House.

1888

  • Adam Scott cottage burns to ground.
  • Ned Hanlon, World Champion rower, visits Peterborough (guest of Rowing Club).
  • Canadian Pacific Railway (CPR) Station is opens (now Chamber of Commerce).
  • New post office opened on northeast corner of Hunter and Water Street.
  • Bishop Dowling lays cornerstone for St. Joseph’s Hospital.
  • Salvation Army temple is dedicated on Simcoe Street.

1889

  • Cornerstone for Market Hall and Clock Tower is laid.
  • Cornerstone for new Town Hall/Police Station (Simcoe and Water Streets) is laid.
  • Peterborough Board of Trade is established.

1890

  • Ontario Telephone Company starts.
  • Market Hall (designed by John Belcher) officially opens.
  • St Josephs Hospital is established.
  • Peterborough’s first Town Hall (designed by William Thomas in 1851) is demolished.
  • Charlotte Nichols dies, leaving entire estate to Town of Peterborough.
  • Sisters of St Josephs are established in Peterborough.

1891

  • Edison Electric builds a major plant in Peterborough later becomes Canadian General Electric (CGE).
  • Peterborough & Ashburnham Street Railway is launched.

1892

  • Ontario Canoe Company becomes Peterborough Canoe Company.
  • Peterborough Customs House is built on Charlotte and George Streets.

1893

  • Waterworks Pumping Station is completed.
  • Peterborough Street Railway system is created.
  • Peterborough Canoe Company opens factory on Water Street.
  • Jackson Park is established.

1894

  • Nichols Oval Park is established.

1895

  • Peterborough Radial Railway Company barns are built on King Street.

1896

  • Construction begins on Lift Lock, designed by R.B. Rogers.

1897

  • Peterborough Historical Society opens Victoria Museum at “Inverlea” house.
  • Queen Victoria knights former Peterborough resident Sandford Fleming.
  • Peterborough gets its first cement sidewalks.
  • Archaeologists and other scientists study Serpent Mounds, located near Rice Lake.
  • Buffalo Bill Cody and his “Wild West Show” perform in Peterborough.
  • John Phillips Sousa (composer of “Stars and Stripes Forever”) performs at Bradburn Opera House.

1899

  • Catharine Parr Traill dies.

From 1901 to 1925

1901

  • Winston S. Churchill, future Prime Minister of Britain, visits Peterborough to make speech about Boer War.

1902

  • American Cereal Company establishes a plant on the shore of the Otonabee River. The plant is renamed Quaker Oats Company.

1903

  • First radio is demonstrated at George Street Methodist Church.
  • Work accident on Lift Lock results in death of William Craig (Craig falls 35 feet).
  • First gasoline powered motor car is driven in Peterborough by F.R.J. MacPherson.
  • Ashburnham citizens vote to join Town of Peterborough.

1904

  • Peterborough and Ashburnham amalgamate.
  • Fire destroys Roy Photography Studio, many early images lost!
  • World’s highest hydraulic Lift Lock is completed for Trent Canal.
  • First ‘jail break’ recorded at Peterborough County Jail occurs.
  • Prime Minister Laurier visits City during election campaign.
  • Fred Tuggey builds Peterborough’s first concrete block house at 633 Aylmer Street.

1905

  • On July 1st, Peterborough officially proclaimed a City.
  • T.A.S. Hay, designs Seal for the City.
  • The new YWCA building is officially opened on Aylmer Street.
  • Grand Opera House opens.

1906

  • Brinton Carpets opens in Peterborough.

1907

  • Rev. Edwin Pearson becomes minister at George Street Methodist Church. His son, future Prime Minister Lester B. Pearson, begins attending Central Public School.
  • Cornerstone of Peterborough Collegiate is laid my James Stevenson.
  • Conservative Party leader Robert Borden delivers speech at Grand Opera House.
  • The “Bessie Butler” is launched.
  • Tom Longboat participates in an indoor harrier competition at Brock Street rink.

1908

  • Peterborough Fire Department is formed; replacing old volunteer brigade.
  • Peterborough Normal School is opened as one of Ontario’s new teacher’s colleges.
  • Classes begin at Peterborough Collegiate (later Peterborough Collegiate and Vocational School or “PCVS”).

1909

  • Peterborough Armoury is officially opened
  • Band of Gypsies visit City.

1910

  • New Filtration Plant replaces 1893 waterworks pumping station.
  • Construction of Auburn Power Generating Plant begins.

1911

  • American statesman, William Jennings Bryan visits Peterborough.

1912

  • City establishes Titanic Relief Committee in wake of terrible maritime disaster.

1913

  • Turnbull Building (north-east corner of Simcoe and George streets) collapses, killing 6 people.
  • Peterborough’s Frank O’Connor opens Laura Secord Chocolate Company in Toronto, after borrowing $500 from Louis Yeotes.

1914

  • Peterborough Utilities Commission is formed.
  • Peterborough financier George A. Cox dies as wealthiest man in Canada!
  • Empress Hotel is opened under management of George N. Graham.

1915

  • Peterborough architect John E. Belcher dies.

1916

  • Quaker Oats is swept by fire. 23 people killed. The fire also damages the County Court House. $2,000,000 in damage.
  • Peterborough becomes second Canadian city (after Ottawa) to install chlorine purification system to water supply.

1917

  • City engineer and architect T.A.S. Hay dies.

1918

  • First bona fide real estate business in City is established by Timothy Hurley.
  • Pioneering female aviator, Katherine Stinson, performs in flying show at Peterborough Ex.

1919

  • Western Clock Company moves to Peterborough and starts production of clocks on George Street.
  • Former US President William Howard Taft visits Peterborough.

1920

  • Construction of Peterborough Clinic (Reid and Charlotte Streets) is completed.
  • Study shows that Peterborough has one doctor for every 761 citizens.
  • Peterborough’s population is 19,890.
  • Future Hollywood star, Tyrone Power performs at Grand Opera House in “Servant on the House”.
  • Michael Bahri and Tom Konek (members of “Russian Gang”) hanged at County Jail.

1921

  • New Hunter Street bridge is completed. Known as the longest “single pour” concrete bridge in the world.
  • Local marathon runner Albert Smoke, joins Canadian Olympic Team for games in Antwerp, Belgium.

1922

  • Western Clock Co. becomes Westclox and moves to new plant in Ashburnham.
  • Board of Trade re-named Peterborough Chamber of Commerce.
  • Peterborough Humane Society is formed.
  • Birmingham Motors unveils the first “Made-in-Peterboro” automobile at local car show.
  • Highway #28 linking Peterborough to Port Hope is officially opened by Premier Nixon.
  • Hazel Brae, the local Barnardo Home, closes.

1923

  • Baseball Hall-of-Famer, Tris Speaker and his “All Stars” play exhibition game in Peterborough.

1924

  • Prime Minister William Lyon Mackenzie King officially opens Peterborough Ex.

From 1926 to 1950

1926

  • Bus service begins in Peterborough.
  • Some 600 homes now connected to City sewage system.
  • Terrible fire destroys Canadian Canoe Company factory on Rink Street.

1927

  • Electric Street Railway ceases operation.
  • R.B. Rogers, designer of Lift Lock, dies.
  • Major expansion of Peterborough Collegiate with a new Vocational School opening.
  • City population stands at 21,768 people.

1928

  • Johnson Motors (later Outboard Marine) opens plant in Peterborough.
  • Traffic lights installed for the first time at intersection of George and Charlotte Streets.

1929

  • Citizens’ War Memorial opens in Confederation Park; designed by Walter S. Allward.

1930

  • Thousands see giant airship, R-100 fly over City.

1931

  • “Give a Man a Job” campaign is launched by Mayor Roland Denne.
  • Hazel Brae, the old Barnardo home, slated for demolition.

1932

  • Ontario Premier, George Henry, officially opens local section of Highway #7.

1933

  • Edward “Stonewall” Jackson is last person hanged in Peterborough County.

1934

  • John Smith’s famous attempt to cross the Atlantic Ocean in a 16 foot Peterborough Canoe (“Pride of Peterborough”) begins and ends in his death in the Gulf of St Lawrence.

1935

  • Iva Fallis is named to the Canadian Senate by Prime Minister R.B. Bennett- only the second woman in Canada to be appointed to the Senate.
  • Nucleus of City Zoo is established at Water Pumping Station with acquisition of two baby alligators.
  • Senator Rupert Davies purchases Peterborough Examiner newspaper and becomes its publisher.
  • Prime Minister R.B. Bennett makes ‘whistle-stop’ in Peterborough during federal election.

1937

  • Violent labour riots break out at Bonner-Worth and Auburn Mills.

1938

  • Harold Morrow deeds 30 acres of property on Lansdowne Street to Peterborough Agricultural Society – used as exhibition grounds.

1939

  • Ralph Sharpe Staples a Farm cooperative leader from Cavan, marries Belva Woodsworth, daughter of J.S. Woodsworth, founder of CCF Party – later renamed, NDP.
  • W.G. Morrow dies leaving his estate (worth over 1 million dollars) to City of Peterborough.
  • Auburn Mill is demolished.

1940

  • Morrow Park converted from exhibition grounds to War Training Centre.
  • London Street footbridge is constructed after much debate at City Hall.

1942

  • CHEX Radio goes on the air.
  • 16 ton-armoured tank demolishes old Band Shell in Victoria Park as Victory Bonds stunt.
  • Robertson Davies arrives in Peterborough and becomes Editor of Examiner newspaper.
  • Fisher-Gauge is opened with introduction of metal eggbeater and other die cast products.

1944

  • Pansy Forbes establishes Peterborough Ornamental Swimmers.

1946

  • Dr. Eugene Faludi releases major urban planning study for Peterborough.

1947

  • Construction of Civic Hospital begins.
  • Parkway bypass first proposed in Peterborough to relieve traffic congestion.

1948

  • Population 35,165.

1950

  • Cornerstone for new City Hall laid by Premier Leslie Frost.
  • Civic Hospital opens.
  • Professional photographer Fred L. Roy dies.

From 1951 to 1975

1951

  • New City Hall opens on George Street. Built in the “City Beautiful” style.
  • “Zaks Store Fire” kills four Peterborough Fire Fighters as roof falls in.
  • Steamship, “Bessie Butler” makes last trip on Trent system.

1953

  • Peterborough adopts landfill disposal method to deal with garbage.
  • Hockey great Bob Gainey is born in Peterborough.
  • City civil defense plan is drafted in the event of nuclear war.

1954

  • Paul Sweetman and Lester Bissell, survey Peterborough Petroglyphs site.
  • Peterborough Ornamental Swimmers are Canadian champs at British Empire Games in Vancouver.
  • Fire Department run civil defense drills in preparation for possible atomic war.

1955

  • Post office on Water and Hunter Streets is demolished as new one opens on Charlotte Street.
  • Robertson Davies becomes publisher of Peterborough Examiner.
  • Peterborough Lock Manufacturing Company closes.
  • Residents begin moving into homes in Valleyview Cooperative Sub Division.
  • City children get inoculated with polio vaccine.
  • CHEX Television begins broadcasting.
  • City Engineers draw up plans to convert George and Water Streets to “one way” traffic.
  • Examiner reports only 50 horses remain in the City of Peterborough.
  • Robertson Davies awarded Leacock Medal for Humour.

1956

  • Former Peterborough resident, Lester Pearson wins Nobel Peace Prize (Suez Crisis).

1957

  • Artist Katharine E. Wallis dies in California; family donates large art collection to City.

1959

  • Otonabee Regional Conservation Authority (ORCA) is established.

1960

  • City workers find 2000 year old native burial on Brock Street while installing parking meters.

1961

  • Peter Demos, a Peterborough native, receives PhD in nuclear physics at MIT and is appointed advisor on nuclear science to US President John F. Kennedy.
  • CGE Peterborough engineer, Hubert Sills, wins Engineering Institute of Canada’s highest award for design work.

1962

  • IBM automated billing system launched at Peterborough Utilities Commission.
  • Aileen Holt is appointed Peterborough’s first female Mayor.

1962

  • World heavy weight boxing champion, Rocky Marciano attends sportsmen dinner at Club Aragon.

1963

  • Jazz vocalist, Ada Lee arrives in Peterborough.

1964

  • Trent University is opened.

1965

  • Capitol Movie Theatre on George Street is demolished.
  • Peterborough Ornamental Swimmers represent Canada at Pan American Games in Mexico City.

1966

  • Peterborough hosts Canadian Figure Skating Championships at Memorial Centre.
  • Petra Burka wins ladies title at Canadian Figure Skating Championships in Peterborough.

1967

  • Peterborough Centennial Museum and Archives opens.
  • Peterborough Centennial Committee purchases a jet water fountain for Little Lake.
  • Lang Pioneer Village opens.
  • Sir Sandford Fleming College opens in former Bonner-Worth Mill on McDonnel Street.
  • Champlain College at Trent University Nassau Campus opens.

1968

  • Lester B. Pearson visits Peterborough; one of his last stops before Trudeau becomes PM.

1969

  • Old Ashburnham Town Hall is sold by City, demolished and replaced by Becker’s convenience store.

1970

  • City Council officially abandons Parkway proposal.

1971

  • Archives at PCMA formally acquires “Peter Robinson Papers” – original records documenting Robinson Irish settlements of 1823 (Lanark County) and 1825 (Peterborough County).
  • Peterborough hosts North American Figure Skating Championships. Karen Magnussen wins ladies singles crown over Janet Lynn of the United States. Toller Cranston wins men’s title. Winners go on to Worlds.

1973

  • Cluxton Block (downtown landmark) is demolished. A modern bank replaces it.
  • Bradburn Opera House and other heritage buildings demolished on Market Block, for Peterborough Square development.
  • Rene Levesque visits Peterborough to deliver lecture on the Quebec separatist movement at Fleming College.

1974

  • Peterborough Square is constructed.
  • The Peterborough Architectural Conservation Advisory Committee (PACAC) is created by City, to help protect heritage buildings.

1975

  • 150th anniversary of Robinson settlement is celebrated.

From 1976 to Present

1979

  • The Peterborough Petes hockey team wins the Memorial Cup.
  • Old Fire Hall on Aylmer Street (built in 1908) is demolished for a new public library.

1980

  • New Peterborough Public Library on Aylmer Street is opened.

1984

  • Half of a downtown Charlotte Street block is destroyed by fire.

1987

  • Festival of Lights is launched.

1991

  • Peterborough Sustainable Development Program plants 10,000 trees in City.

1992

  • Four-lane expansion of Highway 115 is completed.>

1995

  • Del Crary Park redevelopment is completed.
  • Peterborough and District Sports Hall of Fame is opened in Memorial Centre.

1996

  • YWCA building gutted by fire on February 15th.
  • Sun Life Building (130 year old commercial block on Hunter & Water Streets) gutted by fire.
  • Old Methodist Meeting House, built in 1843 is demolished for funeral home parking lot. Timbers salvaged and transported to PCMA for a “heritage pavilion”.
  • Rotary Greenway Traill officially opens.
  • Showplace Peterborough opens on George Street.
  • Ministry of Natural Resources Building opens on Water Street
  • Peterborough hosts Memorial Cup for first time.

1997

  • Canadian Canoe Museum opens on Monaghan Road.
  • Morrow Building at northeast corner of Brock and George Streets is restored.

1998

  • Peterborough hosts Ontario Winter Games.
  • Peterborough hosts Nokia Cup.

1999

  • Peterborough and Lakefield police forces merge (Peterborough Lakefield Community Police).
  • Waterfront Development is launched.

2000

  • City celebrates a new year, a new century, and a new millennium!
  • City acquires the Roy Studio photograph collection.
  • Millennium Walkway is officially opened at the foot of King Street at the Otonabee River.
  • First Mayor’s Levy ever held in Peterborough occurs on New Years Day.
  • Peterborough celebrates 150th anniversary.
  • Citywide smoking bylaw comes into force.

2001

  • Market Hall Restoration fundraising campaign wraps up.
  • Trent University sells Peter Robinson College campus into private hands.

2002

  • Big band leader Bobby Kinsman dies.
  • Westclox closes up all remaining operations in Peterborough.
  • Peterborough Paper Converters (formerly Nashua Paper) closes.
  • City cleans up after heavy rains trigger major flood damage.
  • Noted Canadian artist, David Bierk of Peterborough dies.
  • City considers Parkway option again – proposed route may fall on edge of Jackson Park.

2003

  • Main Charlotte Street Post Office closes.

Credit and special thanks goes to Shawn Hughes
(Teacher at Crestwood Secondary School)

http://crestwood.kprdsb.ca/Teachers/SHughes/downloads/FOV1-0006C09D/FOV1-0006CA4D/