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M. The crowd at the new station cheered and after a short greeting, the railway executives, provincial and national politicians, newspapermen from Toronto, Barrie, and Orillia papers and leading men of the village retired to a large freight shed for a banquet. The Northern Light described the celebration. The freight shed was handsomely decorated with flags and streamers. S. R. flourish," "Hurrah for Cumberland and his Iron Horse". A streamer stretched across the middle of the building with a train of cars painted thereon, and the names of stations from Orillia to Fort Garry was a conspicuous feature of the decorations.
M. The fire brigade had one wagon with a thirty-five-foot extension ladder and pump operated by eight men. That small force, even with the help of a privately-owned company fire engine, could do little to stop another major fire in 1879. m. August 5. The flames caught the wooded buildings nearby and within minutes swept down the north side of the main street. Firefighters could do little more than try to stop the fire from spreading to the south side, which earned them criticism from businessmen on the north side of the street who watched their buildings burn without a fight.
Legal battles and financial problems delayed the extension of the railway to Barrie until 1865. Four years later, a group of influential county and Orillia leaders incorporated to extend the line to Orillia and Muskoka. The new line was sometimes called the Toronto, Simcoe and Muskoka Railway, but was more commonly known as the Northern. Meanwhile, the Midland Railway had been built from Port Hope to Beaverton. At about the same time the Northern received permission from the province to extend north to Orillia, the Midland received permission to extend east to the same village.
Aircraft Of Eastern Europe Part 2 Bombers & Attack Aircraft