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The loaded ship has the right to “take his half out of the middle.” Tug RIVAL brings the former war built steamer LAKE FEAR up the Cornwall Canal. She has just cleared Lock 21 at Dikinson's Landing. An aerial view of the upper entrance to the Cornwall Canal and Lock 21 at Dickinson’s Landing.

The man in the white shirt hanging over the side of ACADIAN will call out “Not Clear” until he sees daylight between the two ships. A heaving line is attached to a mooring line and the men ashore will pull the mooring line ashore until it can be placed over a bollard KENORA and the self-unloader COLLIER wait their turn above Lock 21 at Dickinson’s Landing.

The Halco steamer SHIERCLIFFE HALL, loaded with pulpwood, is raised in Lock 19. Guard Gate - This structure is situated at mileage 5.04. This aerial view, taken over Sheek Island, which appears at the bottom, looks down the St. The small power plant in the foreground belongs to the St. A Quebec & Ontario canaller sails through the draw of the Mille Roche swing bridge. canaller NORMAN B MACPHERSON sailing up the Cornwall Canal in ballast.

Three lakers waiting above the Guard Gate while a foreign vessel passes through upbound. Mille Roches swing bridge is visible, but the guard gate is out of sight around the lower bend.

CONISCLIFFE HALL meeting ACADIAN a short distance below the lock at Dickinson’s Landing. The RALPH S MISENER is secured to the floating docks located on the south side of the upper approaches to Lock 21 at Dikinson's Landing. The landing boom will be swung back to send another crewman ashore to help with the lines.

The steamer passing through is either the THOROLD or the SHELTER BAY of the Quebec & Ontario Transportation Co. The salt water ship Kollfinn rounding the bend in the Corwall Canal below Dikinson's Landing. Kollfinn is a Norwegian flag ship built at Langesund, Norway, in 1952. The Misener canaller PAUL MANION heading down the Corwall Canal after departing Lock 21. 1953 Photo by Dan Mc Cormick The SHELTON WEED places a man on the dock above Lock 21 at Dikinson's Landing as she makes the dock.

The work was slowed by having to ensure traffic through the 200 foot locks would not be interrupted. Cornwall's old waterworks and pumphouse are on the right.

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From left to right we have tug JENNIE M and the dredge DRAGUE NO. Lock 15, the lowest in the canal, opens into the river in the foreground. The basin between Locks 15 and 17, with the SS City of Montreal upbound. This was due to the new locks requiring just two locks to lift the ships to the level above the first three locks of the old system. The Upper Lakes Shipping canaller SHIRLEY G TAYLOR is passing the Canal Office located between Locks 17 and 15 of the Cornwall Canal. At Prescott they connected with much larger ships that brought passengers down Lake Ontario from Toronto and other lake side communities.

Photo dated 7 July, 1954, by Dan Mc Cormick CORNWALL CANAL Lock 17 - SS. Lock 17 with the Keystone Transports steamer Keyvive downbound. Aptly named she was one of three CSL passenger ships that ran down the St. Road swing bridge at mileage 0.82 between Locks 17 and 18. Looking up the canal showing the swing bridge pier on the left. The canal from Lock 17 (extreme right) to the Cornwall Road Swing Bridge.

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