Downtown

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74 High Street, built in 1907 for Harold Dyment, son of Simon Dyment2020-02-09T16:40:17-05:00
Residence at 72 High Street, originally belonging to the Dyment family.2019-11-14T16:18:34-05:00
An interview with Jane Dyment by her granddaughter Caitlin Gervais.2018-02-27T06:55:06-05:00
A tour of Dyment’s Pond at the end of Victoria Street.2016-09-13T20:29:51-05:00
Dyment family Christmas at 72 High Street.2016-09-05T17:21:55-05:00
An overview at Downtown Barrie during Winter. The remnants of the Dyment farms can be seen still, in the top center and lower left of the picture.2016-05-21T17:33:28-05:00
End of the Line where Steam Engine 1531 used to sit down by Dyment’s Pond before being moved to Lakeshore Drive.2016-05-23T21:58:45-05:00
Steam Engine 1531 used to rest at the end of the tracks here at Dyment’s Pond.2016-05-23T21:56:30-05:00
Dyment’s Pond at the end of Victoria Street West of Anne Street.2016-05-21T17:49:20-05:00
General Tire bestows an employee with a 25 years of service award at 75 Dyment Road, across from the General Tire plant.2016-07-06T02:27:42-05:00
Ladies of the Dyment family pose beside the fountain at Rowanhurst, their home at Elizabeth Street (now Dunlop Street West) and High Street.2016-05-11T19:18:30-05:00
Rowanhurst, one time home to the Dyment family, and later to the Cancilla family, being demolished. It stood on the Northeast corner of High and Dunlop Streets.2016-07-04T19:48:08-05:00
Rowanhurst, at High and Dunlop Streets, gets emptied out before demolition. Built by the Dyment family, it was home to the Cancillas later.2016-07-04T19:49:54-05:00