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Nearby attractions include the Brant County Museum, the Sanderson Centre for the Performing Arts and the Brantford Charity Casino.
The Best Western Plus offers whirlpool suites, with some including in-room gas fireplaces.
The archeologists uncovered the artifacts in three pockets of the site.
They all appear to be intact because the ground was undisturbed despite the extensive construction of many buildings during the 19th century, Brian Rosborough, senior executive officer of Wilfrid Laurier University's Brantford campus, said in an interview Friday.
The woman said she was confident in choosing a public location at a local outdoor festival.“I figured – yes – we can meet for coffee that seems safe enough.”After grabbing hot chocolates, he asked her to join him in his car to warm up.“It was really cold -30 or something… The date then took a horrible turn.“We were talking for a little bit and all of a sudden he was fumbling around with clothing and all of a sudden I kept saying no.”“At the end he had said very clearly that I was not a virgin anymore.”The woman says the man manipulated her by saying he shared common interests like her Christian faith.
Plenty of Fish refused to comment on the incident, or go into detail on the sites protocols on sexual assault.
They appear to be between 1,000 and 1,500 years old, said Rosborough. The archeologists are now undertaking a full investigation through additional excavation in partnership with all aboriginal organizations.
The Henderson Home building was later added to the Homestead in 1969, being moved there from its original location in downtown Brantford.
In a 1906 speech to the Brantford Board of Trade, Bell made the following comment, "the telephone problem was solved, and it was solved at my father's home".
acre) site has been largely restored to its appearance when the Bells lived there in the 1870s, and Melville House now serves as a museum to the family and to the invention of the telephone.
A team doing an archeological assessment of the area where the Laurier-YMCA complex is being built on the south side of downtown Colborne Street has discovered aboriginal cultural materials dating back 1,000 to 1,500 years.
(Vincent Ball, The Expositor) Archeologists have discovered an unexpected treasure-trove of materials dating back 1,000 to 1,500 years at the site of the soon-to-be built Laurier-YMCA athletic complex on the south side of downtown Colborne Street.