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8/4/04
As we were going away a sailboat full of Indians and loaded with berries came alongside. Sat on the deck with two nice girls from Chicago bound for Muskoka - till they got sick and went below. It was very rough outside - little barren islands and reefs made the water angry as we went out. Many retired from view. Fortunately we went into Byng Inlet in time for dinner, so people "recovered". We saw actual gardens here. The inlet winds and is most picturesque. Behind us came a tug with a raft of lumber, and farther in "lumber jacks" were walking around on logs and making up the rafts. We had to go way around them. Here was another picturesque sawmill and a big rock with a hole in it where an Indian woman was making a camp- fire. My Canadian friend (I don't know his name) jollied me about her American shirt waist, but I assured him it was a "blouse". There is a store here. We went and looked at straw hats and Mrs. Henderson bought a string of Indian beads. As we pulled away the baggage man shouted he had still nine trunks to take off (we'd been there half an hour!) as the captain swore and we backed up and 9 were thrown off. I think they took "any old trunks" for one was

8/4/04
As we were going away a sailboat full of Indians and loaded with berries came alongside. Sat on the deck with two nice girls from Chicago bound for Muskoka - till they got sick and went below. It was very rough outside - little barren islands and reefs made the water angry as we went out. Many retired from view. Fortunately we went into Byng Inlet in time for dinner, so people "recovered". We saw actual gardens here. The inlet winds and is most picturesque. Behind us came a tug with a raft of lumber, and farther in "lumber jacks" were walking around on logs and making up the rafts. We had to go way around them. Here was another picturesque sawmill and a big rock with a hole in it where an Indian woman was making a camp- fire. My Canadian friend (I don't know his name) jollied me about her American shirt waist, but I assured him it was a "blouse". There is a store here. We went and looked at straw hats and Mrs. Henderson bought a string of Indian beads. As we pulled away the baggage man shouted he had still nine trunks to take off (we'd been there half an hour!) as the captain swore and we backed up and 9 were thrown off. I think they took "any old trunks" for one was

8/4/04
As we were going away a sailboat full of Indians and loaded with berries came alongside. Sat on the deck with two nice girls from Chicago bound for Muskoka - till they got sick and went below. It was very rough outside - little barren islands and reefs made the water angry as we went out. Many retired from view. Fortunately we went into Byng Inlet in time for dinner, so people "recovered". We saw actual gardens here. The inlet winds and is most picturesque. Behind us came a tug with a raft of lumber, and farther in "lumber jacks" were walking around on logs and making up the rafts. We had to go way around them. Here was another picturesque sawmill and a big rock with a hole in it where an Indian woman was making a camp- fire. My Canadian friend (I don't know his name) jollied me about her American shirt waist, but I assured him it was a "blouse". There is a store here. We went and looked at straw hats and Mrs. Henderson bought a string of Indian beads. As we pulled away the baggage man shouted he had still nine trunks to take off (we'd been there half an hour!) as the captain swore and we backed up and 9 were thrown off. I think they took "any old trunks" for one was
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