Panel J depicts images of lifestyle of various groups of inhabitants, the Mi'kmaq, the Acadians, and the Europeans.
A small wooden laundry tub with a wash board was a common household item used for washing clothes.
Alexander Gray's store existed on Queens Road in 1860s.
The Saw Mill was located near Morice's Pond (Silver Lake).
Various groups of people have done ice fishing in New Brunswick rivers for a long time.
Basket weaving has been a part of Mi’kmaq culture for centuries.
The indigenous people used the sweet sap of maple trees long before the arrival of Europeans.
A spinning wheel was a common household item in the 1800s.
In the past most families made their own butter at home.
The Chignecto Marine Railway project was embarked upon with the idea of cutting down travel time for ships.
Intercoloniaal Railway operated from 1872 to 1918 connecting the Maritime provinces to Quebec and Ontario.
The pointed hat communicated a message of the standing of a Mi'kmaq woman in the society.
A general store served a very important purpose in the community.
Lounsbury company has served New Brunswickers since 1878.