This is a second love letter sent to Evelyn by the father of another resident. This letter was given to his daughter to pass on to Evelyn. The man tells Evelyn about land he has rented for them. A note on the letter possibly written by an institution attendant states that the letter was found in the bottom of the daughter's cot.
Two pictures from museum exhibit. Text: Inclusion for All. 1. Crib cage in the Ontario Hospital School, Orillia, 1971. The residential facility for people with developmental disabilities was sued for mistreating patients. The Globe and Mail, photograph by Barrie Davis. 2. Lawyer Yvonne Peters and other activists demonstrating for disability rights in Ottawa, 1980. Two years later, disability rights were recognized in the Constitution of Canada. The Canadian Press, photograph by Fred Chartrand.
Front view of metal baby crib on casters with white bars across its top. Front door pulled down. Rust-red mattress pad. Second crib cot in background, with mint green mattress. White woman standing in the background.
Three cribs. Two crib cots in side view are have metal bars on casters with white bars across its top. Left crib cot has a rust-red mattress pad. Right crib cot has mint green mattress pad. Front view of third crib in foreground is smaller with white bars and cream and blue striped mattress pad. Head and base boards slope at corners.
A white man in profile with wire glasses, in vest and orange shirt. He is standing to the right of a white metal crib with bars, on casters. Blue and cream striped mattress. Larger metal crib cots on background.