The Canadian Centennial was a yearlong celebration held in 1967 when Canada celebrated the 100th anniversary of the Canadian Confederation. Festivities happened consistently yet finished on Dominion Day, July 1, 1967. Coins were not quite the same as other years' issues, with creatures on each — the penny, for example, had a pigeon on its switch. Networks and associations crosswise over Canada were urged to take part in Centennial ventures to commend the commemoration. The undertakings ran from uncommon one-time occasions to nearby change ventures, for example, the development of civil fields and stops.
The Centennial Flame was likewise added to Parliament Hill. Kids conceived in 1967 were announced Centennial infants. Under the Centennial Commission, met in January 1963, different ventures were charged to remember the Centennial year. The CBC appointed Gordon Lightfoot to compose the melody the "Canadian Railroad Trilogy" for communicate on January 1, 1967. The Canadian Government appointed typographer Carl Dair to make another and unmistakably Canadian typeface. The principal verification of Cartier was distributed as "the main Canadian compose for content creation" to stamp the centennial of Canadian Confederation.