The Chung Collection

Chung Logo

The Chung Collection

Eastern Canada by Canadian Pacific Canadian Pacific Railway Company 1950

Item Metadata

Download

Media
chungtext-1.0229285.pdf
Metadata
JSON: chungtext-1.0229285.json
JSON-LD: chungtext-1.0229285-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): chungtext-1.0229285-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: chungtext-1.0229285-rdf.json
Turtle: chungtext-1.0229285-turtle.txt
N-Triples: chungtext-1.0229285-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: chungtext-1.0229285-source.json
Full Text
chungtext-1.0229285-fulltext.txt
Citation
chungtext-1.0229285.ris

Full Text

Array EASTERN CANADA
•OUT WILLIAf
<%3f<
@P<&$3
rTAWA
QUCB€C
INTReAL
»AIMT«IOHN   HALIFAX DEVIL'S   GAP,   LAKE   OF   THE   WOODS
KAKABEKA   FALLS,   FORT   WILLIAM
JACK   FISH—LAKE   SUPERIOR
East of Winnipeg, not far from the western boundary of Ontario Eastern Canada ends—or
begins—in the beautiful Lake of the Woods country.  30,000 lakes, linked through forest
glades by countless tiny streams, lure anglers  and   campers.    Devil's  Gap  Lodge at
Kenora, owned and operated by Canadian  Pacific, is the focal  point for Lake of the
Woods holidays.  Fort William, noted from the days of the earliest fur-traders, and
its twin, the city of Port Arthur, are the westernmost ports on Lake Superior and terminus of
Canadian Pacific Great Lakes steamships. The Kaministikwia River, Kakabeka Falls
culminate scenic drives from the bustling cities, Isle Royale, the Sleeping Giant, Thunder Bay
tempt holidayers to enjoy sailing, motor-boating and swimming.   Eastward, skirting the
deeply indented, island-guarded north shore of Lake Superior, the Canadian Pacific
main line from Atlantic to Pacific pierces a wild land of rocks and rills, evergreens,
lakes and rushing rivers, famous for its game and fish, its unforgettable canoe routes.
Front eever, the St, Lawrence
river and Chateau Frontenae
2 — OUTDOORS    IS   FUN    IN   EASTERN   CANADA
Ontario
If you have never fought
a giant muscalunge, if
"wall-eyes" and you are
strangers thrills and endless
tests of your skill await
you in the "North Shore"
country.  Quiet backwaters,
foaming white water, lakes
large and small wait to be
explored. There are guides
aplenty, outfitters can look
after you at a score of stops
along the line.
Great mining, pulp and paper
developments; the steel industry
of Sault Ste. Marie; the nickel
metropolis of Sudbury; North Bay,
junction for Timmins, Rouyn,
Noranda in the gold and copper
country; Temagami—all are
reached in your "North Shore1'
journey.
Southward from Sudbury, a
few hours from Toronto—ot
from Port McNicoll (eastern
terminus of Great Lakes steamers)
lies French River, gateway to a
summer resort area famous
for fishing, canoeing—even golf.
And a few hours away, Bala—
Canadian Pacific entrance to
lovely Muskoka Lakes.
RECOLLET   FALLS,   FRENCH   RIVER
3 — Ontario
ONTARIO
mUskoka
SteamfJ*hCanadian P*J«ctt^f
connC /caU aV many »oveW *J       h
«* Ba,a itS- Lake, L«ke ^ssea0.
resomonrAusU and^
Southward, «*•    characterize
So°     « oleasan* two d°y"    between
KEEWAt\N
IN SAVJLT STE. summer re5106"^ home of the
world's largest «nnhg
andr::STo?Unys^f
easy «•*•*" the shores of
resorts along *•      simcoer the
!**• °rlTsiricrpe'^borou9h
R'ceLaHtnt waterways to
°nd'heITnd East; and
the North and wh
HamUton,famousachBeUof
industries, the r
the Niagara Pen n
and Niagara ^worthy
day trips-7 f,om
of \onger visits
Toronto.
Q* Ontario »s
•aeai for £»'«
or iust q«,eJ „
contempt*'0"
of the ever-
chang'mg
spray-
THE ROYAL YORK—TORONTO
— 5 North of the apple orchards of
the garden counties surrounding Trenton
and Belleville is the Kawartha Lake district,
south of Mattawa on the Canadian Pacific
transcontinental main line lies famous
Algonquin Provincial Park—a vast tract
of lake and woods country where wild life is
conserved for the enjoyment of visitors.
The Rideau Lakes in Ontario, the Gatineau
Valley in northwest Quebec, are reached
easily from Ottawa, capital of Canada.
Ottawa, seat of the Governor-General,
houses the Parliament—Senate and Commons
—and is the site of many fine public
buildings—notably the Peace Tower—and
the Embassies and Legations of many of the
countries of the world. A few hours from
Montreal and Toronto, overnight from New
York, Ottawa, high on the cliff-like banks of
the Ottawa River, well rewards a visit.
PARLIAMENT   BUILDINGS,   OTTAWA
DOWNTOWN   MONTREAL
Ottawa and Montreal
6 — i.:,*
JBIR
$wilif iiiSr*
Quebec
ST.   JAMES   CATHEDRAL
AUTUMN   IN   THE   LAURENTIAN   MOUNTAINS
QUEBEC   HANDICRAFTS—SPINNING
La Province de Quebec ... the romance of
another land . . . Old France ... in
New France . . . different customs . . .
the language of romance . . . French
cuisine . . . shrines . . . simple
piety . . . Gallic gaiety . . .
Montreal, largest city in Canada, seaport
1,000 miles inland, giant transportation
and manufacturing centre, at the head of
navigation on the St. Lawrence River, is an
introduction to the glamourous French-
speaking Province of Quebec. Two
cathedrals, famous Notre Dame Church,
the towering shrine of Brother Andre, the
Art Gallery, colourful markets,
gay night clubs, intimate restaurants, great
department stores, the cosmopolitan harbour
front, all attract the tourist.
North and east, provincial Quebec lures
the visitor with the woods and hills of the
Laurentian Mountain area—summer and
winter playground—lakes, rivers, waterfalls,
fine trails for riding, good roads for motoring.
— 7 CANADIAN PAC I FtCRAILWAY
From the sea-washed beaches of Canada's east coast
to the green-clad lakes of far-western Ontario — from
the forests and streams of the Quebec hinterland
to the Old World charm of Quebec City — from the
workaday mining belt overnight-north of Toronto and
Montreal to the fertile, pleasant country-side from
London to Windsor — from the game-filled forests
of New Brunswick ... the bays and orchards of
Nova Scotia ... Prince Edward Island's lovely beaches
... to the gaunt headlands of Newfoundland —
Eastern Canada calls you to a friendly holidayland.
Mountains, rivers, streams, woods, parklands, lakes,
seashore — fishing, hiking, swimming, riding, yachting,
tennis, golf . ♦. choose your own holiday pleasure —
let Canadian Pacific plan it for you.
8 — O] b/shopIfalls
P ptfggggSJf p-~-<=ppj euLF /X.te5S^,
'QUEBEC new HZr,,.,^^ capebreton
jlM7DOSWE/\_ FBEDERICTDk,t^S^O ,. //fe^ $fi
-MCADAM
SA/NTJL
SZANDPEWS^
YARMOUfii
rWOLFI/lkLL
ANNAPOLIS PUyALSr^i h\WM050RJT. *   /    £**^    N   '    f    L
WELLS RIVER      flf^     OIB0YJf+ & ^/^/AllPAX
7%/^**
♦••••••i*
L—
CANADIAN PACIFIC STEAMSHIPS
Holiday season for Eastern Canada is a long season.
From Spring opening dates that are a password to
marvellous fishing to the first frosts that turn luxuriant
foliage from its lush green to the riot of reds,
browns, yellows and rusts that mark the beauty of
autumn and herald the hunting season
any time is vacation time.
By railway, by waterway, by highway, by air —
for Canadian Pacific can fly you to many lovely spots,
many sportsmen's Edens —Spring,
Summer and Autumn call you to enjoyment.
And you don't have to be the "outdoor type" to enjoy
Eastern Canada!
Big cities, pleasant towns, picturesque villages offer
hotel accommodation, smart shops, night clubs,
museums, art galleries for your pleasure.
— 9 — Quebec
A   REST   ON   THE
WAY   TO   GASPE
TYPICAL   OUT-DOOR
OVEN,    QUEBEC
Quebec is different!  Montreal,
North American in its major
aspects, one of the largest cities
of the continent, is
reminiscent in many ways of
London as well as Paris.
And a few miles away, clustered
along the banks of the
St. Lawrence, villages, typical of
the old Normandy
that the first settlers called home,
pursue a placid existence in
the shadow of the church that
dominates each settlement. Small
farms, simple pastimes, age-old
handicrafts—these make up the
life of provincial Quebec.
Lumbering and newsprint vie
with farming as major industries
outside the urban centres, notably
at Trois Rivieres, midway
between Montreal and Quebec
City—capital of the province.
South of Montreal, centred
around Lake Memphremagog
and Lake Massawippi, the
Eastern Townships combine
cottons, mining and farming as
economic supports for
Sherbrooke, Asbestos and Magog
with a summer and winter
holidayland.
The walled city of Quebec,
Carcassonne of the eastern
hemisphere, needs a book to
itself.  High atop Cape Diamond
the Canadian Pacific's famous
hotel, Chateau Frontenac,
graces an historic site, nearby
the ancient Citadel, "armed"
with equally ancient cannon,
broods over the broad estuary.
Lac Beauport, resort in summer,
ski-centre in winter, the
lie d'Orleans, 20 minutes by
car, clings to the ways of an
earlier day; wild life in the dense
forests challenges sportsmen;
and everyday roadside life
from dog-carts to outdoor ovens
redolent of cri^fresh, crusty
loaves, to c
markets
loom
well a
strawl
to ling1
photo
MARKET DAY—QUEBEC CITY
CHATEAU FRONTENAC,
QUEBEC	 New Brunswick—^
ALGONQUIN   HOTEL
Salmon fishing in
famous rivers . . hunting
. . deep-sea fishing . . swimming
. . the care-free life of a seaboard people
. . these you find in New Brunswick . . forests
. . farms . .fisheries . . the bustling seaport of Saint
John . . the Reversing Falls that flow up and down
according to the tide . . lazy motor-cruising on the
Saint John River . . Fredericton, capital, and seat
of the provincial University . . St. Croix, bridge
linked to Calais, Maine . . St. Andrews
by-the-sea . . Canadian Pacific's Algonquin
Hotel . . Katy's Cove . . well-named
St. Andrew's golf links . . no hay fever
. . the Bay of Fundy . . deer . . black
bear. . trout . . bass . . the
Restigouche guides . . "Princess
Helene", speedy connection
for Digby, N.S. . . it all
adds up to the
Canadian maritime
province of New
Brunswick.
NEW
BRUNSWICK
FISHERMAN
mmm
ST.   ANDREWS-
SEASIDE   GOLF
DIGBY   GUT,
NOVA   SCOTIA Scotia
L_ LAKESIDE   INN
To the artist and photographer as well as the
tourist Nova Scotia, easternmost of the mainland
maritime provinces, presents an endless panorama of
beauty.  Digby, Nova Scotia, port of speedy "Princess
Helene", Canadian Pacific steamer from Saint John,
N.B., is a picturesque resort and fishing village. Trains
of the Dominion Atlantic Railway connect with
Yarmouth to the south and Kentville and
Halifax, northward.
Sandy coves; magnificent sea beaches, tuna fishing;
sailing; historic sites and buildings; the Evangeline
country; the lovely Annapolis Valley; the Atlantic-
lapped "South Shore" where hardy fishermen
and boat-builders turn out exquisite scale models
in their spare time; Halifax—historic town, great ocean
port—the Northwest Arm, beloved of yachtsmen;
Kentville, county seat and orchard capital, Wolfville
and Grand Pre Park, fine highways, swimming, golf
and ozone-laden sea breezes—these spell Nova Scotia.
Canadian Pacific will get you there—and make you
comfortable during your stay. At Digby, Yarmouth and
Kentville on the Dominion Atlantic, The Digby Pines,
Lakeside Inn and Cornwallis Inn are Canadian Pacific
owned and operated. The first two combine
resort hotel and cottage colonies on their own estates,
are handy to golf, sailing, swimming, deep-sea fishing,
tennis.  Cornwallis Inn is your headquarters for
exploration of the orchard-filled valley and historic
sites made famous by Longfellow.
Kentville's golf course is handy to the Inn.
CORNWALLIS   INN
FORT   ANNE   MUSEUM,   ANNAPOLIS   ROYAL
QUIET   NOVA   SCOTIA   HARBOUR
CLEVER   FINGERS PRINCE   EDWARD   ISLAND   NATIONAL   PARK
Canada's "Island Provinces", Prince Edward
Island and Newfoundland, ranking as the
oldest and youngest members of the Confederation,
have long been neighbours united by the intervening
Gulf of St. Lawrence.  Each reflects the influence
of its surroundings.  Prince Edward Island, its surrounding
waters sheltered on three sides by New Brunswick and
Nova Scotia, is famous for long, sandy beaches, rolling
farm lands, woods and coppices that give the
countryside a look of England.  Charlottetown and
Summerside are linked to the mainland by ferry and air
services.  Newfoundland, one of the earliest discoveries
in the Western Hemisphere, and newest Canadian province,
fends the Atlantic gales from the Gulf of St. Lawrence
which it straddles from the Strait of Belle Isle to
Cape Ray. Its rock-ribbed coasts and rugged beauty
testify to the staunchness of the island's defence of
the St. Lawrence estuary against the great ocean.
Pulp, newsprint and mining share with fishing in the
maintenance of the hardy people of Newfoundland.  St.
John's, the capital, Port aux Basques and Cornerbrook are
the principal centres, all linked by trans-island
railway.  Gander Airport, junction for transatlantic
aircraft, is one of the world's best known.
The
Island
Provinces
POUCH   COVE,   NEWFOUNDLAND
—    14 Outdoors
in
Casteru
Canada
Salt-water
and flying spray
as your yacht
glides with the grace
of a gull... or the fresh,
blue of inland lakes, the
woods-dyed water of wide
rivers ... Eastern Canada is
tops wherever you go!
The exhilaration of breaking
surf, the buoyancy of sea water,
the hard-packed sands of tidal
beaches . ♦. the crisp cool of a
woodland stream, shiver-needles
from a mountain torrent, tree-
shaded, green-carpeted lake shores
— make your choice— Canadian Pacific
will do the rest.
Co/our photographs by:
CANADIAN  PACIFIC
NATIONAL   FILM   BOARD
pppy
mM^ lNAMAN pacifn
ON   LAND   -    ON   SEA   -    IN   THE   AIR
World's Most Complete Travel Organization
SANDY   COVE,
Canadian Pacific serves Canada from sea to sea with smart,
modern, air-conditioned trains—inland and coastal steamships—
a chain of 19 hotels and summer resorts.
Canadian Pacific liners—Empress of Scotland—Empress of Canada
—Empress of France—-cross the Atlantic in weekly service. From
Montreal and Quebec in summer to Greenock* and Liverpool—from
Saint John and Halifax to Liverpool in winter.
Canadian Pacific Airlines—-West, North, East on scheduled
lines in Canada: Across the Pacific—Vancouver to
Hawaii, Fiji, Australia-New Zealand—Vancouver to the Far East.
Canadian Pacific Express travellers' cheques, money orders and
fast package shipments are a Canada-wide convenience, Canadian
Pacific Telegraphs speed your messages. *Empress of Scotland only.
For more facts, reservations and tickets:
Your nearest Canadian Pacific office

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.chungtext.1-0229285/manifest

Comment

Related Items