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Commandingly situated on Dufferin Terrace, it affords magnificent views of the noble St. It is an ideal stopping point for either the tourist or the business man. Besides the scenic and historic interest of Quebec, golf, motoring and easily-reached fishing are available to visitors.

Excursions can be made to Montmorency Falls, Ste. Anne de Beaupre, etc. In winter, the Chateau Frontenac is the headquarters of a splendid winter sport season. The Place Viger, Montreal A charming hotel that makes an ideal centre for those who prefer quiet and yet wish to be within easy reach of the business and shopping districts.

Close to the docks and the old historic section, and a popular social rendezvous. The social centre of Canada's most fashionable seashore summer resort, charmingly situated overlooking Passamaquoddy Bay.

Two golf-courses 18 and 9 holes , bathing, yachting, boating, bowling green, deep sea and fresh water fishing, tennis, etc. In summer, has through sleeping car service to Montreal. Open June 28th to September 6th. One mile from station. A commercial hotel at an important junction point; also for the sportsman, the starting point into a magnificent fishing and big game country. Open all year, American plan. Winnipeg, Manitoba Open all year. Open May 15 to September 30th.

Open June Lake Louise, Alta. Open June 15th to September 15th. Glacier House, In the heart of the Selkirks. Open June 15th to Glacier, B. Moraine Lake Camp t. C Wapta Camp Hector, B. S The Pines Kentville, N. The grandest river of North America, the noble St. Lawrence, fed by mighty tributaries, threads it for a thousand miles. Quebec has three and a half million acres of lakes, ,, acres of forests, a national park and mountain ranges. It has opportunities for fishing, hunting and all outdoor activities as wonderful as anywhere on this continent.

On the lake-shores from end to end of the province are summer resorts innumerable, with accommodation ranging from the fashionable hotel to the modest but comfortable farm house—to say nothing of camps and camping-sites a-plenty. Nor is the interest of Quebec only a summer one, for winter sees countless carnivals of winter sports in both city and country. For all its new-world progressiveness, Quebec has three centuries of romantic history behind it. Only forty-three years elapsed aftei Columbus landed before its discovery; twelve years before the Pilgrim Fathers landed, it was settled.

Famous names cluster in its traditions. Although it ceased to be a French possession more than a century and a half ago, it has retained most of its French character and atmosphere, and French is still its preponderant language.

So, therefore, when the visitor explores Quebec, and especially its rural sections, he will find many charming reminders of the older regime. Montreal stands on an island formed by the St. Lawrence and Ottawa rivers, on the site of the ancient Indian village of Hoche- laga. It not only enjoys the distinction of being a great ocean port nearly a thousand miles inland, but in point of foreign commerce is the second port of North America.

The citjy is miles above salt water, but the broad St. Lawrence forms a highway upon which ocean-going steamers ascend. The city has a far-reaching trade and great manufacturing establishments.

From the Look-out a wonderful panoramic view can be obtained of the city and river. Nestling in the shelter of the mountain is McGill University, one of the most famous educational institutions of this continent. A sister university, the Universite de Montreal, ministers to the French-speaking population.

Notre Darned perhaps the largest Catholic church of America, for it can easily accommodate ten thousand worshippers and has been known to have housed fifteen thousand. Pqually notable are the financial district, with its narrow streets, and the uptown shopping district. Historic Historically, although it lives so strictly in the Montreal present, Montreal is as interesting as Quebec.

The village of Hochelaga was visited by Jacques Cartier in ; in Maisonneuve, a brave captain of France, accompanied by Jeanne Mance, an heroic nun, a priest, and about fifty colonists, established a settlement called "Ville Marie.

Wars with the Indians and later wars with the English did not interfere with Montreal's growth. In it was the last stand of the French after Wolfe had defeated Montcalm at Quebec. Next came the Americans. The section between Notre Dame and the St. Lawrence is full of quaint old buildings and historical memories that go with them. Chateau de Not far from the river-front, near Notre Dame, Ramezay stands a quaint old rough-cast building known as the Chateau de Ramezay.

This was the residence of the French governors, and many a brilliant and historic gathering assembled in its rooms during the old regime. Later in its Page Two life it became the property of the Compagnie des Indes, and was the centre of the fur trade; but in it again housed the Governor, this time British. Thus it remained more or less for a hundred years, with the interval of , when it was tjhe headquarters for the Continental Congress.

Here Benjarriin Franklin tried to persuade- the Canadians to forsake the British flag, and the printing press he brought with him to start a newspaper is still preserved. The building is now used as a museum. This is Notre Dame de Bonsecours, which was particularly the shrine of sailors. In this historic section, too, the Canadian Pacific Hotel, the Place Viger, is situated—one of the city's numerous good hotels.

Montreal is the largest bi-lingual city and the fifth largest French speaking city in the world; over half its population of , speak French as their mother tongue. So does Bonsecours Market, and its chattering vendors, who, on market days, come creeping in at daybreak from all sorts of tucked-away gardens on the island, and clatter away again when their stock has vanished. So do some of Montreal's fine streets such as Sherbrooke, one of the most stately in Canada, or St.

Denis, through which throbs the French-Canadian life of Montreal more vividly, perhaps, than through any other.

The street-car service of the city is good, and there are convenient taxi-stands and garages. As motors are not permitted on the mountain, one must either walk, ride or drive; in the early morning riding on the mountain is a favorite pastime.

Lachine No visit to Montreal is complete until one has "shot the rapids. The parish church, the convent with its high-walled garden, the mansard roofs here and there, the "boutiques" and their windows, are responsible for the illusion. Lachine was granted by the Sulpician Fathers—then feudal lords of "Ville Marie"—to the explorer La Salle, and its name satirically commemorates his obsession, when he discovered it first, that he had actually arrived at China.

Montreal is the headquarters of the Canadian Pacific Railway, the greatest transportation system in the world. The compariy has two stations, Windsor Street, the principal, facing Dominion Square, and the Place Viger, behind the hotel of the same namfe. From the former start the transcontinental trains to Western Canada and the Pacific Coast, and important lines to Ontario and the Maritime Provinces; from the latter, trains to Quebec, the Laurentian Mountains, and other points north of the St.

In the east end of the city are the company's Angus Shops, the most modern on the continent, covering an area of acres. The Island Montreal is situated on a long and rather narrow of Montreal island at the junction of the St. Lawrence and Ottawa Rivers; the latter flowing back of the island, in two branches—the Riviere des Prairies and the Riviere des Mille Isles. The scores of pretty towns and villages that dot the shores of the Island of Montreal and its smaller neighbor, the He Jesus, have become highly popular summer resorts amongst Montrealers who, with a good train service on the Canadian Pacific, can commute into town very easily; but they also form attractive excursions for out-of-town visitors, for in addition to train service the motorist will find very good motor- roads throughout the two islands.

Many of these resorts have excellent hotels that cater to the transient guest. A little further afield, along the north shore of the St. Lawrence eastward from Montreal, and inland from there, are other resorts well-known to the city people.

Louis an expansion of the St. Lawrence and then along the Lake of Two Mountains, an expansion of the Ottawa, but all known generally as "The Lakeshore. Anne's of other clubs; Dorval has a well-known race track. From Beaconsfield a fine motor-ride is to the quaint old village of Ste. Genevieve, at the back of the island. Opposite Como is the interesting village of Oka, famous for its Trappist monastery and its cheese. Hudson has a very popular boat-club and golf- club.

Opposite Point Fortune reached on a branch from Rigaud is Carillon, scene of one of the finest episodes in early Canadian history, the fight between Dollard des Ormeaux and the Iroquois in There is fairly good bass fishing to be obtained along the Lakeshore in season, and at all the summer colonies there is dancing, tennis, boating and bathing.

The Back The northern shore of the Island of Montreal and River the two branches of the Ottawa River—usually linked together as the "Back River"—have still more resorts of a similar character, some of which we pass on our way to the Laurentians, such as Laval Rapides, Ste. On a small branch westward from Ste. Therese are Chicot and St. Eustache, both very popular. Montreal from Mount Royal. Dominion Square and Windsor Station.

It might be described as the Spirit of Romance in an unromantic age. Quebec was the birthplace of North America. It has grown old so gracefully and so gradually that it has not found it necessary to obliterate the successive stages of its growth. It has kept beautiful, massive buildings that were the characteristics of an older day when men built both massively and beautifully.


Quebec to Montreal - 6 ways to travel via train, bus, rideshare, and car

There's been new development in the area,a big condo complex, so there are more and more services opening up. Look at a map and note that parallel streets Beaubien and Saint-Zotique and the short Dante street, and cross street Saint-Hubert have some fun stuff on them. If you're willing to walk along, over, under train tracks, viaducts, etc then from the Bellechase location you can head into what were manufacturing areas that are now gentrifying and are home to artists and hipsters and the kind of places these populations bring along.

Again, it's not dangerous but to a newcomer loading docks, train tracks, etc can feel uncertain. All of your saved places can be found here in My Trips. Log in to get trip updates and message other travelers. Browse forums All Browse by destination. What are the most popular tours in Montreal? Quebec City and Montmorency Falls Day Montreal City Guided Sightseeing Tour.

Montreal City Hop-on Hop-off Tour. Montreal end of July 9: Oct 17, Breakfast recommendations Oct 17, Where is the best place in Montreal to exchange cash? See All Montreal Conversations. Hilton Garden Inn Montreal Centre-ville. Fairmont The Queen Elizabeth. Embassy Suites by Hilton Montreal. All hotels in Montreal Top questions about Montreal. Bungalow camp for adults also operated. CANOE TRIPS No sound but the steady dip-dip-dip of paddles, a shout to warn of "white water" ahead, a sudden tensing, a swirl—and smooth water again, then a landing where a break between the trees discovers a trail, a short portage, another mile or two of water, and camp under stars that grow pale before the ruddy camp-fire!

If you've ever tried it you need no invitation to try it again. And if you are an expert canoeist you need only a hint as to a suitable starting-place and the goal will take care of itself, with a little help from map and compass. Some of the best starting-points for threading by canoe the maze of lakes and streams in the Laurentian district are Lac Superieur, Tremblant, Archambault, Saguay, Labelle, and Mont Laurier.

From Superieur you may take the trip already mentioned up the Devils' River, across to the Cachee, and on to Lac Tremblant. Archambault will launch you into a chain of smaller lakes. From Labelle you may reach by way of Cameron Lake and several smaller lakes, the Maskinonge River, which is part of a canoe route to the Ottawa.

From Labelle also you may reach Lac Caribou and so into the Cachee region again. Only they will stay there in spite of you, unless you give a little consideration to the "when" and "where" and "how. In the latter part of May, however, and in June he must come prepared to combat the black fly and mosquito, so that early May and September are the ideal months.

The "where" is almost any lake in the Laurentians, with the exception of a few where fishing was so wonderful twenty years ago that there isn't any now. The lakes in this pathetic category are the very few whose shores are thickly settled, and there is hope even for these, as considerable attention has recently been given to restocking.

The great majority of the lakes, especially the smaller one, are the home of the red or speckled trout, and many of them contain fine gray trout as well. Ouareau, Archambault, and the little lakes adjoining are particularly fine for trout-fishing, while bass have been taken from Lac des Sables, l'Achigan, and several lakes farther north. The "how" will have to be left to the fisherman's own judgment, for there was never a fisherman yet who didn't have his favorite fly and tackle, and his favorite method of playing a fish.

And, last of all, there is one factor in the game which you can't ignore, which may take you to a perfect fishing stream in perfect fishing weather and leave you unrewarded by a single catch, or may bring you a full basket when by all the rules of angling you shouldn't have a bite—and that is that unexplainable, intangible thing we call "fisherman's luck".

You will hear the drumming of the partridge, you will see startled deer hesitant on the border of the lake, you will measure the antlers of the moose, and then—off to the Laurentian wilderness. Even the settled districts will yield you a good bag of part- tridge, and a little further from civilization these birds are remarkably plentiful. Deer, too, are scattered over the whole district, but they are shy of man, for some reason best known to the hunter, and chiefly frequent the forests a little distance from the railroad.

The whole Black Mountain region, and the woods from Tremblant north to Mont-Laurier, afford excellent deer- hunting. But the great ungainly monarch of the forest is the chief test of the hunter's skill, and his habitat is in even remoter regions. An occasional moose has been shot as far south as Tremblant, but they are found in greatest numbers in that wonderful hunting country to the north of Nominingue and Mont Laurier which has been referred to already.

The season for moose is usually September 10th to December 31st. Further particulars as to game laws, guides etc. GOLF There are four courses in the Laurentian Mountains which in the midst of remarkably beautiful surroundings offer excellent sport. The fees are so reasonable that the golfer may enjoy golf in the mountains every week-end during the season at less expenditure hotel bill and train fare included than is required for membership in most of the city clubs.

These courses are all nine hole, and in every case there is a professional in charge. Margaret's Golf Club, Ste. There are many places he should never try to see if a constant supply of hot water is more to him than the glory of the hills. The hotel business in the Laurentians is in its infancy, but there are hotels and boarding-houses that give comfort and shelter and good food for a very modest charge per week.

Others try to provide the chief conveniences of city life while retaining some of the simplicity of a camp. Enough has already been said of the beautiful scenery; here we may speak of the roads. Almost without exception the mountain roads are dirt roads, some of them new, some older and well travelled. They can be travelled on foot without fatigue. Interesting walks can be made in many directions from almost every resort, of varying length according to inclination; it is better, however, before setting forth on a long trip, to study the map to see how far stops for meals or lodging are away.

The people of the north are hospitable, and where there are no hotels accommodation over night can generally be obtained at a modest farmhouse, and at very reasonable rates. It is suggested that part of the equipment for a successful walking tour in the Laurentians is a certain minimum acquaintance with the French language. It comprises some of the richest farmlands, the most beautiful rivers and lakes, and the very loveliest of the popular resorts, in the whole broad sweep of the province.

Memphre- Magog, 88 miles from Montreal, is a thriving little magog town situated on the shore of Lake Memphre- magog, a magnificent sheet of water about 30 miles long, whose southern end touches the state of Vermont. The lake is dotted by many islands and is surrounded by rugged, heavily-wooded hills and green farmlands.

The town of Magog houses many summer people. Its hotel is especially adapted to family parties, while numbers of others camp at various points on the beautiful shore on the lake. The club-house is situated on the lake, in a beautiful grove of pine trees; the property covers acres, with private golf links, wooded walks, tennis and badminton courts. There are facilities for swimming, boating, fishing and dancing.

From the Lake one gets a fine view of its two famous mountains, Orford, 2, feet high, and Owl's Head, 2, feet. From Magog, a steamer makes trips down the lake during the summer season, touching, according to the day, at all important points, such as the Hermitage, East Bolton, Bryant's Landing, Knowl- ton's Landing, Perkins' Landing and Newport. The beauty of this region—rolling hills and fertile vale, lovely lake and streams —is hard to equal. The fisherman may secure bass, pickerel, maskinonge and land-locked salmon in the waters of Lake Mem- phremagog.

Sherbrooke Sherbrooke is the bustling metropolis of the Eastern Townships, situated where the St. Francis and the Magog Rivers unite, and making full commercial use of the falls of the Magog. These falls are beautiful as well as valuable. The city has factories and mills, but also some delightful parks and charming homes, public buildings and institutions, good hotels and pleasant driveways, as well.

Near Sherbrooke lies Lake Massawippi, a lovely expanse of water about nine miles long and one mile wide. Amongst the first to see the possibilities of this lake as a summer resort were Americans, who at North Hatley and Ayer's Cliff have well-established colonies. At North Hatley there is a very good summer hotel, tennis and golf. The roads are excellent for motoring, and the trip round the lake is a delightful run.

Just beyond Sherbrooke is Lennox - ville, strongly reminiscent of a pretty English village. Its driveways are shaded by stately old trees, its buildings are ivy-hung, and everything seems to move with the calm of long custom. Megantic Megantic, the farthest point distant, miles from Montreal, makes an appeal to campers and sportsmen, and has to offer very attractive organization and outfits to searchers for summer resorts.

It lies on Lake Megantic, a sheet of water twelve miles long by about four wide, and has fairly good accommodation at its hotels. Guides for fishing and shooting trips are obtainable without difficulty. The club house of the Megantic Fish and Game Club is situated at Spider Lake, some twelve miles north of the village, while Trout Lake is about the same distance. During the summer, there is a special through service from Montreal.

The many Montrealers have cottages here. There are several hotels and boarding houses to accommodate transient guests. Knowlton is famous for its attractions as a summer resort. It is high and is particularly adapted to summer homes. The fishing is fairly good, bass being the principal, and the neighborhood affords good bathing, golf, tennis and drives.

About half a mile distant is the well-known Knowlton Conference Grove. Johns and its neighbour, Iberville, both well known as summer resorts, are situated on the Richelieu River, less than an hour's ride from Montreal. Johns is the starting place for a number of very interesting excursions in a district full of historical remains of a period when the Richelieu, then called "River of the Iroquois," was practically the only means of communication with that part of New France stretched around Lake Champlain and Lake George.

Fort Lennox, built on Isle-aux-Noix, ten miles above St. Johns, the old forts at Chambly, St. Johns and Fort Montgomery, near the American boundary line, though partly dismantled, all recall the colonial wars when England and France were fighting for the supremacy of these fertile lands.

Fort Lennox, the best-preserved specimen of old fortification in the province, probably on account of its restoration by English forces during the War of , is to-day a favorite picnic ground.

The Richelieu River offers good duck shooting. Kipawa is situated on a bay of Lake Kipawa, a beautiful and expansive sheet of water with deep bays and narrow inlets penetrating into the depths of the surrounding forest.

The surface of the lake is studded with many islands, large and small, and owing to its peculiar configuration the lake has a shore line of over six hundred miles. A Moose Kipawa is pre-eminently a moose country. This Country monarch of big game animals is found in compa ratively large numbers in the "bush" encompassing Lake Kipawa and adjacent waters.

Deer, too, are numerous and there are good possibilities for black bear, particularly on any extended trip. Hunting grounds, according to location, can be reached by steamer for part of the trip, thence by canoe, or by canoe for entire distance.

Cunningham operates a steamer service three days a week between Kipawa Station and Red Pine Chute, a distance of 47 miles, and will land parties at any desired point if not too far from his usual route.

Sportsmen hunting in the more remote corners of the lake may make arrangements with him to have fresh provisions left at some agreed point. This feature is especially convenient when large parties are being catered to. The fishing in this wonderful lake region is well worth while.

Large lake trout, pickerel, pike, etc. Another point, 25 miles from Kipawa Station, in a slightly different direction, is at the mouth of the North River. In addition to excellent fishing, this point is on the regular steamer route, and outfits, equipment, etc. Canoe An almost endless number of delightful trips, Trips varying in distance and duration, according to one's desire, are open to the canoeist, full particulars of which can be obtained upon application to the General Tourist Agent, Canadian Pacific Railway, Montreal.

Cavers, who operate general store and post office at Kipawa, Mr. Jones, Hunters' Point, and Mr. Cunningham, Red Pine Chute, can look after all ordinary requirements of the fisherman and hunter, furnishing tents, canoes, camp equipment and provisions and arranging for guides.

Post office address of all these, Kipawa, Que. It is advisable to engage guides as far ahead as possible. Arnott operates a small cabin camp in territory which yields much to the sportsman.

Besides the scenic attractions of the Lake itself, there are many little trails which penetrate the heavy bush fringing its shores, leading to numerous lonely lakes which contain gamy speckled trout. Fishing in the Kipawa River, particularly right at Mr.

Arnott's Camp, is very good, black bass, wall-eyed pike, pickerel and lake trout all being offered. Arnott has complete camp equipment and is in a position to furnish tents, canoes, blankets, cooking utensils, provisions and guides for an extended canoe trip throughout any part of the district. In addition to a very comfortable main camp, Mr.

Arnott has several outlying camps, located from 5 to 15 miles back in the bush at points where unusually good hunting and fishing opportunities are offered. These camps, remote from civilization, have proved exceedingly popular with sportsmen who have visited them for the purpose of rest and recreation. One of the most attractive canoe routes to and through the Temagami District starts from Tem-Kip Camp.

Arnott will be glad to furnish complete information on application. His address is Temiskaming, Que. Ottawa is about three hours ride from Montreal. The pretty village of Chelsea has long been very popular, both for its own sake and for the lovely resort of Kingsmere near by. Kirk's Ferry is also a summer place of long standing, known to fishermen because of Blackburn's Creek. At Cascades, so called because of the rapids which break the river at this point, is a stretch of smooth, sandy beach, and here summer residents and permanent dwellers alike are wont to dance during the moonlight nights of summer.

Farm Point has a summer hotel which will accommodate two hundred guests. At nearly all the other points there are boarding houses, and often the farmers will receive a guest or two for the season. But he who goes to the Gatineau Valley, thinking that summer hotels abound is due to disappointment. One must make arrangements ahead of time. Wakefield Wakefield, the last place whence one can commute to and from the city with comfort, has several farms in the neighbourhood, as well as a fairly large summer colony clustering around the river bank.

The bathing is excellent. At Alcove the river sweeps into a bay on the shore of which is a pretty little village. Farrellton is notable because of its very fine trout stream.

Venosta is near a particularly good lake and trout stream, where the fish are quite large. Kazubazua Kazubazua, in addition to being quite a resort in itself, is close to one of the finest trout streams in the Gatineau district. However, the best pools or spots on the stream are accessible only after driving a few miles. Kazubazua Page Sixteen is also the entry point for Danford Lake, long a popular resprt among residents of Ottawa. Gracefield is the connecting point of several roads leading to famous leased fishing waters, chief among which are Thirty- One-Mile Lake and Pemichangan, both controlled by the Gatineau Fish and Game Club, an organization of Canadians and Americans.

In the hunting season, Gracefield is the point of departure for many who are bound for the profitable game country of the Pickanock — a district well known to the hunters of the Ottawa Valley as well, who are accustomed to enter it from Fort Coulonge.

From Blue Sea to Burbidge stretches one of the loveliest lakes in Quebec. Its name indicates its appearance—a broad expanse of deep water which reflects the intense blue or opaque grey of the sky and wooded islands which hide picturesque summer homes. The stations are very frequent. As lumber is plentiful, building a summer home on Blue Sea Lake presents no difficulty.

One may choose any style, from the rough shooting-box to the most pretentious summer residence. Bathing and boating are the pastimes par excellence on Blue Sea Lake. All sorts of water-craft glide in and' out among the secluded bays, while glistening sandy beaches tempt even the most timid to "come on in. Its church tower gleams silver in the sunlight, and its two rivers, the Cardinal and the River Desert, flow placidly on beneath the two bridges which span them.

Near the village is the Indian Reserve. There are two or three hotels in Maniwaki and one can make the trip up from Ottawa, and return quite comfortably in one day. As at Blue Sea Lake the waters beyond Maniwaki offer good bass fishing, and besides the North American red deer, which are plentiful throughout the valley, the woods beyond the end of the line often furnish the coveted prize of the moose.

Aylmer, the first stop, is a popular summer resort and all-year residential colony. Breckenridge has very fine bathing. From Quyon onwards, we begin to catch something of the peculiar appeal of this section. The hills are low and rolling, and the river winds like a silver stream through rich pasture land and fertile farms.

For those who desire a quiet summer, an open-air life, and plenty of good, nourishing food, there is no more desirable place to secure these than in one of the farm-houses along this line. Between Morehead and Campbell's Bay is the most beautiful valley imaginable.

On one side are hills, on the other a ravine which broadens out into such landscape as one associates with the ancestral acres of England. The back-country is threaded with innumerable lakes that are well stocked with fish, nearly all accessible and nearly all known to the folk of the country-side. Hills and valleys alternate with pleasing effect. In the Bay are pike, pickerel and bass. Across the Bay lies Calumet Island. Close to Campbell's Bay are the tumbledown ruins of Bryson—a once properous lumbering town long since destroyed by fire.

At Campbell's Bay is a fine bathing beach. Otter Twenty-two miles from Campbell's Bay, over a Lake fair road, lies Otter Lake, where the fishing and hunting, in season, are both excellent. Fort Coulonge on the Coulonge River is very prettily situated. The village is near several lakes, some of which are leased. The Ottawa is very calm and narrow here, and one may ferry to Pembroke, on the opposite shore.

Near Fort Coulonge is an especially lovely chute. There are a few summer cottages on the bank of the Coulonge River, and a fine sandy beach. During the autumn, deer and black bear attract many hunters, and this is one point of departure for hunting and fishing expeditions into the Pickanock country.

Devonshire Coulonge Lake, an expansion of the Ottawa River, Park some 35 miles long and of width varying from one to two miles, offers good fishing possibilities in the way of gamy large and small mouth black bass, pickerel, pike and lunge. Some of the smaller inland lakes are well stocked with speckled trout, and there are a few lakes in the vicinity in which stubborn, deep fighting lake trout grow to a large size and are readily taken with live bait.

Pleasantly situated on Devonshire Park, an attractively wooded peninsula which juts out into Coulonge Lake, is Glengarry Inn. Information about this section may be obtained by writing to the Manager of that hotel. Waltham Waltham, the village at the end of the line, has a few summer cottages, but so far is known mostly to men who use it as a point of departure for the lake country which lies beyond. Not far from Waltham is the attractive summer resort of Fort William, which lies immediately across the river from Petawawa, Ontario.

Rising in the north, it flows past Mont-Laurier toward the south-west, roughly paralleling the Gatineau at an average distance of about Continued on page 20 McGregor Lake, on the Lievre River. Lawrence River at the triple mouth of the St. Maurice River, about midway between Montreal and Quebec. It is the gateway to a vast territory of forest and mineral wealth, the center of a rich agricultural and dairying district, and an important commercial and manufacturing centre.

The second oldest city in Canada having been founded in , it is a charming residential city that has many attractions for the traveller. This river is one of the largest in the Dominion, having its source at the divide between the valleys of the St.

Lawrence and Hudson's Bay. Practically all its watershed is heavily forested and dotted with countless lakes. Shawinigan Falls, at the town of the same name, 21 miles from Trois-Rivieres, are feet high, and have been harnessed to furnish an enormous amount of electrical energy to Montreal and other municipalities.

Both Shawinigan Falls and Grand-Mere, six miles farther, have large and thoroughly modern pulp and paper-making establishments. An interesting landmark at Grand'Mere is "Grandmother Rock," in the park that was originally part of the island on which the new power plant is built. The whole region is one well- adapted to summer resort purposes. The river with its scenic beauty, the high hills beyond, a well-populated farming country, and the hospitable atmosphere that is typically French-Canadian, are attractions of unusual appeal.

Shawinigan Falls and Grand'Mere are "going in" points for excellent fish and game districts. Both have good hotels. Grandes Two miles east of Trois-Rivieres is Piles Junction, Piles from which another branch of the railway runs north—this time on the eastern shore of the St.

The whole territory drained by the St. Maurice is a remarkably attractive field for the sportsman. At Grandes Piles, canoes, guides and equipment can be obtained for trips into the surrounding country by arrangement in advance with Mr. Marchand, who are thoroughly familiar with the handling of sportsmen and know just where the best sport is to be had.

The various streams flowing into the St. Maurice on the eastern side, with their tributary lakes, are well stocked with fish, especially the gamy speckled, trout offering fine sport for the angler.

In the line of hunting, moose are plentiful, and deer are also found throughout the district, with an occasional black bear. A very interesting and beautiful trip may be made by launch or canoe up the St. Maurice as far as La Tuque, about 75 miles distant, which is another good centre for the sportsman.

Guides, canoes and outfit can be obtained from Mr. Alphide Tremblay at that point. Tremblay operates a chain of camps in the outlying territory from which many splendid game trophies and splendid specimens of fish ar e brought in each year.

John and the lower St. Maurice and beyond, is a vast area of Laurentian mountain and lake territory constituting one of the finest fish and game preserves of the continent. In these water stretches and forest lands, fish and game find abundant sanctuary, and, like the Laurentides Park, in the very heart of the country, there is a constant overflow of animal and fish life into all the neighboring territory. The Park encloses the headwaters of some of the best trout streams of Eastern Quebec, and shelters an abundance of large and small game.

It has been largely closed to the general public until recently, but a more liberal policy in opening it up is now being pursued, and necessary permits for hunting and fishing are issued by the Fisheries and Game Branch of the Provincial Government of Quebec. In addition to this the Department has established three series of comfortable log cabin camps within easy reach of separate gateway points.

Each camp is built on the shores of good fishing lakes and are in charge of guardians, who can act in the capacity of guides if desired. At certain camps these guardians can furnish meals at a very moderate charge per day thus obviating the necessity of bringing in provisions. Cabins are completely equipped. The Park is most conveniently reached from Quebec City by motor over a good road. Charles, while the railway to Lake St. John brings the sportsman in a short day's run to the far-famed haunts of the ouananiche, or fresh water salmon, one of the gamest fish that swims.

John, which is nearly a hundred miles in St. John circumference, is fed by a number of large rivers which afford wonderful fishing and furnish easy trails for lengthy canoe trips into a vast unexplored fish and game territory extending north to Hudson's Bay. The district yields the best sport to be obtained anywhere for ouananiche or land-locked salmon , a species of fish remarkable for its vigor and unusual fighting qualities.

The Ouiatchouan Falls, on the south side of Lake St. John, rival in beauty those of Montmorency, and at Pointe Bleue, a few miles distant, is the Hudson Bay Company's post, where most of the rich furs taken in the far north are disposed of by the Montagnais Indians, who make their summer home there. Lindsay has comfortable cottages, gasoline boats and canoes, and is prepared to look fully after the requirements of sportsmen in territory that offers much both in the line of hunting and fishing.

Lindsay is located some four miles from the station and twenty minutes from the mouth of the Grand Discharge. Chicoutimi, the north-eastern terminus of rail communication, and the head of navigation on the Saguenay River, is another good centre for hunting and fishing. Arrangments for outfit and guides can be made through Mr.

Guay, who has control of a splendid fish and game preserve lying to the north of the Laurentides Park. Lake One of the largest fish and game areas of this Edward northern country, open to the general public, is that surrounding beautiful Lake Edward, the gateway to which is Lake Edward station, miles by rail north of Quebec City. Robert Rowley provides accommodation and facilities for fully looking after the requirements of tourist and sportsmen visitors.

He operates the Laurentide House close to the station, and in addition has a number of well-equipped camps of varying size throughout the territory, particularly adapted to the needs of fishermen and hunters. Good speckled trout fishing is offered in season. For the hunter, moose is the chief prize, this monarch of big game animals being plentiful in the district.

Bear, too, are quite numerous. Many delightful canoe routes radiate in every direction through this vast fish and game preserve. Rowley has a splendid corps of guides in his employ and can supply everything necessary for an outing, including canoes, tents, camp outfit and provisions.

Lake Edward is the largest body of water between the St. Lawrence and Lake St. It is twenty-one miles long and perhaps four miles across at its widest point, set amid beautifully wooded hills and studded with numerous islands. The elevation is approximately 1, feet above sea level, with a dry, bracing, and healthful atmosphere. It is a resort which appeals to the summer tourist for its general recreational advantages as well as to the sportsmen for its fishing and hunting attractions.

To neglect to take ordinary precautions which ensure them against destruction from forest fires is to rob civilization. Passengers on trains should not throw lighted cigars or cigarette ends from car windows. Those who go into the woods—hunters, fishermen, campers and canoeists—should consider it their duty to exercise care to prevent loss from fires. All fires should be carefully extinguished. The Return from the Chase. Page Nineteen ork Quebec is not only a summer province.

It has a very intense interest for the lover of winter sports, because there is no other place where they can be enjoyed amongst such congenial surroundings.

The winter climate of the province is exhilarating— bright sun, snow and a clear atmosphere that adds zest to the many forms of outdoor life possible. Skating, sleighing, tobogganing, ski-ing, snow-showing, hockey and curling can nowhere else be found in such embarrassment of choice.

Much of this is due to the fact that the Quebecker is himself a great lover of winter sports, so that the visitor reaps the benefit both of excellent facilities and of a popular enthusiasm. Quebec If Quebec is beautiful in summer, in winter it is dazzling. With its countless hills serving as natural toboggan slides, with its skating rinks and hilljs for skiing, its gleaming roads and glistening snowfields, it is,a perfect background for the winter sports which are a characteristic of Quebec.

From far and near visitors come to the Chateau Frontenac for the winter sport sseaon. Some of the attractions for the visitor are a triple toboggan chute extending the entire length of Dufferin Terrace, and finishing directly in front of the doors of the Chateau Frontenac; an outdoor skating rink within a few feet of the Chateau, with warm dressing-rooms; a ski jump on Battlefield Park, as well as a splendid variety of hills for the tyro; a curling rink in the Palm Court of the hotel; well contested hockey games, snowshoeing, bob-sledding, ski-running, skijoring, and a crack husky dog-team from the North Country to take guests for runs in the vicinity.

The whole city, with its hilly streets, its beautiful park on the Plains of Abraham, its proximity to quaint old French-panadian villages and natural scenery of spectacular beauty, such as Mont morency Falls, its atmosphere of hospitality, gaiety and charm, offers a choice of outdoor winter recreation such as would be difficult to rival.

Within the hotel there are billiards, music, an excellent floor for dancing, and other forms of entertainment. Montreal Montreal has always thrived on winter sport, for the proximity of Mount Royal makes it possible to indulge in the finest of ski-ing and tobogganing and snow- shoeing within half an hour of a first-class hotel such as the Place Viger.

In the winter of , an organized program of winter sports lasting throughout January and February was conducted with great success, and will undoubtedly be continued. One of the sights of Montreal in winter is the huge skating rink of the Montreal Amateur Athletic Association, where three or four thousand may be seen skating of an evening or on Saturday afternoon, to the strains of a fine band. In addition to the large general rink there is a figure-skating rink and also a hockey rink.

The Ski Club in connection with the Association has a large membership, and its cross-country runs are very popular. There are several fine skating rinks in Montreal, and curling is carried to a high pitch of perfection, with a very large following. One of the most magnificent toboggan runs on this continent is the Park Toboggan Slide, behind the mountain; and to this, and to the Montreal Ski Club jump on Cote des Neiges—as, indeed, to all club sport activities—the visitor can easily obtain introductory courtesies.

Parades and torchlight processions are a feature of the Montreal Winter Carnival. Laurentian The Laurentian Mountains are very accessible Mountains from Montreal through the excellent service of the Canadian Pacific, and winter resorts of great popularity are located throughout this mountain wonderland. At several of these points hotels and boarding-houses stay open during the winter; particular mention may be made of Ste. Marguerite The Chalet and St.

Agathe several hotels , St. It is an attractive region for the fishermen, hunter or canoeist; and for the sportsman who desires good fishing or excellent deer and bear hunting in season, within reasonable walking distance of a quiet inn, where comfortable accommodation and a good table are provided, White Deer Lodge presents a strong appeal.

In late spring, summer and fall the fishing is good, lunge, great northern pike, "wall eyes" speckled and lake trout all being plentiful. There are 35 lakes within a radius of five miles of the Lodge. In the fall, any hunter who will watch any of the hard- packed runways with a reasonable degree of caution and patience is almost sure to be rewarded. This point is reached through Buckingham Junction, miles west of Montreal.

Lariyee, the proprietor, will be pleased to supply any further particulars upon request. His address is White Deer, P. East Another fine fishing point in this region is the Templeton East Templeton district, reached through station of the same name over twelve miles of fair motor road or direct from Ottawa. Spreading fan-like north from McGregor Lake within a very limited area are thirty-three lakes most of them offering unusual opportunities for small-mouth black bass fishing.

These lakes were originally the haunt of speckled trout, but some years ago bass were "planted" and have multiplied so rapidly that they now furnish some of the finest sport of this class to be had anywhere. There are also a number of lakes close by which offer other varieties of fish. Battle and Rheaume Lakes are reported to be well stocked with gamy ouananiche land-locked salmon , while lake trout are frequently caught in the deeper lakes and large, vigorous speckled trout in some of the smaller.

This is one of the few points west of the Lake St. John region where ouananiche are reportedto be freely taken. There are splendid opportunities for attractive canoe trips throughout this interesting lake region. At Marsolais Point, overlooking McGregor Lake, boarding-house accommodation of a modest character can be obtained.

Toboggan Run on Dufferin Terrace. Nicholas , Craig Ttoadw 1 le Lambe: Roch de FAchiganV ' Ste. John Bay ft STajmsfWiww? Denifl jagan JstMartin Jc. M mph0 Fir4 -.

Hotel sends out its own booklet to enquirers. Hotel has also cottages to rent. Ooen in Summer only, in some cases extending in to Fall. Hello ppl, I am coming for a holiday with a friend in JUNE to Montreal… since i am absolutely new to this city, Can you plz guide me a good place to stay? It really depends on your budget! Thanks for this article. I love the pictures. Many thanks for informative article. My daughter has been offered PhD at McGill. We live in England so a big move for her.

She will want to walk or cycle to uni. Any recommendations for safe, friendly neighbourhood to look for accommodation? Your comments and links are very helpful thanks a lot if i have a hate on my heat it would be a pleasure rising it for you as a salute: Very interesting piece, thanks so much. I also like the fact that apartment rents are much cheaper, as well as the many other facets of Montreal life. So if I arrived there in September there would be no apartments to rent?

Also, I have reasonable academically-taught French but want to improve it to be much more colloquial etc. What are the best courses for doing that? I know only immigrants can get the government courses. Many options for a small fee. Can anybody give me any tips or recommendations for safe, friendly neighbourhood to look for accommodation?

Cote-des-Neiges is a fun neighborhood, very diversified and sort of up-and-coming. I really hope to view the same high-grade content by you in the future as well. In truth, your creative writing abilities has motivated me to get my very own blog now ;.

Hi, I was wondering if you could recommend the info of any home-stay families in Montreal? My husband and our 2 boys will be making a one-month trip there in August, and I am looking for an affordable, family-friendly lodging option.

Does Montreal all skilled labor in the Public Health field? Also how safe is Montreal for people with food allergies? In the US I find it hard at times to make sure that the food is safe. Moreover, being a person not from Canada one of my main concerns is how my children will do there. That said, how is the public school system?

Do you know how the schools protect children from bullying? I love your pictures… I am an American who attended school in Montreal and did not like it in the beginning but now that I am back in the States I really miss it. A really miss the the low rents there….. If I got an opportunity to work there for a few months I would love to do so.

Indeed, the low rents are a good reason to like the city as are the restaurants, the parks, the vibe, and so many other things!

Hi marie… Your topic is really for us especially those who wants to go to quebec… I am applying for immigration in quebec and it takes a long processing before we get there in quebec but i am hopeful one day i will experience what you are telling because it feel amazing to hear those nice thing about montreal… But please can u tell me or advice me which part of montreal will suit best for me… I am a filipino and i dont have knowledge in french but trying my best to learn the language… I have a husband and a son who is 6 yrs old… Your help and suggestion will really appreciated… Thank you so much and keep on posting a very helpful tips about the life in montreal…: Before you decide where to settle, you have to know a few things… the busiest bridge Champlain has to go … The new one will be ready in Before you decide where to live I would suggest a temporary address.

I will be in Quebec early next year and I am quite anxious about the winter. When are you going to be there? I am wandering if our kids go to the French school in the area with zero French or there are English ones as well. Best to contact the City Administration directly.

This would be the best place to start… lots of infos about school ,daycare for the kids etc. Try to get the kids in a french school if you plan to stay. The green line gives you quick acces to dowtown. This is a grrreat article, very helpful! I am moving with my boyfriend and we are hoping to make a life there and make friends!

Thank for you your tips!! Merci pour le blog. Tres informatif et beaucoup de motivation. Je void raise habiter a cote de Centre ville , par example pres de Mc gill universite, rene Levesque. Thank you very much for your post. My husband and I have worked the immigration process for a year and we are looking forward to live there soon.

We are going to visit Montreal for the first time this September 23 days, yay! We are planning not a tourism oriented trip, but to really know the deep Montreal culture; and we wonder where to go, what to do. We would very much appreciate your advice on this matter. I would love to know the same. I want to experience the daily life there as close as possible. Some very useful info on Montreal here. I have lived in Montreal my entire life and have also travelled a lot, especially to Europe.

I would have to disagree with you when you say that Montreal has culture like London and Paris. Culture is not judged by how many museums a location has but by the actual day by day lifestyle of the people from that location. London and Paris are oozing with culture, but to me Montreal is lacking greatly in a solid culture, besides the famous poutine and maple syrup. I guess Saint-Henri and Hochelaga would be your best bet in terms of quiet and cheap. Plateau is great, but expensive as hell.

I have been living in Vancouver for couple of months now and really want to move to another city. Montreal sounds so much cooler. They are both very different. Montreal is more European and cheaper, and Vancouver is more sleek and more expensive. Not sure how Spanish would help you in Montreal but hey, speaking more than one language never hurts: Hi great article, very informative.

As a black person interested in moving to Montreal, I wondered how blacks are perceived and treated. The black community is alive and well in Montreal with lots of Haitians and French-speaking Africans. I was just wondering, what is the tourism industry like in Montreal?

I am hoping to move there and find a job in tourism, and by that time I am hoping to be fluent in French. I assuming being a French speaker increases your chances of getting a job over there? Montreal looks like a beautiful city, my type of city where I feel I would fit in.

Yes, being fluent in French increases your chances of getting a job in Montreal. In the tourism industry any additional language is a plus: I have just found your blog, three years after you posted this info on Montreal. My wife and I are Brazilians and we have two kids 4 and 2 years old and we are planning to move from our Country. It seems a nice place to live too, but it also seems to be colder than Montreal, right?

You may not have to work that hard. I live in Arizona, and we have TONS of Canadians that stay here for part of the year, and the other part of the year at home in Canada. Do you, or anyone else here know if that would affect my ability to rent in Montreal? I suggest you contact the American Embassy in Montreal to validate the amount of days you can stay in the country.

I speak both English and French but not fluently. So, please will I have a little luck to get work there. I hope to get answer from you soon. I have an uncle who is studying at the university of theology in Montreal and he works as well. You are literally living my dream! Thank you for you blog and for taking me to all those great places though it! Thank you so much Andrea! I appreciate your kind words. Let me know if you need any help relocating to Montreal!

Thank you for the information, very helpful. I do have a couple of questions if you could help out. My son is starting at Concordia in September so I will be moving with my daughter next month, she will be going into year 11 so I need to find an English speaking school for her. Do you think is it possible to find a public school or do you think I just have to accept and look for a private school?

I do not speak French but I am looking forward to learning but for ease, I would like to live in one of the English speaking areas westmount, Hampstead, Notre dame de grace , could you recommend an area with a good English speaking high school. Hi Azzah, Unfortunately I am not familiar with the English school system. I recommend you get in touch with one of the English speaking school boards in Montreal.

I am from Brazil and my husband was invited for a postdoctoral fellowship in Macgill University. Hey Marina, Unfortunately, I am not a realtor and cannot help you in finding a property. Perhaps you can contact Navut? Hi, i will be moving to montreal and will be working around rue wellington street. Well, Wellington Street is quite French speaking. My husband francophone myself and our two young girls are seriously considering relocating to montreal from vancouver.

We have no family in van anymore and it is just ridiculously expensve. I do not speak french. Very willing to go to classes though. My husband and all of his friends and family are there. We would like to buy a house in the suburbs because of backyard space and more bang for your buck. My fear is that all of the french will be too much for me to handle. Not being able to work for the next few years is ok for me because i would like to stay home with the kids anyways.

However, day to day life in the suburbs of montreal if you dont speak french makes me already want to cry. Is it really that boring there, are french people really that rude to english people. Obviously i wouldnt just go around only speaking english i would try my very best to start in french and pray for the conversation to switch to english. Im really worried to make the move, we lived i calgary for 7 years so we have dealt with crappy winters already.

Although I do suggest you take lessons because it will help you feel more local, most people in the Montreal Metropolitan Area speak English. A few silly ones might be rebutted by your English but it will be exception, not the rule. There are a few English-speaking neighbourhoods and cities in and around Montreal, perhaps that would suit your situation better?

Marie — This was a really great post — no wonder you are still getting comments years later! I, too, was hoping you could help with a language question. My husband and I want to move to Montreal. My French is fairly strong, so I am not too worried, job-wise. My husband is a beginner, though. I am having trouble believing it is actually enforced in a lot of the multinational companies in MTL.

I also know there must be many smaller businesses where business is conducted in English. I was in Montreal last summer, and having witnessed the amount of English spoken, I find all of this very hard to believe! My question to you and others is: And do you know where I can find a directory of smaller companies that are likely to conduct business in English?

Thank you so much!! I think English is more and more present in the commercial sphere, despite Bill , considering the global economy. If he understands French and takes lessons I think he will have a fair chance of getting a job, although being bilingual makes things a thousand times easier. Very informative blog and it makes me more excited to move to Montreal. I am from the Philippines and will be in Quebec sometime January or February next year.

Since I will be there in winter, my major concern is job hunting. I am a nurse by profession but have not practiced it for quite some time. I have experience in call centers here in the Philippines and clerical jobs as well.

Me, coming from a tropical country would surely be a big adjustment especially to the cold. Currently, reside in Detroit but have always wanted to live in Montreal or Paris. I fall in love with Montreal everytime I visit. I think French would be easy to pick up once there since I studied it in college and high school many years ago. How hard would it be to just leave everything behind and just make the move. I know unemployment is high, and the Canadian government prefer expats to be economically independent.

I guess I need advice on first steps. Maybe I should go back to school — McGill. I have visited Montreal a few times, although many years ago, not recently. I have a good retirement income and do not need a job.

My memories of Montreal are positive and wonderful, except that I felt badly about being ignored on a few occasions and also few times ridiculed because I do not speak French.

I actually had to get up and leave one restaurant because the waiter was so rude. I realize rude people are everywhere, including where I currently reside. I have a valid U. At this point in my life I prefer to take cabs or hire a driver. So, I will no longer own a car if I move to Montreal, but will still need to get around.

I have no problem living among families with children in family-oriented neighborhoods, as I love kids, but would also like to be around some retirees like myself. Do you think not learning French will eventually become a problem for me, given my past experiences as a tourist, and taking into consideration that learning the language is highly unlikely.

French would make your life easier and would guarantee a smooth integration, but it is not an absolute necessity. But I like to think that you should always speak the language of the city you live in ;-. My two main concerns are rental and daycare. The new office is in downtown near Centre Bell building. Where do you suggest is to find a rental place? And how difficult to find a subsidized daycare nearby?

Any suggestions or websites Lina are much appreciated! There are plenty of places close to the Bell Centre or at least along the orange metro line that services the Bell Centre. I am not familiar with the procedures or subsidized daycare as I do not have children.

Thanks a lot for your introduction to Montreal. I would like to relocated to that amazing city, from Italy, as soon as possible. I am so happy I found because I am moving to Canada this year and I am trying to decided whether to settle in Toronto or Montreal.

I have visited Montreal before and I loved it. And I want to go back but I wonder if Montreal is a good place for people in the film and TV industry compared to Toronto. I vote for Montreal! Toronto is too big, too anonymous, and too expensive. The TV and film market is smaller but nonetheless quite lucrative — Montreal is often used for European-looking sets.

However, I do worry that english-only family members may struggle getting around if they were to visit. And believe it or not, all this French? I learned it strictly from movies and trying to read novels lmao. Et je ne peux pas les lire. That being said, as someone who is semi-bilingual, and wanting to work there, what would be some tips on places taking not-quite-fluent speakers?

So tips on places people could find work to help improve their french would be greatly appreciated! I know plenty of English-speaking hairdressers! If you want to immerse yourself in a French-speaking neighbourhood, then Plateau Mont-Royal, Outremont, Petite-Patrie, Ahuntsic are all very French and great to live in.

I would also like to know the cultural aspects of Montreal as related to being an artist and my wife a former theater and dance major. We are seeking options and considering relocating from Atlanta, GA.

I am former military so I have no problem adapting to the ways or the cultures of the city I am guest of. Im thinking of moving to Montreal next year saving money and trying to find a decent French course as we speak! Coming in as an Anglo and all of the difficulties that come with that, how long can I expect it to take to find a job?

My experience is mostly office work and retail, im open to pretty much anything at first to get myself started. Is there anything else you suggest I do over the next year to put myself in a better position?

Thank you for your article! Do you have any advice about obtaining a work visa or other governmental documentation needed for an ex-pat to obtain work and live in Montreal? Also, would you say that Montreal is pet-friendly? And any suggestions for taking a course to brush up on my French while there? I studied traditional French in high school and college, but I hear Canadian French can be quite different conversationally.

Hey Aimee, since I am a Canadian myself aI am not familiar with the immigration process. I suggest you look at http: Montreal is quite pet-friendly, although you will always find landlords discriminating against pets of all kinds.

This shoudl also help: Is moving to Montreal an absolutely crazy idea? We immigrated to Canada 5 years ago. I visited Mtl few times couple of days at the time when my cousin was doing her student international exchange there. I absolutely fell in love with this city. It felt like I actually belong there. Is there a chance to find some basic job for the beginning without speaking French? I have a Masters degree in education and my husband is in a movie industry but we are willing to work pretty much any job until we settle and hopefully have more options.

So, are we insane to even think about it or should we go for it?: Montreal is so much better than Toronto: You should consider 1, taking lessons, and 2, settling in the west side of the island, which is traditionally more English-speaking. It is dirty and smelly as are a vast majority its inhabitants! I imagine if you are coming from a third world shit hole it is a big come up but not so much for me!

Given Moving Day is also the Canada Day holiday, your friends should not have work as an excuse not to lend a hand, […]. Work With Marie Privacy Policy. Alexa Meisler April 11, at 6:

You have 2 years of Cégep before university - if I'm not mistaken, living on- campus is mandatory for that . BONHOMME DE NEIGE! and basically would imply that if we spoke canadian french to french people My maternal grandfather was Québecois, and what I know is what he Le Belle Provence. Apr 11, But I figured that considering just how popular Montreal is on the expat list This especially comes in handy when winter decides to send degree . and advance my design education but I'm curious, how hard is it to get Belle of Acadia . I am looking for Montreal-Ille, mYBE COTE DE NEIGE, ST. "'Are you going to the Citadel in one of those funny calêche things?'" It was in the latter village of Cote-des-Neiges that little Oisette Mary Tremblent, our little Canadian, or, When she heard this bell, Oisette bowed her little head three times and . here and confess my sins, so you wait around this corner until I am done.