Location of Havre Boucher, Nova Scotia
|• Village Chair||Sylvester Landry|
|• Village Committee||Village of Havre Boucher Commission|
|Highest elevation||74 m (243 ft)|
|Lowest elevation||0 m (0 ft)|
|Time zone||UTC−4 (AST)|
|• Summer (DST)||UTC−3 (ADT)|
|Canadian Postal Code|
Havre Boucher is one of Nova Scotia's 22 incorporated villages, offering its residents political control through an elected governing body known as a "village commission" which operates under the auspices of the Nova Scotia Municipal Services Act. The village takes its name from "Havre Boucher", a natural harbour that opens onto St. George's Bay to the north. The community has expanded from its original setting on the west side of the harbour to now encompass the communities of Auld's Cove, Cape Jack, East Havre Boucher, West Havre Boucher, Frankville and Linwood.
Construction of the Canso Causeway, which opened in 1955, saw the Canadian National Railway mainline from Truro-Sydney being diverted from Linwood to an alignment north through Havre Boucher and Cape Jack, following the Strait of Canso to the causeway. Prior to that time, the railway ran from Linwood to Mulgrave where a ferry service operated to Point Tupper. Havre Boucher saw the construction of a large railway yard, which remains in operation today by the Cape Breton and Central Nova Scotia Railway.
The Municipality of the County of Antigonish is a municipality in the province of Nova Scotia, Canada. It is also known as Antigonish County. It is located in northern Nova Scotia on the Northumberland Strait.Antigonish County, Nova Scotia
Antigonish County is a county in the province of Nova Scotia, Canada. It is located in northern Nova Scotia on the Northumberland Strait. The Town of Antigonish and Municipality of the County of Antigonish are the two largest incorporated municipalities in the county.Boucher
Boucher may refer to:
Boucher (surname), a family name (including a list of people with that name)
Boucher Manufacturing Company, an American toy company
R. v. Boucher, a 1951 Supreme Court of Canada decision that overturned a conviction for seditious libel in criticizing the government
In re Boucher, a 2007 U.S. criminal case raising the question of compelled production of cryptographic keys
Boucher (horse), a Thoroughbred racehorse
Boucher, Québec, a former name of Trois-Rives, QuébecCape Breton and Central Nova Scotia Railway
The Cape Breton and Central Nova Scotia Railway (reporting mark CBNS) is a short line railway operating in the Canadian province of Nova Scotia. CBNS operates (245 miles or 394 kilometres) of main line and associated spurs between Truro in the central part of the province to Point Tupper on Cape Breton Island.
The rail lines operated by CBNS were previously owned by the Canadian National Railway. CBNS began operations in 1994 after the rail lines was purchased in October 1993 by the holding company RailTex. The purchase and operation of this route made CBNS one of the first short line railways to operate a route previously owned by a Canadian Class I railroad. On February 4, 2000, RailTex and all of its assets, including CBNS, were sold to the holding company RailAmerica. On December 12, 2012, RailAmerica and all of its assets, including CBNS, were sold to the holding company Genesee & Wyoming.Central Nova
Central Nova (French: Nova-Centre) is a federal electoral district in Nova Scotia, Canada, that has been represented in the House of Commons of Canada from 1968 to 1997 and since 2004.
From 1983 to 1984, the riding's then Member of Parliament, Brian Mulroney, was Leader of Her Majesty's Loyal Opposition. Mulroney was later Prime Minister while representing a riding in Quebec.East Antigonish Education Centre/Academy
East Antigonish Education Centre/Academy (known as "The East"), is a Primary through 12 school that opened its doors to students in September 2000. The school was built on the site of the former Antigonish East High and combined three former community schools: Havre Boucher Consolidated, Tracadie Consolidated and Antigonish East High School.Frankville, Nova Scotia
Frankville is a small community in the Canadian province of Nova Scotia, located in Antigonish County, near Havre Boucher. It was originally known as the "Back Settlement of Harbour Bouche" until 1887 when the provincial government changed it to Frankville.It is the home of Dennis Bonvie, Stanley Cup winner 2010.Havre
Havre may refer to:
Havre de Grace, Maryland
Havrå (Havre), Norway
Havre-Aubert (Les_Îles-de-la-Madeleine,_Quebec#L.27.C3.8Ele-du-Havre-Aubert), Magdalen Islands, Quebec, Canada
Havre Boucher, Nova Scotia, Canada
Le Havre, France, often called Havre in EnglishJohn Alexander Macdonald (Nova Scotia politician)
John Alexander Macdonald (January 3, 1883 – June 11, 1945) was a physician and political figure in Nova Scotia, Canada. He represented Richmond—West Cape Breton in the House of Commons of Canada from 1925 to 1930 as a Conservative member. He sat for Richmond—West Cape Breton division as a member of the Senate of Canada from 1932 to 1945.
He was born in Havre Boucher, Nova Scotia, the son of Hugh Macdonald, and was educated at Saint Francis Xavier University and Dalhousie University. In 1912, Macdonald married Margaret Lola Maxwell. He represented Richmond County in the Nova Scotia House of Assembly from 1916 to 1925, when he resigned to run for a federal seat. Macdonald resigned his seat in the Commons in 1930 to allow Edgar Nelson Rhodes to be elected there. He was a member of the Knights of Columbus. He died in office as a member of the Senate at the age of 62.Le Havre (disambiguation)
Le Havre may refer to:
Le Havre, a city in France
Le Havre (film), a Finnish film by Aki Kaurismäki
Le Havre (board game)
Le Havre AC, a French association football club
Le Havre (horse), French thoroughbred racer; winner of 2009 Prix du Jockey Club
L'Havre Rock, a reef near L'Esperance Rock in the Kermadec Islands
Operation Astonia, Battle of Le Havre, a Second World War battleList of communities in Antigonish County, Nova Scotia
List of communities in Antigonish County, Nova Scotia
Many of the communities have Gaelic names.
Communities are ordered by the highway upon which they are located. All routes start with the terminus located near the largest community.List of communities in Nova Scotia
This is a list of communities in the Canadian province of Nova Scotia, as designated by the Union of Nova Scotia Municipalities. For the purposes of this list, a community is defined as an unincorporated settlement inside or outside a municipality.List of designated places in Nova Scotia
A designated place is a type of geographic unit used by Statistics Canada to disseminate census data. It is usually a small community that does not meet the criteria used to define incorporated municipalities or Statistics Canada population centres (areas with a population of at least 1,000 and no fewer than 400 persons per square kilometre). Designated places are created by provinces and territories, in cooperation with Statistics Canada, to provide data for submunicipal areas.As of the 2011 Census of Canada, Nova Scotia had 65 designated places. Nova Scotia’s largest designated place in 2016 was Fall River with a population of 2,337.List of historic places in Antigonish County, Nova Scotia
This is a list of historic places in Antigonish County, Nova Scotia.List of villages in Nova Scotia
A village is a type of unincorporated community in the Canadian Province of Nova Scotia that has a commission established under the Municipal Government Act for the purpose of providing certain municipal services to a defined area within its larger county or district municipality.Nova Scotia has 22 villages. According to available population data, Nova Scotia's largest and smallest villages are Bible Hill and River Hebert with populations of 8,913 and 1,296 respectively.Nova Scotia Highway 104
Highway 104 in Nova Scotia, Canada, runs from Fort Lawrence at the New Brunswick border near Amherst to River Tillard near St. Peter's. Except for the portion on Cape Breton Island between Port Hawkesbury and St. Peter's, it is part of the Trans-Canada Highway.
Highway 104 mostly supplants the former route of Trunk 4. In 1970, all sections of Trunk 4 west of New Glasgow were renumbered, although the number was added back in the Mount Thom and Wentworth Valley areas in the 1990s when new alignments of Highway 104 opened to traffic.
The provincial government named the highway the Miners Memorial Highway on 8 September 2008 one month before the 50th anniversary of the Springhill Mining Disaster of 23 October 1958.St. George's Bay (Nova Scotia)
St. George's Bay is a bay in the Canadian province of Nova Scotia. It is located on the north shore of the province fronting both the Nova Scotia peninsula and Cape Breton Island, thus comprising a sub-basin of the Gulf of St. Lawrence.
The bay measures approximately 25 kilometres (16 mi) wide at its mouth, between Cape George in the west, and Black Point in the east. Its western shore measures approximately 23 km (14 mi) in length from the northern tip of Cape George south to the entrance to Antigonish Harbour. Its southern shore measures approximately 43 km (27 mi) in length from the entrance to Antigonish Harbour through to the Strait of Canso at East Havre Boucher. The eastern shore measures approximately 42 km (26 mi) from Heffernan Point north to Black Point.
St. George's Bay marks the northern end of the Strait of Canso, one of three outlets for the Gulf of St. Lawrence. It is a busy coastal shipping route on account of the Canso Canal; the Canadian Coast Guard maintains a Vessel Traffic Service (VTS) for the bay called "Canso Traffic" with separation schemes defining sea lanes on nautical charts.Sunrise Trail
The Sunrise Trail is a scenic roadway in the Canadian province of Nova Scotia.
It is located along the province's North Shore on the Northumberland Strait for 316 km (196 mi) from Amherst to the Canso Causeway.