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  1. La Baie - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Bagotville,_Quebec

    The Saguenay region experienced a new phase of economic development after the arrival of railways in Chicoutimi in 1893. Journalist Joseph-Dominique Guay and banker Julien-Édouard-Alfred Dubuc founded the Compagnie de Pulpe de Chicoutimi in 1898.

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  2. Chicoutimi Pulp Mill - ameriquefrancaise.org

    www.ameriquefrancaise.org › en › article-430
    • Site Museum and Hydroelectric Complex
    • An Industrial Landscape
    • A Developing Industry Financed by Expanding Markets
    • Industrial Cathedrals
    • New Jobs, Houses and Stores
    • A Symbol of French-Speaking Quebec
    • The Evolution, Appropriation and Promotion of A Heritage Asset

    The pulp mill is located within the city limits of Saguenay, in the former town of Chicoutimi on the east bank of the Rivière Chicoutimi, one kilometre [0.6miles] upstream from where it flows into the Saguenay River. The site covers about thirty hectares [74 acres] in the heart of the du Bassinsector of Chicoutimi. Built on uneven terrain, the mill is surrounded by groves of conifers. The river's fast current and substantial hydraulic potential is largely due to the area's rugged landscape, a factor that makes it particularly suitable for powering a pulp mill. The pulp mill was built by two companies, La Compagnie de Pulpe de Chicoutimi (CPC), (1896-1924) and Eastern Mining and Smelting (EMS) (1954-1958), which were largely responsible for developing the site's layout and forging the region's characteristic flair. The only remaining tangible vestiges of the CPC era are the hydraulic works, four mills, an electric substation, repair shop and smelter. Even though many of the buildings...

    Despite the fact that the pulp and paper industry shaped the development of many regions of the Province of Quebec, the most of Quebec's archaeological sites do not adequately deal with the industry's tangible legacy. The fact that there are so few heritage sites from the pulp and paper industry adds to the distinct nature and importance of the Pulperie de Chicoutimi. Often associated with the news print era, La Pulperie constitutes not only a veritable technical laboratory but also a social and economic showcase for one of the most active periods in the history of the Quebec pulp and paper industry. The outdoor interpretative tour circuit enables visitors to fully appreciate the museum's displays, which can be divided into three main thematic topics: 1) The river as an industrial location; 2) The link between the renovation of the site and the growth of local markets and 3) The architectural style and size of the buildings as an indicator of the former operation's symbolic importan...

    The growth of newsprint markets in England, France and New York state are at the origin of the construction of the Pulpurie de Chicoutimi's four mills: in 1898, No 1 was built and then No 2 (1903), No 3 (1912) and No 4 (1922). The latter constructed as an extension of the former, Mills 1 and 3 are located at the lower end of the site, where the first hydroelectric plant in Saguenay was established by the Compagnie Électrique de Chicoutimi. Mills 2 and 4 were built at the upper end of the site. Contrary to the first three mills, which were powered by hydraulic power, Mill 4 was run on electricity ,a technological innovation that was developed through expertise of the operation's engineers. This accomplishment is a demonstration of the Pulperiede Chicoutimi's ability to adapt and change with the times.

    The Pulperie de Chicoutimi was a veritable industrial complex, integrated and self-sufficient. With its electrical substation powered by the hydro-electricpower plant in Pont Arnaud (1913) and its mechanical repair workshop and smelter (1921), the company entrusted the development of its facilities to experienced architects. C.E. Eaton was the first to be hired to design the Saint-Joseph Mill (No 1). However, it was René P. Lemay, with his vast experience with the Kretz & Tishart Agency in Saint Paul Minnesota, who designed and developed the monumental architectural features that came to be associated with the Pulperiede Chicoutimi. The Sainte-Marie Mill (No 2), built at a cost of 1.5 million dollars, is a testament to the American influence that characterised Lemay's work. Typical of the industrial architecture of the times, with its voluminous right angles made from cinder-block, round-arched windows, and Dutch curved gables, the building added to the prestige of the premises in t...

    Besides being one of the region's main architectural wonder's, the site, with its immense buildings, is also an example of how Taylor's layout influenced the organisation of the workers. At the museum, a 1915 film presentation by the North American Pulp and Paper Company magnificently illustrates the different phases in the pulp and paper production process using a wide variety of visual shots; it includes the sawing, debarking, defibration, pressing, baling processes, as well as shipping the product to market in New York. The imposing character of the buildings is evidence of the Pulperie de Chicoutimi's importance to the economy of the region. When it opened, the pulp mill had 75 workers, produced 35 tonnes of pulp per day. However, in its hey day, the facility built in 1921 employed about 1000 workers (not including forest workers and employees of CPC subsidiary companies) and produced 400 tonnes of pulp per day. Working conditions that were negotiated within the Fédération Mutue...

    The economic fall-outs of this industrialisation are evidence of the entrepreneurial spirit that powered the establishment and development Pulperiede Chicoutimi. The inspiration for the project came from Joseph-Dominique Guay, a visionary, for whom "Progress in Saguenay" was not only the title of his newspaper [in French it was called "Progès du Saguenay"], but it also represented his ambitions for the future of the region. And so, on the 24thof November, 1896, as the region was in the throes of a logging industry crisis, Guay, the city's first magistrate founded the CPC, because he was persuaded that the pulp industry was destined to change the City of Chicoutimi and the entire Province of Quebec. From 1897 onward, the company was managed by Julien-Édouard-Alfred Dubuc, the former manager of the local branch of the National Bank. Under his direction, the company restructured as a public enterprise with share capital options. With the exception of one American, the company's board o...

    In 1924, the CPC filed for bankruptcy after over investing, following the bankruptcy of its biggest customer, Becker and Co. in London. It was just after that time that the preservation of the tangible and intangible legacy of the Chicoutimi pulp mill became a public concern. At the same time, as Quebec Pulp and Paper Company (which was owned by the Price Brothers Company) had started to dismantle the site, that the Société Historique du Saguenay was created. Its first president was François-Xavier Gosselin, a former CPC director. Then, in 1937, Father Félix-Antoine Savard, who had spent a great deal of time with the Dubuc family, published "Menaud, Maître-draveur". In Savard's book, the Price-Dubuc rivalry and the socio-economic drama of the province was used a backdrop for the main storyline. Antoine Dubuc, one of the main beneficiaries of the family's estate, along with his son Alfred, gathered documents from his father (who had died in 1947) and bequeathed them to the Quebec Nat...

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  4. SAGUENAY - Active Neighbourhoods Canada

    participatoryplanning.ca › sites › default

    The story of the Active Neighbourhoods Canada (ANC) project in Chicoutimi, a borough of Saguenay, begins with a municipal election in 2013. The residents of District 11 elected an independent councillor who had promised to invite more citizen participation. This was no idle promise: within a year, a residents’ committee was formed in the ...

  5. My City: CHICOUTIMI (Saguenay) Qc...PART:II [Archive ...

    skyscraperpage.com › forum › archive

    I remember going shopping in Chicoutimi with my mom and dad every month or so. As a kid, it really was a big city to our eyes. It's really a shame what the construction of Place du Saguenay and Place du Royaume did to the "downtown" area around rue Racine. From what I recall Jonquières is nicer. Is it? From what I recall Jonquières is nicer.

  6. Apr 22, 2016 · He had been mayor of Chicoutimi from 1997, and became mayor when Saguenay was amalgamated in 2002. When it comes to city management business, by all accounts it seems that he’s quite a good mayor. He was a driving force for amalgamation, and since then built Saguenay up to support a next-generation technological economy.

  7. May 20, 2016 · Saguenay was formed in a 2002 amalgamation between the cities of Chicoutimi, Jonquière, La Baie, and Laterrière, and the municipalities of Shipshaw and Lac-Kénogami, as well as part of the township of Tremblay and two unincorporated areas. Chicoutimi was by far the biggest of the bunch, and remains the largest borough of Saguenay.

  8. My City: CHICOUTIMI (Saguenay) Qc...PART:II - SkyscraperPage ...

    skyscraperpage.com › forum › showthread

    My City: CHICOUTIMI (Saguenay) Qc...PART:II My City Photos. SkyscraperPage Forum > Photography Forums > > Photography Forums >

  9. This article "List of tallest buildings in Saguenay, Quebec" is from Wikipedia. The list of its authors can be seen in its historical and/or the page Edithistory:List of tallest buildings in Saguenay, Quebec. Articles copied from Draft Namespace on Wikipediacould be seen on the Draft Namespace of Wikipedia and not main one.

  10. Saguenay Fjord v Fundy National Park - New Brunswick Forum ...

    www.tripadvisor.com › ShowTopic-g154956-i833-k

    You cross the river at Chicoutimi (today part of a Quebec municipality named Saguenay) and then continue east on Rt. 172 back to the St. Lawrence at Tadoussac. Our favorite spots for getting down to the fiord are at Petit Saguenay in the southern shore and Ste. Rose on the north side.

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