Folded Dimensions: 3.5" X 9.5"
Open Dimensions: 45.25 W X 19" H
Date Location: Front Cover & Legend
Cover Description: Soldier standing guard on bridge leading into a gated entrance at Fort Henry, Kingston, Ontario.  Prominent on the wall above is the name and date, " FORT HENRY 1832"
Date Code: Non-Applicable
Southern Ontario Scale: 1" : 17.5 miles
Northern Ontario Scale: 1" : 24 miles
Main Legend Side Features: Map of Southern Ontario as far north as Sudbury, Mileage Tables, Ontario Travel Information, Ontario Provincial Police Information, Index of Southern Cities, Towns and Villages and a "No Passing Zone" feature.
Opposite Side Features: Map of Northern Ontario, Index of Northern Cities, Towns and Villages, 27 "Maps Showing Highway Routes Through Cities", and a map of "The Niagara Peninsula" and a "Key Map of the Province".
Mileage Tables: Highways No.2  through to Highway No. 105 - & "Dual Highways"  - The Queen Elizabeth Way, Highway 2A & Highway 2S
Compiled by: C. P. Robins, W. J. Fulton, Inspector of Surveys.
Prime Minister: Leslie M. Frost
Minister: Geo. H. Doucett, Department of Highways
Deputy Minister: J. D. Millar, Department of Highways
Other: Copyrighted 1946 - Lithographed by The Copp-Clark Co., Limited, Toronto, Canada
Note: Description in the legend; " Fort Henry was originally built during the War of 1812 by the British to defend the St. Lawrence and also to provide a base for British naval parties on Lake Ontario.  It was rebuilt in 1832 and restored to it's original state by the Ontario Government in 1937.  Many visitors see "Red Coats" that drill in the style of the 1812 British Regulars.  They even fire a battery of the original cannon for a bit of realism".

From 1949 to 1989 a series of photographs were created and used to market, advertise and promote tourism in Ontario. The photographs were maintained and indexed in a Photo Library, initially established in the Department of Travel and Publicity in the late 1940s or early 1950s and maintained by its successors. The photographs cover all regions of Ontario. The subject matter includes buildings, historic sites, street scenes, landscapes, recreational activities, events, festivals, and people throughout the province.
The photographs were available on loan to other Ontario ministries and agencies, local governments, chambers of commerce, resorts and other tourism-related businesses. The photos could be used to advertise resorts, historic sites, provincial parks, festivals and events in Ontario. Users were prohibited from using the photos for commercial purposes (e.g. postcards or souvenirs).
A series of photographs were taken at Fort Henry in Kingston, ON, including the one to the left.  The artwork used on the cover of the 1952 map was based on a photograph provided by the Department of Travel and Publicity. (Ontario Archives).


North Arrow Used On This Map

The area which would day become know as the GTA - Greater Toronto Area. 

Also referred to as the Golden Horseshoe.


The 401 is under construction in the west half of the city.


You can see the progress on the construction of Highway 400.