The pavilion reproduced, in its shape and proportions, one of the grain stores so numerous in this country.
Its architect, who was also a talented sculptor, had designed the plan and, unique in the exhibition, executed the bas-reliefs and sculptures that decorated it.
On the façade, four aluminium motifs and two large paintings evoked the main regional productions.
A high "totem pole" personified an ancient Redskin deity.
Thirty stands surrounded the central hall, occupied by the major firms of flour, fruit, silk and mineral preserves.
A section was reserved for Canadian arts and crafts: woolen spinning wheels, fabrics as made by the old French Canadians.
There was also a section devoted to the different provinces and another to a vast photographic and literary documentation.
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