The canoe birch is a tree which was treasured by the early Indians because it yielded bark for making canoes.
Betula papyracea (canoe birch), prevailing everywhere and about Bangor.
Aromatic but less so than the bark of the black birch; not readily detachable like the bark of the canoe birch.
The uses of the bark of the canoe birch are familiar to all.
Hiawatha was not the first Indian to use the canoe birch for practical purposes.
The canoe birch or paper birch is the noblest member of the family.
The Paper Birch is also called the white birch or canoe birch.
For example, the canoe birch at its northern limit is a runt.
Each armpit has a black, triangular scar, which does not appear in the canoe birch.
The canoe birch has a clean bole, chalky white, with none of these ugly black patches.