Pinus resinosa (red pine), Telos and Grand Lake, a little afterwards here and there.
In Utah, where it is common on the Wahsatch Mountains, it is called “red pine.”
The red pine, near Barrie and through all the Penetanguishene country, grows to an enormous size.
You remember the glow of evening sunlight between the red pine and the silver birch?
Some tree seeds are difficult to get and expensive; red pine for instance.
The symmetry and vigour of growth makes this red pine a handsomer tree than the ragged, discouraged-looking pitch pines.
Some of these pines, still young, about a hundred years old, resembled the red pine of Europe.
The principal varieties are red pine for the heavier work and white pine for such interior construction as stands and altars.
The wood of red pine is pale red, light in weight, close-grained with yellowish or nearly white sap-wood.
One is of black, the other of red pine, and tall bamboo reeds are placed beside them.