Carleton Place Business–Lloyd Hughes List

Carleton Place Business–Lloyd Hughes List




So we are going to begin Volume 9 on Bridge Street tomorrow night, but I want to also record online what Lloyd Hughes did in the 80s– and keep updating to it block by block as we finish one— in a separate blog. This copy was at the Carleton Place and Beckwith Heritage Museum

Business places of the early 1900s by Lloyd Hughes


Moore Street and Franktown Road (side 1)

Dunfield’s Hotel

Lees Hotel

Wilson’s Grocery

Sneddon’s Hotel

Finn Service Station Gas

Mike Moldowan Grocery also Elliot Honey & Bees

Fred Stanzel White Duck Inn- later Wava’s Inn


Moore Street and Franktown Road (side 2)

Charles Burgess Feed Store (near IDA)

C.P.R. Freight Shed and Railway Gate Shanty where the men stayed while  they opened and closed the gate as trains went by.

Carleton Place Dairy

Dr. Howard Building

Harry Coolidge Grocery

C.P.R. Stations and shops

McNeely Head Stone Works




Bridge and Lake Ave Corner (at traffic lights) (side 1)

Nichols’ Planing Mill

Mrs. Moore’s Grocery Store

Mrs. Munroe’s grocery (Golden Eagle Gas)


Bridge and Lake Ave Corner (at traffic lights) (side 2)

Leech Public School (Landsdowne)

Lorne Campbell Gas Station (old Tim Horton’s)


Bridge to Albert Street Corner (side 1)

Mississippi Hotel (McIlquam’s)

McIlquam’s Horse Livery

West Wilson Meat

Mrs. H. Bond Variety– Also Mrs. Beach Variety

H. Bond Barber

Bowland & Sutherland

Thomas Stevens Grocery

Frank McNeely Meat

Chinese Restaurant- later Mac Williams Drugs

Harry Schwerdtfeger Tobacco Shop

St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church

Leslie’s/ Matthews Funeral Director

Leslie’s China Shop- Later Powell Grocers

John Frazer residence

Johnson’s Nickle Theatre

City Grocery

Masonic Hall

Singleton’s Tin Shop-Also Rubino and George Weir Fruit


Bridge to Albert Street (side 2)


W. Hooper Residence

Salvation Army Hall

Phillip Levine Hardware- Also David Thompson painter

Samuel Wilson Furniture

White’s Tinsmith Shop

Don Cameron Butcher

Daddy Morgan’s Music Store

Swan Bakery

Central Public School


Bridge to Franklin Street Corner (side 1)

Misses Sallie and Sarah Hickson Variety Stores–Frank McDiamird Men’s and Boys Clothes– Dominion Stores

Carrie Dolan Millinery and Clothing

George Moore Drugs- later Bill Pattie, Harold Wilson and Simpsons Sears

H. Abdallah Variety Store

Deachman &Weir Grocery later C.W. Moore

W. Shaw Men’s Tailor

Thomas McCaffrey Barber

Jas. Laskaris Restaurant

Royal Bank (Old Union Bank)

Bank of Ottawa , not Bank of Nova Scotia

Post Office

Canadian Tire Store

Herald Newspaper

Orange Hall

Jenkins  Ice Cream Parlour-later Ferguson Smyth Harness

Dr. James Home & Office


Bridge to Elgin/ Emily Street Corner (side 2)

Darou’s Bakery

Johnny McGregor Liquor Inspector

Dr. Preston M. D.

Mrs. Rogers Boarding House next to Fannie Coleman residence

Angus McFarlane Horse Dealer,also West’s Shoe repair,W. Stanzel & Bros.

Long row of Billboards

H. Dowdall Barber

Kelly’s Chinese Laundry

Frank Robertson and Charles Cavers Paint Shop

Dr. McDonald Dentist

Lewis & Frizell Grocery

Calvin’s Men’s wear Tailors later Howard Johnson

Albert Lowe’s Horse Livery-McGregor’s Car Garage


Bridge to Allan Street Corner (side 1)

Ar. Peden Soft Drinks also Town Clerk

Queen’s Hotel- bus that met all trains for a free ride to the hotel

Barber Shop- Fred Hughes and William Doyle

Robert White Taxi

Robert Matthie Barber

Lloyd Tetlock Plumbing and Tinsmithing

McDonald tea- only sold tea

B.Y. Williams Meat

Murray O’Dell Appliance Shop

Nat. McAllister Repairs Bicycles etc

Carleton Place Canadian -later Leo McDiarmid’s Sports Store


Bridge to Mill Street Corner (side 2)

W.J. Hughes Druggist

Taber & McRae Boys and Mens Clothes-Later a Pool Room M. Barkley

Also Hughes Grocery

Stedmans Variety Store

T. McGuire Harness- J. Craig Jeweller

Percy Hardy Music & Photo Shop- Later T. Eaton Co.

Stanzel Shoe Store

Ed. Keyes Confectionery

W.W. Taber Clothing & Dry Goods Store

Wm. Muirhead Hardware later George Eades Hardware

T. Steele Shoe Store also W. Phillps Men’s Clothing also J. Dolan Tailor

Tucker’s Jeweller alos J. Dolan Tailor

George Allan Shoes

Dr. McIntosh also Drug store

Dr. McEwen Sr. also Drug store

partial list more to come..











Come and visit the Lanark County Genealogical Society Facebook page– what’s there? Cool old photos–and lots of things interesting to read. Also check out The Tales of Carleton Place.

Information where you can buy all Linda Seccaspina’s books-You can also read Linda in The Townships Sun and Screamin’ Mamas (USA)




Carleton Place Then and Now–Bridge Street Series– Volume 1– Canadian Tire to The Moose

Carleton Place Then and Now–Bridge Street Series– Volume 2- Milano Pizza to Milady Dress Shop

Carleton Place Then and Now–Bridge Street Series– Volume 3- St. Andrew’s to Central School


Carleton Place Then and Now–Bridge Street Series– Volume 4- Leslie’s China Shop to Rubino’s/Giant Tiger

Carleton Place Then and Now–Bridge Street Series– Volume 5-The Little White House to the Roxy

Carleton Place Then and Now–Bridge Street Series– Volume 6-The Eating Place to the Post Office

Carleton Place Then and Now–Bridge Street Series– Volume 7 –Scotia Bank to the New York Cafe

Carleton Place Then and Now–Bridge Street Series– Volume 8–Olympia Restaurant to–

Carleton Place Then and Now–Bridge Street Series– Volume 9–Flint’s to the Blue Spot




About lindaseccaspina

Before she laid her fingers to a keyboard, Linda was a fashion designer, and then owned the eclectic store Flash Cadilac and Savannah Devilles in Ottawa on Rideau Street from 1976-1996. She also did clothing for various media and worked on “You Can’t do that on Television”. After writing for years about things that she cared about or pissed her off on American media she finally found her calling. She is a weekly columnist for the Sherbrooke Record and documents history every single day and has over 6500 blogs about Lanark County and Ottawa and an enormous weekly readership. Linda has published six books and is in her 4th year as a town councillor for Carleton Place. She believes in community and promoting business owners because she believes she can, so she does.

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