Canada banknotes 100 Canadian Dollars banknote of 1954, Queen Elizabeth II, Sig. Rasminsky.

Bank of Canada money currency 100 dollars banknote bill
Canada banknotes 100 Canadian Dollars
Canada currency 100 dollars banknote bill Munson's Mountain Okanagan Lake
Canadian Currency  - 100 dollars banknote of 1954
Currency of Canada - 100 Canadian Dollars banknote of 1954, issued by the Bank of Canada.
Banknotes of the Canadian dollar, Canadian banknotes, Canadian paper money, Canadian bank notes, Canada banknotes, Canada paper money, Canada bank notes.

Obverse: Portrait of Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II Queen of Canada. This portrait of Queen Elizabeth is based on a photograph by Canadian photographer Yousuf Karsh. The photograph was one of many taken during a photographic session in 1951, a year before Queen Elizabeth's accession to the throne. Many of the portraits from the photographic session show The Queen wearing a tiara, but the particular photograph chosen by the Bank of Canada for its 1954 issue is one without the tiara. The necklace worn by The Queen in this portrait, of diamond flowers and leaves, was a wedding present from Nizam of Hyderabad and Berar. The image on the banknotes, which is based on Karsh's photograph, was engraved by George Gundersen of the British American Bank Note Company.
Reverse: Munson's Mountain Okanagan Lake, British Columbia.
Printed by Canadian Bank Note Company, Limited.

The view of Okanagan Lake from this mountain was featured on the back of the Canadian $100 bill from 1954 to 1974. It is a great place for taking pictures of the valley and the views are amazing.

Okanagan Lake is a large, deep lake in the Okanagan Valley of British Columbia. The lake is 135 km long, between 4 and 5 km wide, and has a surface area of 351 km². The lake's maximum depth is 232 meters near Grant Island (also called "Whiskey Island" or "Seagull Island" by locals). There is one other island known as Rattlesnake Island, much farther south by Squally Point. Some areas of the lake have up to 750 meters of glacial and post-glacial sediment fill which were deposited during the Pleistocene Epoch. The lake is composed of three basins, a larger North basin, a central or mid basin, and a Southern basin. The lake is drained by the Okanagan River, which exits the lake's south end in Penticton, after flowing over a small dam. Notable features of the Okanagan Valley include terraces which were formed due to the periodic lowering of the lake's predecessor, glacial Lake Penticton. These terraces are now used extensively for agriculture such as fruit cultivation.

Cities bordering the lake include Vernon in the north, Penticton in the south, Kelowna and West Kelowna in the centre, as well as the smaller municipalities of Lake Country (north of Kelowna), Peachland (south of West Kelowna), and Summerland (north-west of Penticton). Various lake features include Rattlesnake Island (a small island east of Peachland), Squally Point (a popular cliff-diving area) & Fintry Delta on the west side. The five-lane William R. Bennett Bridge, a floating bridge with a high boat passage arch connects Kelowna to the district of West Kelowna and the community of Westbank. This bridge replaced the three-lane floating Okanagan Lake Bridge on May 30, 2008 which had a lift span for passage of large boats.
Many parks and beaches are found along the shores of the lake, which make boating and swimming very popular activities. The lake is home to several species of fish, including rainbow trout and kokanee. It is said by some to be home to its own sea monster - a giant serpent-like creature named Ogopogo.