* Canadian dollar strengthens 0.1% against the greenback

* GDP likely rises 0.2% in October after Q3 contraction

* Price of U.S. oil settles 2.4% lower

* Bond yields rise across curve

TORONTO, Nov 30 (Reuters) - The Canadian dollar strengthened against all the other G10 currencies on Thursday as domestic data showed the economy stumbling but likely by not enough to advance the case for an early start to Bank of Canada interest rate cuts.

The Canadian economy unexpectedly contracted at an annualized rate of 1.1% in the third quarter, avoiding a recession after a sharp upward revision to the previous quarter, while GDP most likely edged up 0.2% in October after a 0.1% gain in September.

"Canada's economy dodged a bullet by putting up better numbers and better details than feared, especially upon controlling for temporary factors," said Derek Holt, head of capital markets economics at Scotiabank. "The Bank of Canada won't see enough in here to guide easing any time soon."

Money markets see a roughly 64% chance that the BoC will begin cutting rates as soon as March, down from 72% before the data.

The Canadian dollar was trading 0.1% higher at 1.3572 to the greenback, or 73.68 U.S. cents, after moving in a range of 1.3553 to 1.3626. On Wednesday, it touched its strongest intraday level in two months at 1.3539.

It was the only G10 currency to notch gains against the U.S. dollar. The greenback was up 0.8% against a basket of major currencies, clawing back some recent declines, while the price of oil, one of Canada's major exports, settled 2.4% lower at $75.96 a barrel.

Oil fell after OPEC+ producers agreed to voluntary oil output cuts for the first quarter next year that fell short of market expectations.

Canadian government bond yields climbed across the curve, tracking moves in U.S. Treasuries. The 10-year was up 7.7 basis points at 3.586%. (Reporting by Fergal Smith; Editing by Will Dunham)