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Hotel Vancouver Canadian Pacific Railway Company. Canadian Pacific Hotels. Hotel Vancouver 1931

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CANADIAN
PAC IFIC
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Canadian Pacific
*       TTie Expression of a Nation's Character       *
?YV7~ORLDWIDE in scope, international in activities, the Canadian Pacific
▼V is pre-eminently the expression of a progressive nation's character.
Canadian  Pacific  rails   extend   from,  the   Atlantic   to   the   Pacific   Ocean,
webbing prairies   and  mountains, reaching  out  to  cities,   farms,   forests,
ranches and mines scattered over a million square miles.
Stupendous record in steel of the daring and genius of a young people who
fifty years ago dreamed of transforming a virgin wilderness into a nation—
and made their dream come true,
Canadian Pacific Steamships, on all seven seas—Canadian Pacific Telegraphs,
carrying messages to world's end and back—Canadian Pacific Express, trusted
bearer of  goods to the farthest places, with   money-orders of worldwide
currency—Canadian Pacific Hotels, with guests from all the continents.
Gigantic symbol of the vision, enterprise and spirit of the people of Canada.
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1. Hotel Vancouver;  2. Canadian Pacific  Piers;   3.   Canadian Pacific Station;  4. Burrard Inlet;   5. Stanley Park; 6. Hastings Street*
7. Granville Street; 8. The "Lions"; 9. Capilano Canyon; 10. North Vancouver. '
g^CITY
Vancouver, Canada's gateway port to the Orient and
commercial metropolis of British Columbia, is situated
on the shores of Burrard Inlet, a land-locked arm of the
Pacific Ocean. Including its suburbs it has a population
of about 250,000. It is a flourishing, rapidly growing
city which, in the face of extraordinary business and
industrial development, yet maintains an air of dignified
beauty and rare charm. Its downtown section pulses with
the rush and flow of modern business, its magnificent
harbor is athrob day and night with the unceasing movement of rich traffic from East and West, but these somehow seem subordinate to the graceful sweep of the wide
tree-lined streets and boulevards, the calm of lovely parks
and beautiful suburbs, the artistry of stately residences
and public buildings and the cultured life which centres
therein.
me CLIMATE
Not the least among the advantages possessed by
Vancouver is its climate. The mountains, whose snow-
tipped peaks loom majestically to the west and north
effectively protect the city from the northerly winds,
and the Japanese Current sweeping around from Asia
bathes its shores with pleasantly warm waters. As a
result, Vancouver is an evergreen city, and it is usually
possible to play golf and enjoy other forms of outdoor
recreation and sport all the year through under favorable conditions.
POINTS of INTEREST
Vancouver offers a wealth of scenic attractions and
other features of distinct interest. Stanley Park, a
natural reservation of 1,000 acres within the city limits,
is famous for the primitive unspoiled beauty of its giant
trees and luxuriant foliage. The renowned Strait of
Georgia, Capilano Canyon—a deep gorge spanned by a
suspension bridge hung 200 feet above a rushing stream,
Lynn and Seymour Canyons, Grouse Mountain with its
panoramic view of the city and harbor, The Lions, Crown
Mountain,   Indian   River   Park,   unsurpassed   bathing
beaches, the waterfront
visited by ships from all
parts of the world, the
Oriental quarters, Shaughnessy Heights, entrancing
motor-car and steamship excursions—these are but a
few of Vancouver's many
attractions and sightseeing
inducements.
PRINTED   IN  CANADA Strait' of Georgia.
'he Hotel   ;- . an imposing mod
edifice   of I     scion   throughout,
OCCl'itl
in i:
appointments acid servie
among hotels on the Pacific Co s
Number of Attest rooms, V-
2 without ba
The Spanish G-ri.1.31 .Room, with
decorations and n imo&ph&t
over Soo kityjn the
_dafd of its
it Btsutds unsi
usual setting £0.1; meals,
Afternoon, tea ia the Oval E.00
rive  pleasure  offers:   &u
with dae Tea .Dane
on, occupies a proi
.'airs of the city..
The Roof Garden. §
treat from which
'Vancouver and
Convention Roov
■ll
dis tine
vis,  together
ch Saturday after-
in the social
all E,oo„n, Main Dining I
Kit
'ekphones, S/<
Oi~b.ce F.100
Pn ;[iiiilr °va[  Ilaon:L   ladies-
Retiring Ejooms, Lib u\ ry, Transfer A " '   _ Public
Stenographer, ..■■tartd, Y<a\i, S - '    !n.g Car
and Steamship Ticket Office, graphs, Te
Church Directory, C       : Room.,
K-'htfoi   trell:ised
iTofded
irst Floor:    Cb tldren 's unci Serv;
Room, two Private Dining Rooms
Roof Garden ;  On Ft: .       h Floor.
eleven
put
mc too
old i
mat  be obtained in licensed
non
purp
oses.
large and sax
'.quale tacilxt
exhibits, etc.
I
'"ancouver,
parlors in the city     Wines and Liquors ma1.
IBIemnient Liquor Vendors
JBi
'.LOO*
:iw
/,.
S
■» u-
R
-louse iiiri attendance.
ROOMS .AND        JiBl
Wejc
lOBinHttKKD
tQ I
m
3,000
.. 1,2100
. ;3i977
6,800
!
N
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WM* *■ ■ Wl »* < '1
K.ANSFKil
Between More.1
Station!?, distant
B-v t,$:H:i<ab,
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T.runl
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cents.
tetw
ancouvei
Docks, dii
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'lam
_____M____F *T
IHHII'FTVi-BI II
I, Hotel Vancouver
2-. Canadian  Pacifii rs;   8    Canad is
7. Granville Street; 8. 'the "Lion
Pacific Station;   4.  Bu tilet;   5.
Ci p.ilano Canyon; It h Vanco
hi
<   ■ ■     i
diver, Canada's gateway port: to the Orient and
commercial metropolis of British Columbia, is situated
on the shores of Burrard Inlet, a Ian.-locked arm of the
Pacific Ocean. Including its suburbs it has a population
of about 230,000. It is a rishing, rapidly growing
city which, in the face of extraordinary business and
industrial development, yet maintains an air of dignified
beauty and rare charm. Its downtown section pulses with
\^j.B.  ..il.    .11.
rush and flow of \
harbor is athrob day and n:'i£
meat of rich traffic from E
how seem subordinate to tlii
tree-lined streets and b< uli 7
It-ess, its magnific
11 the unceasing mo v t
id West, but these sonu
sweep of the yv
ec aim of lovely
:      '. if statelv resk;
and beautiful suburbs, the      :  •:
and public buildings and ;.; tfi f:u red life which a
therein.
SfcZ CI. m ATE
Not least   among   the   advantages   possessed   by        !,batheSi its shores with., pleasantly .wa
Vaucuuvua is its climate.    The mountains, whose sm result, Vancouver is an evergreen city, and it is us
lorn. Nqifttically to the west iaind non .-ble top5  ■      If and $njoy other forms of an
mty from the northerly  wi   . -.-.reation and sport alt . •.■ \v t)
mt sweeph        •.. From Asia ■  ■ n$,
ffil
#/fm\ivery prot<
POINTS ©/"INTERES1
ouver offers  a
■    ler  f:
mat
i^famj
Geol^ia
th   of scenic       :        ons   a
et   i.ni:eresi|| Stanley  Park,
in the city limi
j$fve unspoiled beauty ot: its giant
nt iblift^e,     The nienowmed Strait
HJanyon—a deep go oned b>
--»
bv
the  . i ; ter from
suspensrewjl      m/Srhung 200 fer we
Lynn and 1!8P!nour Canyons, Grouse
panoramic view of the city and harbor, Th
Mountain..   Indian   River   Park,   uns
tain with
■   wn
.   I     \
; ' m    fj     13
he world,
Oi        i i. quarters,.
nessy Heights, entrant
ijbo tor-car and   .. itaishit
s -these   are   bu
few  of  \
attractions and si
inducements,
PRSNTI-iCi   IN  QANAOfl,
ft!!
. .Hotel Fancouver
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Open All Year—ROOMS AND SERVICES—European Plan
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
The Hotel Vancouver, an imposing modern
edifice of fireproof construction throughout,
occupies a commanding site overlooking the
Strait of Georgia. In the high standard of its
appointments and service it stands unsurpassed
among hotels on the Pacific Coast.
Number of guest rooms, 521—409 with bath,
112 without bath.
The Spanish Grill Room, with its artistic
decorations and atmosphere, provides an unusual setting for meals.
Afternoon tea in the Oval Room is a distinctive pleasure offered guests. This, together
with the Tea Dance held each Saturday afternoon, occupies a prominent place in the social
affairs of the city.
The Roof Garden is a delightful trellised
retreat from which a magnificent view is afforded
of Vancouver and its environs.
Convention Rooms
Seven public rooms are available for convention purposes. These afford ample space for
large and small meetings and banquets, with
adequate facilities for Committees, display of
exhibits, etc.
DIRECTORY OF SERVICES
Lower Floor: Barber Shop, Ladies' Hair-
dressing Parlor, Spanish Grill Room, Dutch
Coffee Room, Oak Room, Main Check Room,
Telephones, Shoe Shine.
Office Floor: Ball Room, Main Dining Room,
Private Dining Rooms, Oval Room, Ladies'
Retiring Rooms, Library, Transfer Agent, Public
Stenographer, News Stand, Rail, Sleeping Car
and Steamship Ticket Office, Telegraphs, Telephones, Church Directory, Check Room.
First Floor: Children's and Servants' Dining
Room, two Private Dining Rooms.
Roof Garden:  On Fifteenth Floor.
Tavern: Beer and Ale not sold in the Hotel
Vancouver, but may be obtained in licensed
parlors in the city. Wines and Liquors may be
purchased from Government Liquor Vendors.
House Physician in attendance.
PUBLIC SPACES, MEETING ROOMS, DINING ROOMS AND BANQUET ROOMS
Floors
Lower
Office
First
Public Rooms Area
Spanish Grill 3,000 sq. ft.
Oak Room 3,042    "
Oak Room Gallery 1,200
Dining Room. 3,977
Ball Room 6,800    "
Oval Room 3,200    "
Italian Room 1,500
Wedgewood Room     860
Private Dining Room  600
Private Dining Room  300
North—Ball Room Balcony. . . 900
West—Ball Room Balcony. . . . 450
South—Ball Room Balcony. . . 900
Seating Capacities
Convention       Banquet Dining
500 300
450                   300 200
150                   100 75
CC
cc
cc
cc
cc
500
1200
400
150
80
75
45
125
50
125
375
800
275
100
50
50
30
300
600
200
Transfer Rates, Etc.
(1) Between Hotel Vancouver and Railway
Stations, distance J^ mile:
By taxi-cab 50 cents a person
By auto-bus.... 25 cents a person
Trunks 50 cents
(2) Between Hotel Vancouver and Steamship
Docks, distance J^mile:
By taxi-cab 50 cents a person
By auto-bus.... 25 cents a person
Trunks 50 cents
Street Cars
Vancouver has an efficient street car system,
which affords an economical and convenient
means of travel between the Hotel Vancouver
and all points in the city.
Private Cars for Hire
Latest model de luxe sedans and touring cars
may be hired by guests at reasonable rates:
Rates include the hire of a competent, experienced chauffeur.
Drivurself Cars may be rented4f desired. CANADIAN
PACIFIC
iifotel Fancouver
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Recreational Attractions and facilities
Golf—Guests of the Hotel Vancouver have
the privilege of playing over the private 18-hole
course of the Shaughnessy Heights Golf Club,
and also over the 18-hole course of the Langara
Golf Club, operated by the Canadian Pacific
Railway. Both are beautiful sporting courses,
excellently maintained. The Hastings Park
Municipal Golf Course is also open to guests.
Shaughnessy Heights Golf Club
(6,450 yards)
Green fee per day. . . ■  $1.50
Green fee on Sundays, holidays
and Wednesday afternoons.    2.00
Langara Golf Club
(6,385 yards)
Green fee per day  $ .50
Hastings Park Municipal Golf Course
Green fee per round $ .25
Green fee per day 50
Green fee per round, Saturdays,
Sundays and holidays 50
Green fee per day,  Saturdays,
Sundays and holidays     1.00
Guests affiliated with other golf clubs may
also enjoy privileges on the 18-hole courses of the
Burquitlam Golf and Country Club, the Jericho
Golf and Country Club, the Quilchena Golf
Club and other clubs situated in the vicinity of
Vancouver.
Tennis
Guests may play on the courts of the Vancouver Lawn Tennis Club, on the free courts in
Stanley Park, and also on courts connected with
the various golf clubs.
Riding
Saddle horses may be obtained from any one of
the numerous riding establishments in the city
at reasonable rates.
Hiking
Vancouver and environs offer an attractive
field for the hiker, many inviting rambles being
possible, both long and short.
Motoring
Luxurious private cars, with or without
chauffeur, may be rented for long or short trips.
Vancouver itself boasts of miles of splendidly
paved streets and boulevards, and fine highways
run out from the city to the north, south and
east.
British Columbia, the Dominion of Canada's
all-year playground, abounds in majestic coastal
and mountain scenery of almost limitless variety.
Many of the most beautiful districts are easily
accessible by motor-car.
Motor Boating, Rowing, Canoeing
Motor-boats, row-boats and canoes may be
rented from various liveries in the city at reasonable rates. The waters in the vicinity of Vancouver allow the boating enthusiast full scope
for his activities under highly favorable conditions.
Swimming
There are many excellent bathing beaches
located both within the city limits and at the
numerous resorts situated nearby. The waters
are usually of a very agreeable temperature.
Mountain Climbing
Grouse Mountain, Crown Mountain, Holly-
burn Ridge and The Lions offer attractive climbs
within easy access of the Hotel Vancouver.
Ordinary riding costume and heavy hob-nailed
boots will suffice for all of these climbs. For
further information, application should be made
to the B.C. Mountaineering Club, Vancouver.
Steamer Trips
Half-day and all-day excursions may be made
by boat to any number of attractive places situated near Vancouver.
Fishing and Hunting
Anglers and hunters are afforded exceedingly
wide range for their activities in the fishing
waters and game haunts to which Vancouver is
the natural gateway.
Sportsmen in quest of big game have a choice
of grizzly, black and brown bear, big horn sheep,
mountain goat, moose, caribou, elk (wapiti) and
cougar, according to the district visited.
Capable and experienced guides Can be furnished,
and all arrangements for a hunting trip made by
outfitters in Vancouver.
The angler has also a wide choice of capital
sport, British Columbia's fishing waters containing King or Tyee and Cohoe salmon, steel-
head, rainbow, cut-throat and lake and Dolly
Varden trout. Hotel Vancouver
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
LOWER FLOOR
-C'EORCfA  ST
The distinctive Spanish Grill, Oak Room and Coffee Shop are features of the spacious Lower Floor.
The Spanish Grill and Coffee Shop are reached by Elevators and stairways from the Office Floor Lobby,
and also by an entrance from Granville Street. Also on this floor are the Barber Shop, Ladies' Hair-
Dressing Parlor, Shoe Shine Stand, etc. Stairways from the Office Floor Lobby afford access to the
Oak Room in addition to the entrance from Howe Street. ■aBB-P
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
H
CO
-U
-J
-J
>
Z
<
a
o
Hotel Vancouver
OFFICE FLOOR
X
o
m
rl
GEORGIA    ST
Vancouver Hotel is on Granville Street at the corner of Georgia—with entrances from both. The
Office Floor provides extensive Lobby and Lounge spaces—with all the usual facilities and a Railway and Steamship Ticket Office.
In addition to the Main Dining Room, Tea Room and Banquet Rooms the Italian Room and
Wedgewood Room are available for Conventions or Private Rooms. ifotel Vancouver
CANADIAN
PACIFIC^
FIRST FLOOR
Commodious well-lighted Sample Rooms are arranged around all four sides of the hotel on the First
Floor. Wide corridors lead to all Sample Rooms from the Elevators which are situated on the west
side of the broad gallery overlooking the Office Floor Lobby.
There are Two Private Convention or Dining Rooms on this Floor. Hotel Vancouver
CANADIAN
TYPICAL BEDROOM FLOOR
Brightness and unusual size lend distinction to the Guest Rooms, situated on the 3rd, 4th, 5th and 6th
Floors. The compact structure of the hotel and the location of the Elevators in the very centre of
each Floor bring every room within easy distance of the public rooms. Many of the Guest Rooms
may be used en suite. II
I'
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r»iiX*r», ." Founded 1880
Then As Now
A Canadian
Instit utio n '
Canadian pacific
Canada's National Enterprise
THE WORLD'S GREATEST TRAVEL SYSTEM
Serving Canada
Bridging Two
Oceans—Linking
Four Continents—
Spans  the World
STEAMSHIPS
Canadian Pacific Steamships — two
fleets which unite America east and
west with other continents. Across the
Atlantic to Europe with approximately
3 sailings a week (Empresses, Duchesses
and other Cabin Class Steamships).
Across the Pacific to Japan, China and
Philippines (Empress Steamships,
regular sailings). Connections
Australia and New Zealand.
to
RAILWAY
The Canadian Pacific Railway (comprising 20,409
miles of operated and controlled lines) reaches
from Atlantic Ocean to Pacific Ocean, across
Canada and into the United States. Main line from
Montreal to Vancouver, 2,886 miles. Fast, frequent
and luxurious transcontinental long distance and
local passenger services, linking up all the important cities, industrial sections, agricultural
regions and vacation resorts. Efficient and
dependable freight service.
HOTELS
The Canadian Pacific operates the
largest chain of hotels in Canada,
numbering fourteen (including the
Royal York Hotel at Toronto, largest
hotel in the British Empire, opened
June, 1929). Situated in large cities
or at holiday resorts—others to be
built. Also—nine Bungalow Camps in
the Canadian Rockies and Ontario.
TELEGRAPHS
Canadian Pacific Telegraphs
extend the entire length of
the railway and also reach
every point of importance in
Canada away from it. 140,000
miles of wire. Also cable
connections across both
oceans and working radio
arrangements.
EXPRESS
Canadian Pacific Express—
travellers' cheques to suit
all travelling arrangements,
and good all over the world.
Also a forwarding service for
package merchandise, with
world-wide connections —
including an air express
service.
CRUISES
Seven Famous Winter
Cruises—
Round the World
South America South Africa
Mediterranean (2)
West Indies      (3)
FARM  LANDS
Several million acres of
choice farm lands in Western
Canada for sale at low prices
and on long terms, including
irrigated land in Alberta.
Generous colonization policies that are helping to develop and settle the West.
ALL    UNDER    ONE    MANAGEMENT
Canadian Pacific Agencies Throughout the World
Canada and United States
Atlanta, Ga	
Banff, Alta	
Boston, Mass	
Buffalo, N.Y	
Calgary, Alta	
Chicago, 111	
Cincinnati, Ohio...
Cleveland, Ohio...
Detroit, Mich	
Edmonton, Alta....
Fort William, Ont.
Guelph, Ont.......
Halifax, N.S	
Hamilton, Ont	
Honolulu, T.H....
Indianapolis, Ind. .
Juneau, Alaska	
Kansas City, Mo. ..
Ketchikan, Alaska.
Kingston, Ont	
London, Ont	
Los Angeles, Cal. .
Milwaukee, Wis...
Minneapolis, Minn.
Montreal, Que. ...
Moosejaw, Sask....
Nelson, B.C	
New York, N.Y	
North Bay, Ont	
Omaha, Neb	
Ottawa, Ont	
Peterboro, Ont....
Philadelphia, Pa. .
Pittsburgh, Pa. . ..
Port Arthur, Ont..
Portland, Ore	
Prince Rupert, B.C
Quebec, Que	
Regina, Sask ...
Saint John, N.B. . .
St. Louis, Mo	
St. Paul, Minn	
San Francisco, Cal.
Saskatoon, Sask. . .
Sault Ste. Marie, Ont
Seattle, Wash	
Sherbrooke, Que...
Skagway, Alaska...
Spokane, Wash	
Tacoma, Wash	
Toronto, Ont	
.E. G. Chesbrough, 1017 Healey Bldg.
J. A. McDonald, C.P.R. Station.
. L. R. Hart, 405 Boylston St.
.W. P. Wass, 160 Pearl St.
.G. D. Brophy, C.P.R. Station.
.T. J. Wall, 71 East Jackson Blvd.
. M. E. Malone, 201 Dixie Term'l Bldg.
. G. H. Griffin, 1010 Chester Ave.
. G. G. McKav, 1231 Washington Blvd.
.C. S. Fyfe, C.P.R. Building.
.PI. J. Skynner, 108 South May St.
.W. C. Tully, 30 Wvndham St.
.A. C. MacDonald, 117 Hollis St.
. A. Craig, Cor. King and James Sts.
. Theo. H. Davies & Co.
.J. A. McKinney, Merchants Bank Buildng.
.W. L. Coates.
. R. G. Norris, 723 Walnut St.
. Edgar Anderson.
.J. H. Welch, 180 Wellington St.
.H. J. McCallum, 417 Richmond St.
.W. Mcllroy, 621 South Grand Ave.
. F. T. San so m, 68 East Wisconsin Ave.
.H. M. Tait, 611 2nd Ave. South.
. F. C. Lydon, 201 St. James Street.
.T. J. Colton, Canadian Pacific Station.
. J. S. Carter, Baker & Ward Sts.
F. R. Perry, Madison Ave., at 44th St.
H. White, 87 Main Street, West.
J. Clark, 727 W.O.W. Building.
A. McGill, 83 Sparks St.
Skinner, George St.
C. Patteson, 1500 Locust St.
L. Williams, 338 Sixth Ave.
. F. C. Gibbs, Canadian Pacific Station.
.W. H. Deacon, 55 Third St.
.W. C. Orchard.
. C. A. Langevin, Palais Station.
.J. W. Dawson, Canadian Pacific Station.
. G. E. Carter, 40 King St.
. Geo. P. Carbrey, 412 Locust St.
. W. H. Lennon, Soo Line, Robert & Fourth Sts.
. F. L. Nason, 675 Market St.
G. B. Hill, 115 Second Ave.
Johnston, 529 Queen St.
Sheehan, 1320 Fourth Ave.
Metivier, 91 Wellington St. North.
H. Johnston.
L. Cardie, Spokane International Ry.
C. O'Keefe, 1113 Pacific Ave.
,C
.H
J.
J.
J.
.C.
J
.E
J.
.L.
.E.
.D.
O.
L.
A.
, Wm. Fulton, Canadian Pacific Bldg.
Vancouver, B.C. .
Victoria, B.C	
Washington, D.C.
Windsor, Ont	
Winnipeg, Man. ..
.F. H. Daly, 434 Hastings St. West.
.L. D. Chetham, 1102 Government St.
.C. E. Phelps, 905 Fifteenth St., N.W.
.W. C. Elmer, 34 Sandwich St. West.
. C. B. Andrews, Main and Portage.
Europe
Antwerp, Belgium E. A. Schmitz, 25 Quai Jordaens.
Belfast, Ireland Wm. McCalla, 41-43 Victoria St.
Birmingham, Eng W. T. Treadaway, 4 Victoria Square.
Bristol, Eng A. S. Ray, 18 St. Augustine's Parade.
Brussels, Belgium G. L. M. Servais, 98 Blvd. Adolphe-Max.
Cobh, Ireland J. Hogan, 10 Westbourne Place.
Glasgow, Scotland  W. Stewart, 25 Bothwell St.
Hamburg, Germany T. H. Gardner, Gansemarkt 3.
Liverpool, Eng H. T. Penny, Pier Head.
T ondont Fne- IC. E. Jenkins, 62-65 Charing Cross, S.W. 1.
'      s \G. Saxon Jones, 103 Leadenhall St., E.C. 3.
Manchester, Eng J. W. Maine, 31 Mosley Street.
Paris, France A. V. Clarke, 24 Boulevard des Capucines.
Rotterdam, Holland J. Springett, Coolsingel No. 91.
Southampton', Eng H. Taylor, 7 Canute Road.
Asia
Hong Kong, China G. E. Costello, Opposite Blake Pier.
Kobe, Japan B. G. Ryan, 7 Harima Machi.
Manila, P.I J. R. Shaw, 14-16 Calle David, Roxas Bldg.
Shanghai, China A. M. Parker, 4 Bund.
Yokohama, Japan E. Hospes, No. 21 Yamashita-cho
Australia, New Zealand, etc.
J. Sclater, Traffic Manager, Can. Pac. Ry., for Australia and New Zealand.
Union House, Sydney, N.S.W.
A. W. Essex, Passenger Manager, Can. Pac. Ry., for New Zealand,
Auckland, N.Z.
Adelaide, S.A Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
Auckland, N.Z Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Brisbane, Qd Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
Christchurch, N.Z Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Dunedin, N.Z   .Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Fremantle, W.A Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
Hobart, Tas Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Launceston, Tas Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Melbourne, Vic Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.),
Thos. Cook & Son.
Perth, W.A Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
Suva, Fiji. Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Sydney, N.S.W Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Wellington, N.Z Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Any of the agents listed above will be glad to make reservations at Caaadian Pacific Hotels for intending guests.
Canadian Pacific  Hotel Department
C. B. FOSTER,
Convention and Tourist Traffic Manager,
Montreal.
d. j. gowans,
Asst. General Manager,
Eastern Hotels,
Montreal.
A. ALLERTON,
General Manager,
Eastern Hotels,
Montreal.
M. P. DELAHANTY,
Asst. General Manager,
Western Holds,
Winnipeg.
H. F. MATTHEWS,
General Manager,
Western Hotels,
Winnipeg. •■"'   .
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