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Canadian Rockies Canadian Pacific Railway Company 1937

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Array '7-37
LjOL/ZOjduXl/Z. t^CuCZjAjCL. 7he
CLIMAX
of
YOUR TRIP
"A sea of mountains" was the epithet used by a Canadian statesman descriptive of the Great Barrier of mountains which it was proposed to pierce by the
Canadian Pacific Railway. "Fifty Switzerlands in One" was a later description made by Edward Whymper, the celebrated Alpine climber, who"came to
look over this terrain after conquering the Matterhorn. "Stupendous",
"gigantic", "titanic", "sublime", "colossal", "awe-inspiring" are adjectives
that come to the lips of those who view these mountains from the train, and yet
seem inadequate to express their majesty.
Whether your approach to Banff and Lake Louise be from the East or
from the Pacific Coast, these Alpine resorts in the Canadian Rockies come as a
fitting climax to scenery which is a succession of thrills. The prairie Indians
called the Canadian Rockies "The Glittering Mountains", from the white-capped
peaks that caught the eye a hundred miles away. No sooner does your train
enter the Gap than you are flanked by lofty cliffs pierced by passes through
which you get glimpses of hanging glaciers on the peaks behind. Passing
the spectacular Three Sisters, you enter the wild game preserve of Buffalo
Park, and detrain for the Banff Springs Hotel, which towers like a Scottish
baronial castle above the falls of the Bow River. Banff itself lies in an amphitheatre of mountains, which have drawn so many hundred thousand visitors
that facilities are now provided for every kind of sport or relaxation—golf,
swimming, riding, tennis, fishing, climbing or hiking, not to mention the indoor
sports associated with a lilting dance orchestra. The very air is electric, and
you want to do things.
Lake Louise is forty miles nearer the Great Divide, and a thousand feet
higher above sea-level. With a glacier at its front door, reflected in one of the
loveliest of Alpine lakes, and with its rock gardens and borders of Iceland
Poppies, the Chateau Lake Louise seems almost to have been dropped into
fairyland. Here too are the amenities of a popular mountain resort, swimming
pool, ponies for riding, canoes for fishing, tennis courts, Swiss guides for the
Alpine climber, trails for the hiker—and a dance orchestra. Both Banff and
Lake Louise are outfitting points for long-distance riding and camping trips.
The approach from the Pacific Coast is by way of the Fraser Canyon and
the deep gorges of Eagle Pass, Rogers Pass and the Kicking Horse Pass—
nearly four hundred miles of superb mountain scenery. As an engineering
feat, this section of the Canadian Pacific Railway is one of the wonders of the
world. You have to see it to believe it. Ravines breaking through the northern
wall of the Kicking Horse Pass provide access to two fascinating summer
resorts, Emerald Lake and the Yoho Valley, a paradise of waterfalls. Just
before one reaches the Great Divide is Lake Wapta with its Lodge, eight miles
by pony trail from Lake O'Hara, one cf the most exquisitely beautiful spots in
this Alpine domain. Lake Louise is just about ten miles further East as the
crow flies. In a word, the cream of the Canadian Rockies is concentrated in
an area of about sixty miles located adjacent to the line of the Canadian
Pacific Railway.
Printed in Canada, 1937
Emerald Lake
'.■;.; mji$<?m:>:''-
MHmii^H
;     ■■■-■
■■#■   ''..-'■  Mm'MM
LAKE LOUISE- EMEMED LAKE J
THE ACME  OF
VACATIONS IN ALPINE SPLENDOR
Banff Springs Hotel is the Mecca for those who
want the best of everything in the most fashionable
of America's mountain resorts at a moderate
price. Each of the 600 bedrooms has its private
bath, there are thirty-eight period suites and two
large public dining rooms, a ballroom and spacious
lounges, a library and a conservatory, two swimming pools, one of natural sulphur water, a world-
famous golf course, fast tennis courts, a corral
with cowboy guides and mountain ponies, guides
for fishermen or Alpine climbers, dance and
chamber orchestras—everything on such a spacious
scale that this is recognized as the ideal mountain
hotel. The eyes are rested with the green of
spruce-clad slopes as you look down from th,e
terrace or through the wide windows of the Fairholme
l2J
Mere's WGH'Sfy/e *mJ "PIMFUN*
in Et?er/ Summer Sporf/
Lounge over the Bow Valley across to the Fairholme
Range. The hotel has its own stores, barber shop,
beauty-parlor, telegraph and railway ticket office,
and a branch of the Bank of Montreal, etc. Nearby
there is a village for those who like to go further
afield. A fish hatchery, a Museum and a large
park reserved for wild animals appeal to those
interested in natural history.    One of the busiest
spots is the corral from which riders are coming and
going all day. Canoes and launches are available
for delightful trips on the Bow River. Automobiles
and sight-seeing buses at rates fixed by the Government take you to nearby points of interest. The new
administration building of the Parks Branch is set
in a terraced garden called "The Cascades of
Time" with attractive vistas.    (See page 7).
[3] [4]
The air is so exhilarating that golf
becomes more than ever the game of
games at Banff. Seventy sprinklers
keep the grass sweet on the fairways
and eighteen greens. Hazards are
designed to make this a thoroughly
sporting course. True, the surrounding
mountains sometimes make it hard to
keep your eye on the ball—and you Swimming Pool scenes
Banff Springs Hotel
Sail Your fall Pawn Smooth Fairways
• • . a Mile //bote fie Sea,
may have to call "fore" to a deer. Associated with the golf course is an
attractive club house. Golf Week at Banff is one of the major sporting
events in Canada. There are two particularly prized trophies competed
for at this—one, the Edward, Prince of Wales Cup, presented by the
former King Edward now Duke of
Windsor, while Prince of Wales,
as a memento of his own experience on this course, and the other
the trophy presented by Lord
Willingdon when Governor-
General of Canada. Golf Week
in 1937 will be played August
23rd to 28th.
[5] All Canada may be dancing to your orchestra
at the Banff Springs Hotel, for its music goes on
the air. Some of the guests like to make up
parties for the special private dining rooms
before the dance begins. Others enjoy the
excellent cuisine in either of the two large
public dining rooms. Dinner and Chamber
music are of a very high standard, and there
are accomplished singers to entertain with
operatic airs or ballads. The evening concert
in Mount Stephen Hall is a perfect interlude
between dinner and dance. The setting is so
conducive to pleasant mood—a setting that
you could match only in an old world castle.
Once a week the concert is varied with an
illustrated talk on animals and wild flowers of
the Canadian Rockies by Dan McCowan, internationally known authority on the fauna and
flora of this region. For those who do not
dance there is bridge or a stroll on the moonlit
terrace. Sometimes there are water polo
matches in the swimming pool, or exhibitions of
diving and swimming by visiting stars.
Private
Dining Room
Every
year the
Stoney
Indians
ride up to
Banff for
their annual
week of parades and Indian
sports. Brilliant in
paint and costumes of fur and
feathers, the
braves and
squaws   entertain
Archway to Devonian Pool
"The Cascades of Time/'
Administration Building, Banff
the white visitors, both
by day and in the
evening. The courtyard   of   the    Banff
[6]
INDIAN DAYS tfforf
and (al^arf Stampede
Springs Hotel is the setting for the award of
prizes for costumes. The teepee encampment in
Buffalo Park is open for inspection by visitors
during the afternoons, giving the opportunity
to see the attractive beadwork and handicraft
of the Stoney Indians at closer quarters than is
possible on the parades. The Stoneys are
skilful horsemen, and the sports which they put
on are well worth visiting. Indian Days at Banff
are preceded by the Calgary Stampede,
Canada's premier frontier celebration, which
draws to its contests bronco busters, wild
steer riders, chuck wagon drivers and lariat
experts from the great ranches of all Western
America. Indian Days in 1937 will be held
July 23rd to 25th, and the Calgary Stampede
July 5th to 10th.
[7] The sunny
swimming-pool
adjoining Chateau   (
Lake Louise
MmKmmm/mm
Riding Sky Line Trails
The Lake of Little Fishes is the name by which Lake
Louise was known to the Stoney Indians sixty years
ago, but since then the fish have grown in these
deep, quiet waters. The best time to see this always
lovely lake is at sunrise, when the rosy light creeps
down the snow terraces of Mount Victoria and the
breeze has not yet rippled the enamel of blue and
green in which the surrounding peaks are mirrored.
Wide windows frame unbelievably beautiful views
Mile-high canoeing
Alpine poppies at Lake Louise
from the dining room, the lounges and the private
rooms that front on the lake. The borders between
the Chateau and the lake are carpeted with golden
poppies and along the trails are wild flowers to
catch the eye and the heart with their charm. The
lake is too cold to bathe in, so a large pool of
warmed water has been built for the swimmer.
Immediately facing you is Mount Victoria. To the
left is Mount Lefroy and left of that again is Mount
[8]
Aberdeen. On the right is the Beehive.
Easy trails lead to the Lakes in the
Clouds, the Plain of Six Glaciers, Saddleback, Paradise Valley and the Giant
Steps, while motor buses ply twice a day
to Moraine Lake and the Valley of the
Ten Peaks. A delightful ride is along the
high trail to Lake O'Hara, which the more
adventurous climber can also reach (with
a Swiss Guide) by way of Abbot Pass,
where a hut 10,000 feet above sea level
provides overnight accommodation. Some
prefer  just  to  sit  and  watch the  ever-
changing play of color in this Chalice of
the Gods. A telescope enables you to
watch Alpine climbers traversing the high
glaciers or an occasional eagle soaring
through the blue. Indoors on the cool
evenings there is Chamber music with
singers, and dancing in the Ball Room
to a swingtime orchestra. Once a
week there is a lecture on the surrounding country and its wild life inhabitants
by the well-known Nature Guide, Dan
McCowan. Chateau Lake Louise is fireproof and has capacity for 700 guests.
[9] /Umforers £x/>/ore /km/ffmrwYAZee/
[10]
Moraine Lake, nine miles by motorbus from Chateau
Lake Louise, is flanked by ten peaks all over 10,000
feet above sea level. The hanging glacier of Mount
Fay is a notable landmark of the lake, and Mount
Deltaform (11,235 feet), dominates the Western end
along with Mount Neptuak (10,617 feet) and Mount
Wenkchemna (10,411 feet). "Across its mingled
sapphires and emeralds fall wide diagonal bands
of shadow cast by the encircling peaks shot through
by the white gleam of reflected glaciers" says
the  writer  of   a  descriptive  pamphlet   issued   by
the National Parks of Canada.
A favourite trail from Moraine Lake Lodge skirts
the Tower of Babel and leads to Consolation Lake,
well-known to fishermen, while another trail zig-zags
up the Northern slope to Larch Valley and the
Alpine Meadows of Wenkchemna Pass, or over
Sentinel Pass to Paradise Valley and the Giant Steps.
The whole region is full of interest to the geologist.
"Here, through dateless centuries, the immense
forces of nature have waged war against the
savage strength of the peaks."
A new automobile road running
north from Lake Louise has opened
up to the tourist the wild grandeur
of the Bow Lakes, near which
Crowfoot Glacier stretches white
talons over a dark precipice, and
the huge frozen flood of Bow
Glacier gleams in the sun. From
the summit of Bow Pass one gets a
marvelous view of Peyto Lake and
the serrated peaks surrounding the
Columbia Icefields.
mi •       ' ;v: ■   :. m^:'^i^M      ■   ■■ m-^:■' -M:m V-   ■ ' v    :.::
There are many glacial lakes of
emerald hue in the Canadian
Rockies, but none that more
adequately justifies its name than
the Emerald Lake to which you
motor from Field Station through
the fragrant forest of Snow Peak
Avenue. The lake is encircled by
mountains with Mount Carnarvon
(9,964 feet), Emerald Peak (8,332
feet) and Mount Burgess (8,463
feet) towering above, while Mount
President (10,297 feet) rears its
snowy twin head behind. Deeply
wooded on three sides to the
margin and sheltered from nearly
every wind, the jewel-like surface
of Emerald Lake casts a spell of
.......IK:,.;, ^mimfiMmmm
Cabins at Emerald Lake
peace upon the visitor. On either
side of the lake a trail has been cut
alongside, adorned with such wild
flowers as Nancy-Over-the-Ground
and the Red Indian Paint Brush.
Lying as it does on the Western
slope of the Great Divide, Emerald
Lake enjoys  deep  snow in  winter
[12]
Boats for fishina
A wonderland of emerald waters and snowy peaks
with a correspondingly rich vegetation in
summer. Nearby are age-old fossil beds revealing
the prehistoric fauna of the Canadian Rockies, and
an easy ride over Summit Pass takes you to Yoho
Lodge. There are boats available for guests and
there are fair sized trout for the fisherman who
usually finds best luck at the eastern end of the lake.
Across the lake are veins of silver down the slopes
in a zig-zag line, glimpsed and lost across screes,
glimpsed again above a lower flounce of forest,
showing again among the everlasting green in
intermittent flashes.    The faint whispered echo in
the cabins, when you waken there to the morning
sunglow, might be of these distant torrents or of
wind in the tree-tops. It comes with the morning sunlight as part of the stillness rather than breaking it.
Emerald Lake Chalet is supplemented by cottages
equipped with private baths. These cottages are
ideal for those planning a restful vacation,
while there is a spacious club house for social
entertainment.
Emerald Lake has had many artist guests,
including John Singer Sargent, who was fascinated
by the color of this magic spot.
"*      [13] SPELLBINDING IN ITS
MAJESTIC LOVELINESS A
MOUNTAIN LODGES
INVITE YOU TO SHARE THE JOYS OFR&
ALPINE LIFE... WITH CcHfdOU'
Left—Lake Wapta
and Lodge
Lower Left—Radium Hot
Springs Lodge
Lower Right—Yoho Valley
Lodge
Supplementing the larger hotels, the Canadian Pacific
has established Mountain Lodges, consisting of cabins
with a central community house from which the lover of
outdoor life can hit the trail through practically virgin
territory. Wapta Lodge is just across the lake from
Hector station, and is a convenient centre for visiting
Sherbrooke Lake and Lake O'Hara. The latter, eight
miles distant by trail, and dominated by Mount Hungabee
(11,447 feet), is superbly lovely, providing access to the
glacial cirques of Lake Oesa and Lake McArthur, and
to the stupendous grandeur of Opabin Pass. Lake
O'Hara Lodge has over 40 beds, some in cabins alongside
the lake. Yoho Lodge is the centre for the Yoho Valley,
with its innumerable waterfalls and spectacular High
Line Trail commanding magnificent panoramas. Radium
Hot Springs Lodge, on the Banff-Windermere Automobile
Road, is a pleasant resting place perched above the hot
springs in Sinclair Canyon.
[14] M
MM
-'■:-. y'i
...   xxx
TRAIL RIDERS of the
CANADIAN ROCKIES
Trait'Meketyof/heModertih/orlo'Shir/'theSkylines/
CANADIAN
ROCKIES
Fishing in Alpine Lakes
Off the beaten track the Trail Riders and the
Sky Line Trail Hikers of the Canadian Rockies
cooperate with the Officials of the National Parks
of Canada to make known the trails through forest
and above timberline, through Alpine meadows
and rocky canyons, over sleepy passes, where no
automobile can enter. Each of these organizations
has an annual outing lasting four or five days,
the Trail Riders moving camp each night and the
Sky Line Trail Hikers radiating from a central
camp. Mileage is counted to qualify for buttons or
insignia, and bulletins with maps are issued for the
guidance and instruction of those who wish to
follow in their footsteps. Many, of course, make
independent trips either on horseback or on foot,
and there are well equipped outfitters at Banff
and Lake Louise to take care of parties desiring
to make long camping trips.     There are over
One of the Trail Riders' Camps
foil our me
Highroads ter
Kare ^cf^efilure
three thousand miles of
trail in the National
Parks in this area, offering endless variety to
the artist, photographer
and lover of nature in
its virgin simplicity. If
ever you have joined in
the singsong round the
campfire with either the
Trail Riders or the Sky
Line Trail Hikers, you
will know what it is to
belong to the Brotherhood of the Out-Of-
Doors. The Trail Riders
will conduct an organized five-day ride this
Summer to Mount Assiniboine, (July 30 to
fiugust 3) while the
Sky Line Trail Hikers
will hold their four-day
Annual Camp at
Larch Valley, near
Moraine Lake, August
6 to 9. The Alpine Club
of Canada has also an
annual camp—in 1937
it will be held in the
Little Yoho Valley
commencing July 17th.
[15] ■■■'m:MrM-'
THREADING THE
GORGES OF THE
Albert Canyon, British Columbia
In the Kicking Horse Pass
Between the summit of the Great Divide and the level of the
Kicking Horse River at Field, a distance of about eleven miles,
there is a drop of over eleven hundred feet. To maintain a
railway grade not exceeding 2.2 per cent, spiral tunnels were
driven through Mount Ogden and Mount Cathedral making
two complete circles. This is only one of many spectacular
engineering features on the Canadian Pacific Railway between
Banff and the Pacific Coast. Ledges for the track had to be
dynamited out of the cliffs of the Kicking Horse and Fraser
Canyons, locations had to be secured safe from avalanche or
rockslide, bridges had to be built over vast chasms or wide
rivers. The original route over the summit of Rogers Pass proved
to be so costly to operate in winter that a five-mile tunnel was
Canadian Pacific Transcontinental Train
[16] driven through Mount Macdonald—the
celebrated Connaught Tunnel.
To enable the traveller to enjoy the
magnificent scenery traversed by the
railway, open observation cars with wide
windows are attached to supplement the
regular observation cars on the Mountain
division so that you can see the towering
peaks of Mount Cathedral and Mount Sir
Donald without craning your neck, and
can look down on the roaring cataracts
that storm through the canyons at your
side. At points such as Albert Canyon on
Eagle Pass the train stops for a few
minutes to enable passengers to peep
down the gorge from a special platform.
With modern equipment and air-conditioned standard sleeping, dining and
solarium-lounge cars, and powerful locomotives built for mountain service, the
traveller by Canadian Pacific sees all
these marvelous panoramas in the utmost
comfort.
The whole of the Pacific Slope is clad in
luxuriant verdure, with enormous trees of
spruce and Douglas fir enriching the
mountain sides.
Mount Sir Donald, Glacier, B.C.
Open-Top Observation Car
^mMm^m Hotel Vancouver, Vancouver
From the rose-garlanded roof garden of the Hotel
Vancouver .... a delightful trellised retreat ....
a magnificent view can be had of the panorama of
Vancouver. You see in the distance, southward, the
Fraser River flowing onward to the Gulf .... to the west,
the Gulf of Georgia. You look down upon the virgin
beauty of Stanley Park, the long lovely curves of Marine
Drive. Nearby is etched the city's commercial skyline
.... and to the north—the mountains.
The downtown section pulsates with the rush and flow
of modern business, yet somehow seems subordinate to
the graceful sweep of the wide tree-lined streets and
boulevards, the calm of lovely parks and beautiful
suburbs, the stateliness of residences and public buildings
in this city of over 250,000 inhabitants.
The Strait of Georgia, Capilano Canyon—a deep
gorge spanned by a suspension bridge stretched 200 feet
above a rushing stream—Lynn and Seymour canyons,
Horseshoe Bay, Grouse Mountain with its panoramic
view, the Lions, Crown Mountain, Indian River Park,
Shaughnessy Heights, fine bathing beaches—these are
but a few of Vancouver's other attractions.
Harrison Hot
Springs Hotel,
near Agassiz, B.C.
[18] Victoria, capital of British Columbia, is a charming
bit of Old England situated in the heart of Canada's
Evergreen Playground. Founded in 1843 by the
Hudson's Bay Company as its farthest-west trading
post, Victoria today has a population of over 40,000
persons. It is the Evergreen City—a centre of flowers,
hydrangeas, roses, hedges, oak trees, holly, attractive bungalows, colorful gardens and parks. Being
the seat of government it is fittingly dominated by
the stately Parliament Buildings, as well as by the
Empress Hotel. Other attractions include the
Crystal Garden and the Provincial Museum which
has a fascinating exhibit of Indian life and culture.
On Vancouver Island just beyond the limits of
Victoria are the Gorge with its reversible falls; the
spectacular Malahat Drive, combining mountain
and coastal scenery; magnificent Beacon Hill and
other parks; sporting golf courses; Butchart's famous
Gardens; the Dominion Astrophysical Observatory;
the naval base at Esquimalt; and docks for the
Canadian Pacific and Canadian Australasian liners.
Crystal Garden, Victoria, B.C.
[19]
A
"Princess"
Liner PRESS NORTHWARD
andTArill fottatures
fantasies ?k America's
tfetoest Plaj/ground!
It is a fitting climax to your journey through the
Canadian Rockies—this 2,000-mile, 9-day cruise to
Alaska and back. It is a land of flowers, of glaciers,
fox farms, salmon, Indians and totem poles. It is
the "land of the unsetting sun." For nine days,
going and returning, the Canadian Pacific
"Princess" liners glide along the almost landlocked "Inside Passage", winding through mountain-
hemmed, fjord-like waterways with fascinating
Alaskan towns and quaint old settlements as continuous episodes.
Regular sailings are operated from Vancouver
(also Victoria and Seattle) and six ports are visited
en route. Why not complete your journey through
the Canadian Rockies with this cruise? A companion booklet, describing cruises to Alaska more
fully, may be obtained from your own travel agent
or any Canadian Pacific agent listed opposite.
Unless  otherwise   shown   photographs used in this booklet are copyrighted   by   Associated   Screen   News   Limited  or   Canadian   Pacific
>        Railway Company.
Approaching Taku Glacier-
-a highlight of the Alaska cruise
[20] WHERE  TO  STAY
CANADIAN PACIFIC HOTELS IN THE ROCKIES
Banff Springs Hotel In the heart of Banff National Park.    Alpine climbing, mountain motoring on good roads,
Banff, Alberta mile-high golf, bathing, hot sulphur springs, tennis, fishing, boating, hiking and riding.    Open
Altitude 4,625 feet summer months.    Special discount for stay of two weeks or more.    European Plan.
Chateau Lake Louise Facing an exquisite Alpine lake in Banff National Park.    Alpine climbing with Swiss guides,
Lake Louise, Alberta pony trips,  swimming,  motoring,  tennis,  boating,  fishing in  neighbouring  waters.    Open
Altitude 5,680 feet summer months.    European Plan.
Emerald Lake Chalet Situated at the foot of Mount Burgess, in picturesque Yoho National Park.    Roads and trails
Near Field, B.C. to  the   Burgess  Pass,   Yoho   Valley,   etc.    Boating   and  fishing.    Open   summer   months.
Altitude 4,272 feet American Plan. ;   j^
MOUNTAIN LODGES REACHED RY CANADIAN PACIFIC
Radium Hot Springs By njjator (92 miles) from Banff or Lake Louise.    Motoring, fishing, climbing, swimming in hot
Altitude 3,456 feet) radiiinr pools.    Open summer months.    American Plan.
Ctwn^d andSoperated 'By trail from Banff.    Overnight stop in half-way cabin.    Camp is at the foot of Mount
%4^y Erling Strom. Assiniboine (11,860 ft.).    Open summer months.    American Plan.
Altitude 7,200 feet
Moraine Lake By motor from Lake Louise.    Head of Valley of the Ten Peaks.    Trout fishing, pony trails,
Altitude 6,200 feet climbs, hikes, etc.    Open summer months.    American Plan.
Lake O'Hara By trail from Hector, B.C.    Riding, mountain climbing, trips to Lake McArthur, Lake Oesa
Altitude 6,664 feet and Opabin Meadows, also to Abbot Pass.    Open summer months.    American Plan.
Wapta Near Hector Station.    Trips to Lake O'Hara, Yoho Valley, Sherbrooke Lake, Kicking Horse
Altitude 5,219 feet Canyon.    Open summer months.    American Plan.
Yoho Valley tM By motor from Field or Lake Louise, in one of the loveliest valleys in the Rockies.    Takakkaw
Altitude 5,000 feet        3** Falls, Summit Lake, Yoho Glacier, hikes, climbs, pony trips.    Open summer months. American
Plan.
Canadian Pacific Hotels on the Pacific Coast
Hotel Vancouver Largest hotel on the North Pacific Coast, overlooking the Strait of Georgia, and serving the
Vancouver, B.C. business man and the tourist.    Golf, motoring, fishing, hunting, bathing, steamer excursions.
Open all year.    European Plan.    Port for Canadian Pacific steamship services to Hawaii,
the Orient and Alaska, and for Canadian Australasian liners to Fiji Islands, New Zealand
and Australia.
Empress Hotel A charming hotel in Canada's Evergreen Playground, vwhich by its equable climate has
Victoria   B.C. become a favorite summer and winter resort.    Motoring,  yachting,  fishing,  shooting  and
all-year golf.    Crystal Garden for swimming and music. \ Open all year.    European Plan.
Canadian Pacific Hotels on the Prairies
Hotel Palliser A handsome hotel of metropolitan standard.    Suited equally to the business man or the
Calgary, Alberta tourist travelling to or from the Canadian Rockies, or beyond.    Open all year.    European
Plan.
Hotel Saskatchewan In  the  capital  of the Province  of  Saskatchewan.    Golf  and  motoring.    Open  all  year.
Regina, Sask. European Plan.
The Royal Alexandra A popular hotel in the capital of the Province of Manitoba, and the centre of Winnipeg's
Winnipeg, Man. social life.    Open all year.    European Plan.
Canadian Pacific Hotels in Eastern Canada
Toronto, Ont. The Royal York—The largest hotel in the British Empire and ideal convention headquarters.
Open all year.    European Plan.
Quebec   Que. Chateau Frontenac—A metropolitan hotel in one of the most historic and romantic cities of
North America.    Open all year.    Port for Canadian Pacific "Empress" steamships to Europe.
European Plan.
McAdam, N.B. McAdam Hotel—A commercial and sportsman's hotel.    Open all year.    American Plan.
St. Andrews-by-the-Sea     The Algonquin—The social Centre of New Brunswick's most popular seashore summer resort.
N.B. Golf, Swimming, Boating, Tennis.    Open summer months.    American Plan.
Digby, N.S. The Pines—Nova Scotia's premier resort hotel.    Golf, tennis, swimming pool.    Open summer
months.    American Plan.
Kentville, N.S. The Cornwallis Inn—suited equally to the tourist and business man.    Centre for excursions
to Evangeline Land.    Open all year.    American Plan.
Yarmouth, N.S. Lakeside  Inn—Designed  in  attractive  bungalow  style.    Golf  available  for  hotel  guests.
Open summer months.    American Plan.
Halifax, N.S. Lord Nelson  Hotel—A  charming  hotel in the  capital of Nova  Scotia.    Open  all  year.
European Plan.    (Operated by Lord Nelson Hotel Co.).
Other Hotels and Lodges reached by Canadian Pacific
Sicamous, B.C Hotel Sicamous        CameronLake(VancouverIsland),B.C, CameronLakeChalet
Penticton, B.C Hotel Incola        French River, Ont French River Chalet-Bungalow Camp
Agassiz, B.C Harrison Hot Springs Hotel        Kenora, Ont Devil's Gap Lodge
For further information and reservations apply to hotel managers, your local travel agent, or nearest
Canadian Pacific office. SEE THE CANADIAN ROCKIES ... AN ALPINE WONDERLAND
vxriFTY SWITZERLANDS IN ONE"
PANORAMA
OF THE CANADIAN ROCKIES
BANFF LAKE LOUISE
YOHO VALLEY
EMERALD LAKE
GOLDEN Feature Events • 1937
Calgary Stampede—July 5-10
Calgary Stampede is the greatest event of its kind in the
world, contestants coming from all parts of the continent to
compete. All the typically "rodeo" events are featured—
roping, broncho busting, covered wagon racing, Indian
races, etc. Each year, too, there is the Stampede Ball when
all Calgary goes carnival. No visitor to the West should
miss this spectacle.
The Hotel Palliser, owned and operated by the
Canadian Pacific, is theideal headquarters. Rates range
from $4.00 per day, European Plan.
After the Stampede, why not plan to spend a vacation in
the Canadian Rockies? Banff is situated only 82 miles
west of Calgary and can be reached by a short train
journey, or by driving over an excellent motor highway.
Lake Louise is also within easy access, being only two
hours west of Banff.
Indian Days—July 23-2S
Indian Days at Banff is one of the most colorful spectacles
on the North American continent. Between three and four
hundred Stoney Indians come from the Morley reserve, 40
miles east of Banff, for their tribal sports. The tribe is
mounted and the color schemes of their beaded costumes
are fascinating.
Trail Riders of the Canadian Rockies
July 30-Aug. 3
An order called the "Trail Riders of the Canadian Rockies"
holds an official riding and camping trip each summer,
starting from a convenient centre. The dates of this
year's ride are July 30-Aug.  3,  and   the   rate is  $45
<L   which includes horse, food, service of guides, and share
X of tent.
The 1937 Trail Ride will start from Banff, going north by
way of Brewster Creek to Mount Assiniboine returning by
Simpson Pass. Motor buses will take riders to and from
start and finish of Trail Ride. Further particulars from the
Hon. Secretary-Treasurer, Room 318, Windsor Station,
Montreal, or from L. S. Crosby, Western Secretary,
Banff, Alta.
Sky Line Trail Hike—August 6-9
Headquarters for this year's hike (August 6-9, 1937) will be
in a tent camp at Larch Valley near Moraine Lake Lodge.
Rate for the*f6ur days is $20. Rate includes packing of
duffle to <jnd from Lake Louise. Membership in the organization costs' $.l.Q0alyedr and a record of twenty-five miles
of ^hiking4 qualifies for the silver insignia of the Sky Line
Trail Hikers.
Further particulars^ from^the Hon. Secretary-Treasurer,
Room 318, Windsor Station, Montreal, or during July and
August from Dan McCowan, Banff, filta.
Two Amateur Golf Championships
The Edward, Prince of* Voiles Cup, August 23-28.
Open toall amateur menibei's in ; good standing of any
recognized Golf Club. THe* winh'er to receive a suitably
engraved miniature of t&e cup.
The Willingdon Trophy, August 23-28. Presented by
Viscount Willingdon, former Governor-General of Canada.
Open to Amateurs, members in good standing of any
recognized Golf Club, and playing under club handicaps.
Also to members of Banff Golf Club. Winner to receive
an engraved miniature of the original trophy.
In addition, minor periodical competitions are held
throughout the season. Full particulars from any Canadian
Pacific agent or Manager, Banff Springs Hotel, Banff, Alta.
The Banff School of Fine Arts August 3-28
This popular summer school, under the direction of the
Department of Extension, University of Alberta, offers
courses of instruction in Drama, Music and Art.
Fishing Seasons in National Parks
Special regulations concerning fishing in Banff, Yoho,
Kootenay and Glacier National Parks of Canada:—
License.—No fishing license is required for angling in the
waters open for fishing in the Parks. (Fishing is permitted
with rod and line only). The open seasons in the Parks are:
Great Lake Trout:—May 16 to August 31. Limit of
catch: 50 pounds per day, unless one fish weighs more
than 50 pounds. Not more than 5 Great Lake Trout may
be caught in one day, even though the 5 fish caught weigh
less than 50 pounds.
Other varieties of sport fish:—July 1 to September 30.
(Boom Lake is open for fishing July 16 to September 30.)
Limit of catch: 10 fish (limit 20 pounds). No fish less than
8 inches in length may be retained.
For Fishing Information write to:—General Tourist
Agent, Windsor Station, Montreal.
Swiss Guides' Rates
Swiss Guides are men thoroughly experienced in mountain
climbing, gained by years of service in the Swiss Alps and
latterly in the Canadian Rockies. They were engaged in
Switzerland and placed in the Canadian Rockies some
years ago by the Canadian Pacific Railway, to guide
patrons desiring to climb in the Rockies and requiring the
services of expert climbers. The Swiss village, "Edelweiss,"
has been established one mile west of Golden, as their
permanent residence.
During the season the Guides' headquarters are at
Chateau Lake Louise, but, if required, they will arrange to
accompany parties for climbing trips from other resorts.
Application for their services should be made to the
Manager of Chateau Lake Louise at least a week or two
in advance of time required.
Rate for each Guide is $7.00 per day and sustenance,
the Guide providing ropes and ice axes.
Rowboat and Canoe Rates—Banff
Per     Per % Day Per Day
Hour        5 hrs. 10 hrs.
For one person $ .25       $1.00 $1.50
For two or more persons      .50 1.50 2.50
Charge for boatman    1.00 .... 6.00
Bow River Motor Launch Trips: 10.30 a.m., 2.30 p.m.,
4.30 p.m., round trip 16 miles, time 13^ hrs., fare $1.00.
Evening trip: 8 p.m., 10 miles, 1 hr., 75c.
Rowboat and Canoe Rates—Lake Louise
1 person 50c. per hour
Each additional person 25c. per hour
Rates for Ponies and Guides
Established by the Canadian Government:
Per Per Per
Hour      Yz Day Day ;
Saddle horse $1.50*      $3.00      $4.50
Guide with pony    1.50 3.50        6.00
Pack horse  .... 2.50
One day consists of 9 hours and not more than 20 miles.
*For each additional hour, $1.00.
Green Fees at Banff
Green fees at Banff Springs Hotel Golf Course are: round,
$2.00; day $3.00; week $12.00; month $45.00; and season
$75.00.
Special Family Rates: Regular rate for the first member
of the family and half the regular rate for each additional
member except in case of rate for single round.
A fully equipped pro-shop is operated at the Club House.
Caddies are also available. WHERE  TO  STAY
CANADIAN PACIFIC HOTELS IN THE ROCKIES
Banff Springs Hotel In the heart of Banff National Park.    Alpine climbing, mountain motoring on good roads,
Banff, Alberta mile-high golf, bathing, hot sulphur springs, tennis, fishing, boating, hiking and riding.    Open
Altitude 4,625 feet summer months.    Special discount for stay of two weeks or more.    European Plan.
Chateau Lake Louise Facing an exquisite Alpine lake in Banff National Park.    Alpine climbing with Swiss guides,
Lake Louise, Alberta pony trips,  swimming,  motoring,  tennis,  boating,  fishing in  neighbouring waters.    Open
Altitude 5,680 feet summer months.    European Plan.
Emerald Lake Chalet Situated at the foot of Mount Burgess, in picturesque Yoho National Park.    Roads and trails
Near Field, B.C. to   the   Burgess   Pass,   Yoho   Valley,   etc.    Boating   and   fishing.    Open   summer   months.
Altitude 4,272 feet American Plan. ;'>
MOUNTAIN LODGES REACHED BY CANADIAN PACIFIC
Radium Hot Springs By niator (92 miles) from Banff or Lake Louise.    Motoring, fishing, climbing, swimming in hot
Altitude 3,456 feet) radiiim- pools.    Open summer months.    American Plan.
Owned and operated By trail from Banff.    Overnight stop in half-way cabin.    Camp is at the foot of Mount
**afbyErling Strom. Assiniboine (11,860 ft.).    Open summer months.    American Plan.
Altitude 7,200 feet
Moraine Lake By motor from Lake Louise.    Head of Valley of the Ten Peaks.    Trout fishing, pony trails,
Altitude 6,200 feet climbs, hikes, etc.    Open summer months.    American Plan.
Lake O'Hara By trail from Hector, B.C.    Riding, mountain climbing, trips to Lake McArthur, Lake Oesa
Altitude 6,664 feet and Opabin Meadows, also to Abbot Pass.    Open summer months.    American Plan.
Wapta Near Hector Station.    Trips to Lake O'Hara, Yoho Valley, Sherbrooke Lake, Kicking Horse
Altitude 5,219 feet Canyon.    Open summer months.    American Plan.
Yoho Valley .*,*/. ^7 motor from Field or Lake Louise, in one of the loveliest valleys in the Rockies.    Takakkaw
Altitude 5,000 feet        '** Falls, Summit Lake, Yoho Glacier, hikes, climbs, pony trips.    Open summer months. American
Plan.
Canadian Pacific Hotels on the Pacific Coast
Hotel Vancouver Largest hotel on the North Pacific Coast, overlooking the Strait of Georgia, and serving the
Vancouver, B.C. business man and the tourist.    Golf, motoring, fishing, hunting, bathing, steamer excursions.
Open all year.    European Plan.    Port for Canadian Pacific steamship services to Hawaii,
the Orient and Alaska, and for Canadian Australasian liners to Fiji Islands, New Zealand
and Australia.
Empress Hotel A charming hotel in Canada's Evergreen Playground, ^which by its equable climate has
Victoria, B.C. become a favorite summer and winter resort.    Motoring,  yachting, fishing,  shooting and
all-year golf.    Crystal Garden for swimming and music. V Open all year.    European Plan.
Canadian Pacific Hotels on the Prairies
Hotel Palliser A handsome hotel of metropolitan standard.    Suited equally to the business man or the
Calgary, Alberta tourist travelling to or from the Canadian Rockies, or beyond.    Open all year.    European
Plan..
Hotel Saskatchewan In  the  capital  of the  Province  of  Saskatchewan.    Golf  and  motoring.    Open  all  year.
Regina, Sask. European Plan.
The Royal Alexandra A popular hotel in the capital of the Province of Manitoba, and the centre of Winnipeg's
Winnipeg, Man. social life.    Open all year.    European Plan.
Canadian Pacific Hotels in Eastern Canada
Toronto, Ont. The Royal York—The largest hotel in the British Empire and ideal convention headquarters.
Open all year.    European Plan.
Quebec, Que. Chateau Frontenac—A metropolitan hotel in one of the most historic and romantic cities of
North America.    Open all year.    Port for Canadian Pacific "Empress" steamships to Europe.
European Plan.
McAdam, N.B. McAdam Hotel—A commerciaLand sportsman's hotel.    Open all year.    American Plan.
St. Andrews-by-the-Sea     The Algonquin—The social Centre of New Brunswick's most popular seashore summer resort.
N.B. Golf, Swimming, Boating, Terinis.    Open summer months.    American Plan.
Digby, N.S. The Pines—Nova Scotia's premier resort hotel.    Golf, tennis, swimming pool.    Open summer
months.    American Plan.
Kentville, N.S. The Cornwallis Inn—suited equally to the tourist and business man.    Centre for excursions
to Evangeline Land.    Open all year.    American Plan.
Yarmouth, N.S. Lakeside  Inn—Designed  in  attractive  bungalow  style.    Golf  available  for  hotel  guests.
Open summer months.    American Plan.
Halifax, N.S. Lord  Nelson  Hotel—A  charming  hotel  in  the   capital  of  Nova   Scotia.    Open  all  year.
European Plan.    (Operated by Lord Nelson Hotel Co.).
Other Hotels and Lodges reached by Canadian Pacific
Sicamous, B.C Hotel Sicamous        CameronLake(VancouverIsland),B.C., CameronLakeChalet
Penticton, B.C Hotel Incola        French River, Ont French River Chalet-Bungalow Camp
Agassiz, B.C Harrison Hot Springs Hotel        Kenora, Ont Devil's Gap Lodge
For further information and reservations apply to hotel managers, your local travel agent, or nearest
Canadian Pacific office.
• 39% Less Ocean to Europe
AIR-LINE ROUTE . . . Frequent sailings via the short St.
Lawrence Seaway from Montreal and Quebec (summer) . . .
(Saint John, N.B., and Halifax, N.S. in winter) . . . to and from
British and Continental ports . . . the majestic^ Empress of
Britain and other great Empress, Duchess and "Mont ships
of the CANADIAN PACIFIC fleet set new standards of trans-
Atlantic service.
FAST FREIGHT SERVICE provided by Empress, Duchess,
"Mont" liners and "Beaver"  cargo ships.
• Canada and United States
THE CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY (comprising 21,235
miles of operated and controlled lines) reaches from the
Atlantic to the Pacific, across Canada and into the United
States. The main line, Montreal to Vancouver, 2,886 miles,
passes through the heart of the famous Canadian Rockies,
with their crowning j ewels of Banff, Lake Louise and Emerald
Lake, unsurpassed as vacation resorts. Modern and comfortable transcontinental and local passenger train services
link the important cities, industrial sections, agricultural
regions and holiday resorts. Fast and efficient freight service.
Convenient coastal and inland steamship services. Builds
and operates own sleeping, dining and parlor cars.
ALASKA . . . Frequent service by Canadian Pacific "Princess"
liners from Vancouver (connections from Victoria and Seattle)
to Skagway and return via sheltered "Inside Passage".
GREAT LAKES . . . Canadian Pacific inland steamships sail
semi-weekly during the summer months between Port McNicoll
and Fort William via an attractive lake and river route.
• Honolulu, Orient and South Seas
Regular sailings between Vancouver, Victoria and Yokohama,
Kobe,   Nagasaki,   Shanghai,   Hong   Kong,   Manila   provide
convenient passenger and freight schedules.
DIRECT EXPRESS ROUTE TO  ORIENT . . . swift sister ships,
Empress   of   Asia   and   Empress   of   Russia . . . Yokohama   in
10 days flat!
VIA HONOLULU . . . The mighty Empress of Japan and her
running mate, Empress of Canada, make Honolulu in 5 days,
Yokohama in just 8 days more.
SOUTH  SEAS . . . Canadian Australasian Line fast modern
liners to  Honolulu,  Fiji,  New  Zealand  and  Australia.
m Round-the-World
ANNUAL WORLD CRUISE on the famous Empress of Britain,
perfectly timed to see world-renowned beauty spots at their
best . . . Other attractive cruises to West Indies, Norwegian
Fjords, Russia, etc.
INDEPENDENT ROUND-THE-WORLD TOURS, choice of over
200 itineraries ... 179 offices maintained throughout the
world to assist CANADIAN PACIFIC patrons.
• Hotels, Express, Communications
HOTELS ... A chain of comfort across Canada from Atlantic
to Pacific . . . Fifteen hotels in leading cities and resorts,
including Chateau Frontenac, Quebec; Royal York, Toronto;
Banff Springs; Empress Hotel, Victoria . . . Eight lodges
in the Canadian Rockies and at Ontario fishing resorts.
COMMUNICATIONS AND EXPRESS . . . owned and operated
by the CANADIAN PACIFIC . . . trans-Canada Service . . .
world-wide connections . . . travellers' cheques—good the
world over.
Empress of Britain and Chateau Frontenac Hotel, Quebec
Canadian Pacific Transcontinental Train near Banff
Empress of Japan—Largest and Fastest Ship on the Pacific
CANADIAN PACIFIC
WORLD'S     GREATEST     TRAVEL     SYSTEM SEE THE CANADIAN ROCKIES ... AN ALPINE WONDERLAND . . . "FIFTY SWITZERLANDS IN ONE"
PANORAMA
OF THE CANADIAN ROCKIES
MMMmMMMMM.MMm
YOHO VALLEY PRINCIPAL CANADIAN PACIFIC AGENCIES
THROUGHOUT THE WORLD
CANADA AND THE UNITED STATES
Atlanta, Ga W. A. Shackelford, General Agent Passenger Dept 404 C. & S. Nat'l Bk. Bldg.
Banff, Alta. (Summer) J. C. Pike, Assistant District Passenger Agent Canadian Pacific Station
Boston, Mass L. R. Hart, General Agent Passenger Dept 405 Boylston St.
Buffalo, N.Y W. P. Wass, General Agent Passenger Dept 22 Court St.
Calgary, Alta G. D. Brophy, District Passenger Agent Canadian Pacific Station
Chicago, 111 T. J. Wall, General Agent Rail Passenger 71 E ist Jackson Blvd.
Cincinnati, Ohio S. E. Corbin, General Agent Passenger Dept 201 Dixie Terminal Bldg.
Cleveland, Ohio G. H. Griffin, General Agent Passenger Dept 1010 Chester Ave.
Dallas, Texas P. G. Jefferson, District Passenger Representative 1212 Kirby Bldg.
Detroit, Mich M. E. Malone, General Agent Passenger Dept 1231 Washington Blvd.
Edmonton, Alta C. S. Fyfe, City Ticket Agent Canadian Pacific Eldg.
Fort William, Ont H. J. Skynner, City Passenger Agent 108 South May St.
Guelph, Ont W. C. Tully, City Passenger Agent 30 Wyndham St.
Halifax, N.S A. C. MacDonald, City Passenger Agent 413 Barrington St.
Hamilton, Ont A. Craig, City Passenger Agent 4 King Street West
Honolulu, T.H Theo. H. Davies & Co.
Indianapolis, Ind D. W. Allan, Travelling Passenger Agent Merchants Bank Bldg.
Juneau, Alaska V. W. Mulvihill, Agent
Kansas, City, Mo R. G. Norris, City Passenger Agent 201-2 Waldheim Bldg.
Ketchikan, Alaska E. Anderson, Agent
Kingston, Ont J. H. Welch, City Passenger and Freight Agent 180 Wellington St.
London, Ont H. J. McCallum, City Passenger Agent 417 Richmond St.
Los Angeles, Cal W. Mcllroy, General Agent Passenger Dept 621 South Grand Ave.
Milwaukee, Wis J. A. Millington, General Agent, Soo Line 1011 Warner Theatre Bldg.
Minneapolis, Minn H. M. Tait, General Agent Passenger Dept 611 2nd Ave. South
,,,.-. / P. E. Gingras, District Passenger Agent Windsor Station
Montreal, Que \T.C. Lydon, General Agent Rail Passenger 201 St. James St. W.
Moose Jaw, Sask T. J. Colton, Ticket Agent Canadian Pacific Station
Nelson, B.C N. J. Lowes, City Ticket Agent Baker and Ward Sts.
New York, N.Y J. E. Roach, General Agent Rail Passenger Madison Ave. at 44th St.
North Bay, Ont R. Y. Daniaud, District Passenger Agent 87 Main Street West
Omaha, Neb H. J. Clark, Travelling Passenger Agent 803 W.O.W. Bldg.
Ottawa, Ont J. A. McGill, General Agent Passenger Dept 83 Sparks St.
Peterboro, Ont J. Skinner, City Passenger Agent 343 George St.
Philadelphia, Pa E. A. Kenney, General Agent Passenger Dept 1500 Locust St.
Pittsburgh, Pa W. N. McKendry, General Agent Passenger Dept Koppers Eldg., 444 Seventh Ave.
Portland, Ore W. H. Deacon, General Agent Passenger Dept 626 S.W. Broadway
Prince Rupert, B.C W. L. Coates, General Agent
Quebec, Que C. A. Langevin, General Agent Passenger Dept Palais Station
Regina, Sask         .    . J. W. Dawson, District Passenger Agent  Canadian Pacific Station
Saint John, N.B H. C. James, District Passenger Agent 40 King St.
St. Louis, Mo      G. P. Carbrey, General Agent Passenger Dept 418 Locust St.
St. Paul, Minn W. H. Lennon, General Agent Rail, Soo Line Fourth & Cedar
San Francisco, Cal F. L. Nason, General Agent Passenger Dept      152 Geary St.
Saskatoon, Sask R. T. Wilson, City Ticket Agent 115 Second Ave.
Sault Ste. Marie, Ont J. O. Johnston, City Passenger Agent 529 Queen St.
Seattle, Wash E. L. Sheehan, General Agent Passenger Dept 1320 Fourth Ave.
Sherbrooke, Que J. A. Metivier, City Passenger Agent 91 Wellington St. North
Skagway, Alaska L. H. Johnston, Agent
Spokane, Wash E. S. McPherson, Spokane International Ry Old Nat. Bank Bldg.
Tacoma, Wash L. N. Jones, City Passenger Agent 1113 Pacific Ave.
Toronto  Ont / ^. Fulton, Assistant General Passenger Agent Canadian Pacific Building
xoronio, wm \ C. B. Andrews, District Passenger Agent .Canadian Pacific Building
Trois Rivieres, Que J. A. Tourville, City Passenger Agent 1262 Notre Dame St.
Vancouver, B.C F. H. Daly, District Passenger Agent 434 Hastings Street West
Victoria, B.C J. Macfarlane,   General Agent Passenger Dept 1102 Government St.
Washington, D.C C. E. Phelps, General Agent Passenger Dept 14th and New York Ave., N.W.
Windsor, Ont  . . . W. C. Elmer, City Passenger Agent Cor. Ouellette Ave. & Chatham St.
Winnipeg, Man  . . E. A. McGuinness, General Agent Passenger Dept Main and Portage Sts.
EUROPE
Antwerp, Belgium V. Gard Place de Meir, 42
Belfast, Ireland H. T. Penny 24 Donegall Place
Birmingham, England J. R. W. Taylor 4 Victoria Square
Bristol, England T. W. Thome 18 St. Augustine's Parade
Brussels, Belgium G. L. M. Servais 98 Blvd. Adolphe-Max
Dublin, Ireland A. T.  McDonald 44 Dawson St.
Glasgow, Scotland W. H. Boswell 25 Bothwell St.
Hamburg, Germany T. H. Gardner Alsterdamm, 9
Liverpool, England M. L. Duffy  Pier Head
London  Enaland / G-  A- Hobbs Trafalgar Square, W.C. 2
l^onaon, anglana |R  T  Harden 103 Leadenhan St.f EC. 3
"     "      ' .R.L.Hughes 43 Cross St.
. A. S. Craig 34 Mosley St.
... A. V. Clark 24 Blvd. des Capucines
Rotterdam, Holland J. Springett Coolsingel No. 91
Southampton, England H. Taylor Canute Road
ASIA
Hong Kong, China E. Hospes, General Agent Passenger Dept Opposite Blake Pier
Kobe, Japan W. R. Buckberrough, Passenger Agent 7 Harima-machi
Manila, Philippine Islands G. R. Razavet, Passenger Agent 14 Calle David, Roxas Bldg.
Shanghai, China A. M. Parker, General Agent Passenger Dept The Bund and Peking Road
Tokyo, Japan D. M. Sinclair, Agent E-7 No. 2 Sanchome, Marunouchi
Yokohama, Japan B. G. Ryan, General Agent Passenger Dept 21 Yamashita-cho
„ , ,    , AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEALAND, FIJI
Adelaide, S.A Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
Manchester, England.
Newcastle-on-Tyne, England.
Paris, France.
.      ■ ,       ,   „ „ [A- W- Essex, Traffic Agent for N.Z.
Auckland, N.Z \ Can. Pac. Ry., 32-34 Quay St.
_ . , _i , [Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Brisbane, Qd Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
Chnstchurch, N.Z...Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Dunedin  NZ .Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Fremantle, W.A... Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
Hobart, Tas      Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
i.aunceston, Tas. . . .Union S.S   Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
H. F. Boyer, Freight and Pass'r Agent,
Melbourne, Vic... \ Can. Pac. Ry., 59 William St.
I Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
.Macdonald Hamilton & Co.
.Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
[N. R. McMorran, Traffic Agent for Aus.
Sydney, N.S.W. . . -j Can. Pac. Ry., Union House.
I Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
f G. A. Glennie, Freight andPass'r Agent,
]Can. Pnc. Ry., 11 Johnston St.
[Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Perth, W.A
Suva, Fiji. .
Wellington, N.Z..
Always Carry Canadian Pacific Express Travellers' Cheques—Good the World Over %
^ftjjlfer'*       *"***
*&..
an
& ALASKA

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