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Motor to friendly Canada Canadian Pacific Railway Company. Canadian Pacific Hotels 1941

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CANADIAN PACIFIC HOTELS ONTARIO • QUEBEC • NEW BRUNSWICK
OVA SCOTI
acation
Resorts
Nearby
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CANADIAN
PACIFIC
ROYAL YORK
HOTEL
TORONTO
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
^CHATEAU
FRONTENAC
QUEBEC
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Toronto • Quebec • St. Andrews-by-the-Sea
Digby • Yarmouth • Kentville • Halifax U*X
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Main Dining Room,
Royal   York   Hotel
The Royal York —
largest hotel in
the British Empire
The world-famous Allen Gardens <#^&f.
N   O
SEAS       TO       CROSS...
N   O
PASSPORTS
FOR       U.S.       CITIZENS
IF you read no further, oh, America, please
remember those headlines! ... for such is
the nature of all Canada's welcome to American
citizens . . . No fuss and bother at the Border!
Even your United States car license is valid
in Canada . . . and you can get a six months'
touring permit for the asking ... no red tape!
no duty! no bond! . . . and if you wish, you
can ship your car by rail and travel in comfort
by train ... no crating at your end! ... no
waiting at ours!
And what you and your wife can take home
from Canada, free of duty, is up to $100 per
person! (if you stay not less than 48 hours) . . .
furs, homespuns, hooked rugs, antiques, English
china, English tweeds, Irish linen, Hudson Bay
blankets, Indian beaded moccasins and
miscellanea.
So let your thoughts travel North this year
... for we are your next-door neighbor even a&
you are ours . . . plan now for Canada! . . . start
now for Canada! . . . where you are assured
of new scenes, new thrills, new opportunities
for recreation and rest, and the old-fashioned
hospitality of people like yourselves.
■
>?
**■
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The classic portals of the
Canadian National Exhibition
Match play on the
Royal York Golf Course
/
page 1 Keep that line taut!
page 2 The Province of Ontario . . . North of the border states, from New York to Minnesota, and
second largest Canadian province ... is the
last word in accessibility for U.S. motorists.
Actually, the boundary between the United
States and Ontario is crossed by a vehicular
tunnel, 6 highway bridges, and 25 ferries. And
50,000 miles of well-paved motor roads lead to
almost every nook and corner, every lake and
trout stream, every town and hamlet of Ontario.
SEE TORONTO THE BEAUTIFUL!
Capital of Ontario . . . 852,000 population . . .
just a few miles from the International border
. . . frontage on Lake Ontario provides plenty
of water sports . . . Niagara Falls virtually
around the corner . . . stately Government,
University, and public buildings and the Canadian National Exhibition—the largest annual
Fair in the world , . . beautiful residential sections, parks and boulevards . . . smart beaches,
theatres and shops ... a thriving, up-and-coming city that interprets the impact and the
"drive" of Modern Canada!
STAY AT THE ROYAL YORK HOTEL!
Largest hotel in the British Empire . . , overlooks
both Lake Front and City, but overlooks nothing
that can contribute to the comfort of its guests!
... a whole city block .of Convention Halls,
Banquet Halls, Ballrooms, Lounges and Dining
Rooms . . . 1,200 guest rooms with private bath,
shower,   and   outside   exposure   .   .   .   radio
equipped . . . rates moderate as your budget |
demands . . . meals, Table d'Hote and a la carte
. . . you also have the privileges of the Royal
York Golf Course, an 18-hole championship
assembly of thrills and "trouble''! . . . and there
are 25 other courses for golfers who like variety.
AND DON'T FORQET YOUR CAMERA!
Perpetuate your recollections of Canada! . . .
Back home we want you to remember us
here! ... No duty or deposit on the amateur's
camera, whether still or movie! . . . Photographic
supplies and developing and printing services
obtainable in practically every Canadian community . . . With Toronto as a starting point,
the motorist, the sportsman, the nature-lover,
and particularly the photographer, can have
the time of his life!
Cities, towns, and beaches for the motorist
... . forest, lake and stream for gun, canoe and
rod . . . panoramas of breath-taking loveliness
for professional and amateur lens . . . thrills for
the venturous . . . peace for the nervous , . .
just something to see and to do and to write
home about every waking instant in Canada!
Niagara . . . Muskoka Lakes . . , Georgian Bay
. . . Thousand Islands . . . French River and its
Chalet-Bungalow Camp . . . Lake Nipissing . . .
Kawartha Lakes . . . Ottawa . . . Quebec ..
and last, but first in the world's affections, the
little town of Callander, where every American
and every Canadian has five sweethearts! ...
Yvonne, Cecile, Emilie, Marie and Annette!
ONTARIO
The Royal York dominates Toronto's skyline
>>«S^    w9 9      jfm
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(c)  Toronto Convention and Tourist A
ssociation Inc.
pdse 3 OVER    THE    CENTURIES
Bread — the
habitant way
page 4
General Montcalm's house, Quebec OVERNIGHT    TO
AT the famous battle on the Heights of
Abraham, in 1759, where both the
English and French commanders lost their
lives . . . Wolfe said he would rather have
written Gray's "Elegy" than take Quebec
. . . and Montcalm, mortally wounded,
said he would rather die than see the
English in Quebec!
Well, they both won! . . . for the English
took Quebec but the French stayed on . . .
city and province are still mostly French
. . . and the city itself is both incredibly
old and unmistakably modern . .. . 17th
century Brittany and Normandy enriching
20th century Canada with historic interest
and color.
Founded nearly 350 years ago, the City
of Quebec is literally the cradle of North
American civilization . . , the child has
grown up, but you can still see the cradle!
... all the characteristics of an ancient
fortified town are still intact . . . even to
the gates of the City walls . . . and the
same is true of its domestic architecture
and its old-time customs . . . survival and
progress flourish picturesquely and harmoniously together.
Entering Quebec is like travelling back
into three centuries of time . . . and then,
suddenly, you are catapulted three centuries forward! . . . you enter the Chateau
Frontenac, which, for the beauty of its
site and the luxury of its appointments, is
unsurpassed in all the world!
Habitant
wood-carving
page 5 ir
QUEBEC
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Fine riding country
in the Laurentians
page £
■' ■•■■■-■•-■---•■-■ Operated by the Canadian Pacific Railway
Company, the stately Chateau Frontenac stands
like a great medieval castle, at the Eastern
end of a splendid esplanade known as Dufferin
Terrace ... a noble structure on a noble site,
unique for the grandeur of its views . . . the
ship-haunted majesty of the St. Lawrence, the
cloud-mantled beauty of the Laurentian Mountains, and all that your imagination can conjure
up of the breathless Canadian Beyond!
All over the world people talk of going to the
Chateau Frontenac when they mean Quebec
and of going to Quebec when, of course, they
mean Chateau Frontenac . . . City and hostelry
are as interchangeable as the bilingual speech
of the inhabitants!
And then, beneath your windows, are the sag-
roofed houses of the Lower Town . . . transplanted bits of ancient dormer-windowed Normandy . . . narrow streets to walk through or to
ride through in a horse-drawn caleche . . .
handicrafts and homespuns to buy . . . French-
Canadian chatter to listen to . . . and then back
to the Frontenac and one of the loveliest cliff-
side boardwalks either side of the world!
The He d'Orleans in the St. Lawrence River,
is visible from the Terrace . . . nine miles below
the City are the Montmorency Falls ... 100 feet
higher than Niagara . . . and further Eastward
is Ste. Anne de Beaupre, most famous shrine
in all the Americas, and visited by a quarter
of a million pilgrims each year.
The St. Lawrence River,
near Quebec
For the angler the Province of Quebec is a
paradise of lakes, rivers and streams, stocked
with Atlantic salmon, land-locked salmon, mus-
calunge, trout, bass, pike, pickerel . . . and for
those who prefer tee and turf to rod and reel,
there is the Royal Quebec Golf Course and
another at Montmorency Falls.
And always, whether you ride or rest in this
quaint Quebec, the eye is charmed with colorful anachronisms from the past! . . . homespuns
drying on the fences of habitant farms . . .
oxen tilling the fields . . . huge loaves of bread
baking in hooded outdoor stone ovens . . . wayside shrines that testify to peace and piety . . .
and everywhere, people spinning, weaving and
farming, living quiet, simple, fruitful, happy lives
. . . content with quaint homes and ancient
occupations . . . still responsive to the ancestral
echoes of an unforgotten France!
From Quebec City several main highways
may  be  followed  through  the  Province  into
Maine,   or   through   New
Brunswick to St. Andrews-
by-the-Sea   and   Passamaquoddy Bay.
But whatever you do or
wherever you go or however short or long your stay,
you are assured of everything with never a dull moment in the storied Province
of Quebec!
The old spinning wheel
QUEBEC
page 7 yy-y.
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SUDBURY,,
DISTANCES
from principal cities
to Vacation Resorts in Canada
Miles
New York to Quebec       .      . 546
New Yoik to Montreal            . 381
New York to St. Andrews-
by-the-Sea     618
Boston to Quebec             .      . 387
Boston to St. Andrews-
by-the-Sea   .      .      .... 397
Detroit to Niagara Falls  .      . 244
Hartford to St. Andrews-
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Burlington to Quebec
Buffalo to Toronto
Pittsburgh to Toronto
Philadelphia to Quebec
New York to Yarmouth
New York to Digby
New York to Kentville
New York to Halifax
Boston to Yarmouth
Boston to Digby
Boston to Kentville
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.      286
.      398
.      290
.      256
.      109
.     .      331
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750
685
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Saint      833
John,     529
N.B.     464
542
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THE
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NEW   BRUNSWICK
FIFTEEN minutes from Maine   .   ."  .   accessible by good motor
roads or you can ferry your car and yourself across from
Robbinston just over the border.
One of Nature's loveliest Atlantic coastline spots . . . delightful
bathing beaches, safe for children and salubrious for you
excellent boating, alluring drives, and no end of diversions at
the famous Algonquin itself . . . tennis courts, putting greens
. . ... and people radiant with the thrills of the Algonquin-at-St.
Andrews-by-the-Sea!
For the Golfer ... a championship 18-hole course overlooking
blue Passamaquoddy Bay . . . and a sporty 9-hole course for
tuning up in the morning.
For the Angler . . . streams and waterways abundant with
salmon, trout and bass ... in fact, the whole Province is famous
as a hunting and game fish region ... so bring along your tackle
— you can catch almost anything up here but hay fever! For the Motorist . . . well-constructed roads, forest-fringed
and shady, reach out in all directions to sequestered spots
by sea and inland lake . . . the favorite drives being to
Chamcook Mountains and Lakes; to the Glebe and Bocabec,
at the head of Passamoquoddy Bay; the shore road bordering the river; the Bar Road to Mowatt's Grove; and, at low
water, across the bar to Minister's Island . ... . here you
drive over a road on the bed of the ocean, which is actually
twelve feet under water at high tide!
AND HOW YOU'LL LOVE
THE HOSPITABLE ALGONQUIN!
A summer resort is no better than its accommodations . . .
The Algonquin is a faithful reflection of St-Andrews-by-the-
Sea .. . that is why we hyphenate their names herein together!
Built in the Elizabethan style and fireproof throughout,
this charming hostelry is a glorious summer home for a few
weeks or a whole season . . . nearly every window in its
230 guest rooms has an uninterrupted view of "Quoddy" Bay
. . . and the whole atmosphere of the Algonquin itself sets
each guest at ease.
Two or three times weekly the latest talkies are shown
... bridge and bowling enliven hours not spent at the
beach . . . and buying English china, old silver, and Scotch
tweeds is more fun because it takes less funds than shopping abroad!
It's a musical spot, the Algonquin! . . . gay music at the
beach in the morning . . . chamber music every day in
the Lounge . . . restful music at dinner ... and the latest
lilting rhythms to dance to at the Casino aglow and aglitter
across the flower-bordered lawns.
Of course, you can't live on music, and you're not expected
to, at the Algonquin! . . .its cuisine is excellent, and its
quiet, deferential English service adds so much to the savor
and satisfaction of the meal, that . . . oh, well, we'll let
this paragraph wait till you get up here and you can finish
it yourself! LAND      OF      EVANGELINE
The maiden who lives forever
OVA SCOTIA is a land of paradox, for two
things are gone that still remain! the fleur-de-
lis and the memory of a girl who will never die!
A curious circumstance about the author of
Evangeline" is that Longfellow wrote it without
ever setting foot in Nova Scotia! ... he got all his
information and local color out of historical and
statistical text books published in 1829 . . . writing
his immortal story of love, betrothal, separation
and faith, in a land he had never seen . . . and,
in their old age, reuniting Evangeline and Gabriel
in the City of Philadelphia.
Which suggests, that if Nova Scotia can exert
so profound an influence on genius at a distance,
think of the benefits that should accrue from a
visit!
So, let's go . . . and let's begin, at . . .
DIGBY,       NOVA       SCOTIA
This  famous hotel,  like  a  great country estate
with its open-air, salt-water swimming pool and
page 12
Digby Pines
championship
golf course its commanding view of Digby Basin, is Nova
Scotia's leading summer resort . . . convenient
to its own 18-hole golf course, the finest in the
Province . . . with excellent tennis courts nearby
. . . and everything that the most exacting guest
can ask for in the quality of its cuisine, the
efficiency of its service, and the variety of its
entertainment.
DIGBY itself, famous for its cherries, and its delicate, plump, small, smoked herring . . . affectionately known as "Digby Chickens" ... is a beautiful
hill-climbing seaport and one of the gayest, livest
summer colonies in all Canada.
Nova Scotia and the Land of "Evangeline" are
just across the Bay of Fundy from Saint John,
New Brunswick, and the Canadian Pacific Railway
provides a convenient steamer service to Digby—
with the S.S. "Princess Helene."
YARMOUTH, at the southern end of the peninsula
of Nova Scotia, may be reached by steamship
direct from Boston and New York. It is a city of
lovely drives for the man behind the wheel and
gorgeous scenic views for the man behind the
camera. Facing Milo Lake is the attractive Lakeside Inn, and nearby are the famous tuna fishing
waters of Wedgeport and Soldiers Rip, where great
numbers of giant tuna are taken annually with rod
and line.
Statue of Evangeline
and Memorial
Grand Pre
Lakeside Inn,
Yarmouth
page 13 page 14 It was here, on September 23rd, 1939, that
Mr. John Manning, of Los Angeles, California,
chalked up a world's record by landing a fighting bluefin weighing 890 pounds . .. . and if
you want to go out and do the same thing,
the Lakeside Inn management will arrange for
comfortable boats and expert guides under the
supervision of Captain Bill Grey, noted authority on deep sea fishing.
WOLFVILLE, in the heart of the Land of
"Evangeline", is just three miles from Grand Pre
itself . . . tangy with salt wind and spiced
with sweet clover . . . and to look into Evangeline's Well or to search out the house of Father
Felician, is to share anew the emotion of an
immortal romance.   -
KENTVILLE, a few miles away over excellent
motor highways, brings you to the new and
spacious Cornwallis Inn, a modern, fireproof
Canadian Pacific hostelry, built in Tudor style
and conducted with old-time Tudor hospitality
. . . And sixty miles southeast of Kentville is
Annapolis Royal, oldest American settlement
north'of St. Augustine, Florida.
HALIFAX, capital of Nova Scotia, is full of historic interest and has a magnificent harbor.
Its Lord Nelson hotel (operated by the Lord
Nelson Hotel Co.) is a joy to visit.
All Eastern Canada, stretching from the
Atlantic Ocean to the Western boundary of
Ontario,   is   an   outdoor   Utopia   of   Country,
6*ne~ti>
U
"Catch" and "Kill" . . . where every well-paved
mile' is a constant scenic surprise . . . where
"fish stories" are incredibly fabulous and in-
contestably true! . . . where big game and small
game are "fair game" for all! ... a land of
moderate license fees, generous "open seasons", and big-limit bag-limits! . . . a land of
kindly people, colorful towns, hospitable hotels,
and unofficious officialdom! ... a live land,
a lovely land, a land of clear eyes, warm hearts
and willing hands! . . . where every living thing,
every waking hour, is a roll-call of the virtues
of the Canadian outdoors ... a farflung paradise of fur, fin and feather, of wild beauty
and mild temperatures, where the heart in quest
of escape or the body in quest of rest or the
spirit in quest of peace can find each its
oasis and desire!
EASTERN
CANADA
AND
CANADA    WILL    MAKE    YOU
GLAD    YOU    CAME!
Landing the
giant tuna Veranda
Dining Room,
The Algonquin
page 16
ACCOMMODATIONS
Summer Rates
ONTARIO • QUEBEC • NEW BRUNSWICK • NOVA SCOTIA
(Open All
• $7.00 up
Royal York Hotel, Toronto, Ont.
European Plan
Single Room — $4.00 up Double Room
Suites from — $12.00 up
Imperial Room Venetian Room
Club Breakfast. .$   .50 & $   .75 Club Breakfast. . $   .40 & $
Table d'Hote Lunch     1.00 up Table d'Hote Lunch.
Table d'Hote Dinner     1.50 up Table d'Hote Dinner ....
Also a la Carte
Moderately priced meals available in the Sandwich Shop
Year)
.65
.65 up
.65 up
Chateau Frontenac, Quebec, Que. (Open All Year)
European Plan
Single Room Double Room
without bath $3.50 up without bath $6.00 up
Single Room Double Room
with bath    5.00 up with bath    9.00 up
Dining Room Terrace Cafe
Club Breakfast 75 up Breakfast a la Carte
Table d'Hote Lunch    1.00 up Blue Plate Lunch $   .75
Table d'Hote Dinner     1.50 up Blue Plate Dinner 75
Also a la Carte
Algonquin Hotel, St. Andrews-by-the-Sea, N.B.
(June 28 to Sept 2, 1941)
American  Plan
Single Room (with running water) and meals .-■ $7.00 up
Double Room (with running water) and meals $6.00 up per person
Single Room (with toilet facilities and running water) and meals. . . .$8.00 up
Double Room (with toilet facilities and running water) and meals. . . .$7.00 up
Single Room with bath and meals $9.00 up
Double Room with bath and meals $8.00 up
Breakfast —$1.25 Luncheon — $1.75 Dinner — $2.00
The Disby Pines, Disby, N.S. (June 27 to Sept. 5, 1941)
American Plan
Single Room, meals and bath $8.00 up per person
Double Room, meals and bath $7.00 up per person
Breakfast —$1.00 Lunch — $1.25 Dinner —$1.50
(Open All Year)
Cornwallis Inn, Kentville, N.S.
American Plan
July and August    * Sept. 1 to Jurte 30
Single Room—meals and Single Room—meals. . . .$6.00 up
bath $7.00 up Double Room—meals..,..   5.00 up
Double Room—meals and per person
bath    6.00 up
per person
Breakfast — $ 1.00 Lunch — $ 1.00 Dinner — $ 1.25
Lakeside Inn, Yarmouth, N.S. (June 27 to Sept. 5, 1941)
American Plan
Single Room, meals and bath. . $7.00 up per person
Double Room, meals and bath    6.00 up per person
Breakfast — $ 1.00 Lunch — $ 1.00 Dinner — $ 1.25
Lord Nelson Hotel, Halifax, N.S. (Open All Year)
(operated by the Lord Nelson Hotel Co.)
European Plan
Single Room and bath.. . .$3.00 up Double Room and bath. . .$5.00 up
Meals — a la Carte, also Table d'Hote at popular prices.
For reservations apply to hotel managers at the above addresses
or to your nearest Canadian Pacific agent. CANADIAN      PACIFIC
Offices-Agents in U.S. Cities including —
Atlanta, Ga W. A. Shackelford, 950 C. & S.
National Bank Bldg.
Boston, Mass. L. R. Hart, 405 Boylston St.
Buffalo, N.Y W. P. Wass, 22 Court St.
Chicago, 111 T. J. Wall, 71 E. Jackson Blvd.
Cincinnati, O L. P. Dooley, 201 Dixie Terminal Bldg.
Cleveland, O. G. H. Griffin, Union Commerce Bldg.
(Arcade)
Dallas, Tex P. G. Jefferson, 1304 Kirby Bldg.
Detroit, Mich M. E. Malone, 1231 Washington Blvd.
Indianapolis, Ind A. C. Nieman, Merchants Bank Bldg.
Kansas City, Mo R. G. Norris, 201-2 Waldheim Bldg.
Los Anaeles, Cal A. D. Macdonald, 513 West Sixth St.
Milwaukee, Wis Wm. C. Giese, 1014 Warner Theatre
Bldg.
Minneapolis, Minn H. M. Tait, 611 2nd Ave. So.
New York, N.Y J. E. Roach, Madison Ave., at 44th St.
Omaha, Neb  .H. J. Clark, 803 W. O. W. Bldg.
Philadelphia, Pa E. A. Kenney, 5th Floor, 1500 Walnut
St. Bldg.
Pittsburgh, Pa W. N. McKendry, 444 Seventh Ave.
Portland, Ore W. H. Deacon, 626 S.W. Broadway
St. Louis, Mo G. P. Carbrey, 418 Locust St.
St. Paul, Minn H.J. McCauley, 4th and St. Peter Sts.
San Francisco, Cal S. E. Corbin, 152 Geary St.
Seattle, Wash E. L. Sheehan, 1320 Fourth Ave.
Washington, D.C C. E. Phelps, 726 14th St. N.W.
Offices-Agents in Canadian Cities including —
Banff, Alta E. Officer, Can. Pac. Sta. (Summer)
Calgary, Alta J. W. Dawson, Can. Pac. Station
Edmonton, Alta W. L. Mitchell, Can. Pac. Bldg.
Fort William, Ont H. Lyall Martin, 108 So. May St.
Fredericton, N.B H. M. McElligott, 484 Queen St.
Halifax, N.S A. C. MacDonald, 413 Barrington St.
Hamilton, Ont  A. Craig, 4 King St. West
Kingston, Ont J. H. Welch, 180 Wellington St.
London, Ont H.J. McCallum, 417 Richmond St.
Montreal, Que F. C. Lydon, 201 St. James St. W.
North Bay, Ont R. Y. Daniaud, 87 Main St. W.
Ottawa, Ont t ... J. A. McGill, 83 Sparks St.
Port Arthur, Ont F. C. Gibbs, Can. Pac. Station
Quebec, Que .F. Fortier, Palais Station
Regina, Sask  . J. C. Pike, Can. Pac. Station
Saint John, N.B C. E. Cameron, 40 King St.
Saskatoon, Sask  . . W. Fridfinnson, 115 Second Ave.
Sault Ste. Marie, Ont L. V. Johnston, 529 Queen St.
Sudbury, Ont J- Campbell, Elgin and Elm
Toronto, Ont  . .H. C. James, Can. Pac. Building
Vancouver, B.C '. . .F. H. Daly, 434 Hastings St. W.
Victoria, B.C R. J. Burland, 1102 Government St.
Windsor, Ont W. C. Elmer, 196 Ouellette Ave.
Winnipeg, Man E. A. McGuinness, Main & Portage
ENTERING
O4>t0m£i
BY    AUTO
Customs  Regulations  —  Provincial  Motor  Vehicle  Laws
It is easier for the United States tourist to enter Canada than any
other country. The "formalities" are brief and simple, for no passports are required. Canadian customs officials are courteous and
considerate.
Residents of the United States entering Canada with automobiles
of American manufacture and ownership are not required to report
to the United States Customs at port of exit, because in returning to
the United States the registration card will be accepted as establishing American ownership and origin.
All automobiles of United States or other foreign registry must,
however, be reported to the Canada Customs at Canadian port of
entry, when touring permit, "valid for a period not to exceed six
months, will be issued without the necessity of procuring Customs
bond or depositing duty. When leaving Canada automobiles must
again be reported to the Canada Customs at port of exit, for cancellation of permit issued upon entry.
Persons visiting Canada for a limited period of time may bring
with them such articles of tourists' outfits or sportsmen's equipment
as they may require while in Canada for their own use, upon reporting same to the Canada Customs Officer at the Canadian frontier
port of entry.
Returning to the United States. United States Customs regulations
permit returning residents who have been in Canada for not less
than forty-eight hours to bring back duty free articles acquired, for
personal or household use, to the value of One Hundred Dollars for
each member of the party, which may be carried or shipped into the
United States provided same are declared at the border. Parents
may group their exemptions together with the exemptions of their
dependent children to cover purchases exceeding One Hundred Dollars
in value. Exemptions may be claimed only once in a thirty-day
period; they do not apply to purchases bought on commission or for
re-sale, and are restricted as to the quantity of liquor and cigars.
Many tourists make purchases of interesting values in furs,
habitant homespuns, linens, hooked rugs, blankets, Indian beaded
moccasins, basketry, maple sugar, etc.
United States paper money and silver coin is accepted by Canadian
Pacific Railway Co. at prevailing rates of exchange.
Short Cuts by Ferry and Steamer. Between Saint John, N.B., and
Digby,'N.S., the Canadian Pacific "Princess Helene" maintains a
ferry service daily except Sunday. Rates for cars are made on
wheel-base measurements, as follows (when accompanied by at
least one passenger holding valid transportation):
Over 125 ins.
$12.00
18.00
115 ins. 115 to 125 ins.
One way      $ 8.00 $10.00
Round trip        12.00 15.00
Passenger Fare — One way $2.25; round trip $4.00.
Upon payment of charge for space used, staterooms may be occupied night prior to sailing from Saint John, N.B.
The Eastern Steamship Lines maintains a steamship service to
Yarmouth, N.S.; 22 hours from New York; 15 hours from Boston,
automobiles are carried.
Short cut by ferry from Robbinston, Maine to St. Andrews, N.B.
saves approximately 30 miles. Charges for passengers and car are
nominal.
DOMINION   AND   PROVINCIAL  AUTO   TOURIST   BUREAUS
Canadian Travel Bureau, Parliament Buildings   OTTAWA, ONT.
Nova Scotia Bureau of Information and Publicity  HALIFAX, N.S.
New Brunswick Government Bureau of Information
and Tourist Travel  FREDERICTON, N.B.
Province of Quebec Tourist Bureau,
Parliament Buildings   QUEBEC, QUE.
Ontario Travel and Publicity Bureau,
Parliament Buildings   TORONTO, ONT.
Other Provincial Bureaus 1013 Dominion Square, Montreal, Que.,
also at Niagara Falls, Fort Erie and Windsor, Ont.
Note—You can obtain itineraries, maps and information from your
own Automobile Club . . . from Travel Bureaus of your Board of
Trade or Chamber of Commerce . . . from local Travel Agents . . .
from any Canadian Pacific Agent ... or from travel information
desks in Canadian Pacific Hotels.
LITHOGRAPHED IN CANADA, 194! motor to
CANADIAN PACIFIC HOTELS

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