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Resorts in the Canadian Rockies Canadian Pacific Railway Company 1919

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Now that Europe is closed to the tourist and
Alpine climber, the peaks and glaciers and canyons
of the Canadian Rockies may at last come to the
recognition which their grandeur deserves.
The late Edward Whymper, of Matterhorn fame,
confessed himself spellbound by the illimitable
horizon of virgin peaks encircling the Kicking Horse
and Rogers passes. " Fifty or sixty Switzerlands
in one" was his summary of this almost untrodden
playground, this unrealised heritage of a great
continent of travellers.
In that charming volume entitled u Among the
Canadian Alps," Mr. Lawrence J. Burpee describes
the approach to the Rockies from Calgary and the
plains of Alberta—"As you follow the course of
the sun, the peaks loom gradually up into the sky
and dominate the scene, but still retain the atmosphere of another world. The rolling foothills in
the foreground, like spent waves from the storm-
tossed sea, seem tangible and comprehensible, but
beyond and above the dark ramparts of the outer
range, the towering outer wave of the mountains,
float silvery outlines that seem to be the fabric of
some other and purer world. Doubt may come
with the marvellously clear and hardening light of
the western day, but at sunrise, and peculiarly at
sunset, the last shreds of uncertainty are swept
away. Not of this earth is that dream of fairyland
poised mysteriously in the upper air, glowing in
exquisite tints, soft as a summer cloud; a realm
Valley of the Bow River at Banff PESO&TSin the CANADIAN ROCKIES
of the spirit to which one might hope to journey
over the path of a rainbow."
The term "Canadian Rockies" has by natural
custom been extended so as to cover more than
the single ridge of mountains which marks the
Great Divide between Atlantic and Pacific. It
includes the equally majestic Selkirk Mountains,
enclosed in an angle formed by the peculiar sweep
of the Columbia River, and also includes the Gold
or Cascade Range intervening between the Selkirks
and the Pacific Coast. Nature has flung these
three huge ridges together so that the traveller
does not realize he has passed from one range to
another. For twenty-four hours the train climbs
through deep passes on a track cut out of the
living rock, which overlooks and crosses and
recrosses a thousand foaming torrents. To left
and right, behind and in front, the sunlight glistens
on a thousand snowy peaks.
Three National Parks have been reserved for tl|ie
public benefit along the line of the Canadian Pacific
Railway, namely, the Rocky Mountain Park, with
headquarters at Banff; the Yoho Park, of which
Field is the centre, and the Glacier Park, on tljie
Western slope of the Selkirk Range. In the^e
there are nearly 170 miles of carriage road aiid
trails innumerable, while an automobile road, which
from its command of scenery, will have no rival in
North America, is under construction from Banff,
over the Vermilion Pass and by way of the Sinclair
Canyon, to the Windermere District of the
Columbia Valley. Each Park has its own characteristic scenery, and under excellent administration
new trails are being built, game is protected ajid
increased facilities for healthy enjoyment are placed
at the disposal of all who visit this glorious country.
Nature has thrown up these Canadian Rockies
on so vast a scale that the human mind with
difficulty can grasp their greatness except by soi;ne
comparison. The transcontinental trains of the
Canadian Pacific Railway take twenty-four hours
to pass from Cochrane, at the entrance to the
Rockies, to Mission, some forty miles east of
Vancouver. The simplest parallel is that of the
Swiss Alps, which throw their giant barrier between
Italy and France. Two of the best known railway
routes across the Swiss Alps are the St. Gothard
and the Simplon, and in each case five hours is all
the time taken by the express through trains—five
hours on the St. Gothard route from Lucerne to
Como, five hours on the Simplon route from
Lansame to Arona. When, therefore, Edward
Whymper, the hero of the Matterhorn, described
the Canadian Rockies as fifty Switzerlands thrown
into one, this certainly was no exaggeration.
Snowy peaks, glaciers, rugged precipices, waterfalls, foaming torrents, canyons, lakes like vast
sapphires and amethysts set in the pineclad
mountains—these have been flung together in
unparalleled profusion on a scale which Europe
has never known.
Ever since 1887, when the engineers first flung
the steel across this universe of peaks, the Canadian
Pacific Railway has grappled with the task of
making it the playground of North America. No
human being can be expected to sit up twenty-four
hours on a stretch watching scenery, and, therefore,
hotels were built at convenient points along the
line, so that travellers could rest, and, if they so
desired, could explore the neighboring country.
These hotels have grown with time, and districts,
such as Banff, Lake Louise, Field and Glacier,
have become so popular that travellers from all
over the world come each year to the matchless
scenery of the Canadian Rockies to reinvigorate
their systems with the pure air and the opportunity
for sport of every kind—fishing, hunting, Alpine
climbing, rides, drives, golf—knowing that there
are large, comfortable, well-equipped mountain
hotels run by the Canadian Pacific Railway itself
on Canadian Pacific standard—than which none is
better. With nearly thirty years' experience in this
business and with increased resources at its disposal, the Canadian Pacific has provided facilities
for comfort and recreation which no other similar
playground on the North American continent can
hope to equal for many years to come. The
Canadian Pacific Hotel at Banff has a kitchen and
dining room capacity for dealing with six hundred
guests at one sitting. The Chateau Lake Louise
is also built on a generous scale, and it is natural,
therefore, that visitors of the highest rank in
English and European society, and that the wealthiest and most exclusive Americans shall be found
there every summer. The rates are reasonable,
and the tariff for drives and rides has now been
fixed by agreement with the Canadian Government
Superintendent of the Rocky Mountain Park.
At Banff, quite a large village has grown up,
with other excellent hotels, catering for all classes
of travel.
On the Crow's Nest route, crossing the Rockies
further south, a pretty and comfortable hotel has
been erected by the Canadian Pacific Railway at
Balfour, a picturesque promontory on Kootenay
Lake. No more delightful round trip could be
made than one which included Banff, Lake Louise,
Field and Glacier on the main line—then southwards, via Revelstoke and the Arrow Lakes to the
Kootenays, making Balfour as the centre for
exploration in the mountains and lakes of that
exquisitely beautiful region.
Through the construction of the Kootenay
Central Railway, through the Kootenay and
Columbia valleys, it is now possible to make
such a round trip encircled by mountains all
the way. The new stretch of line from the
Crow's Nest Branch to the main line, at Golden
with the Rockies on the one hand, and the
Selkirk Mountains on the other, is exceptionally
picturesque and yet different in character
from any other section of the Canadian Pacific
The opening of the Kettle Valley Railway opens
up other new vistas to those who come to the
Canadian Rockies this year and makes the fruitgrowing districts of the Okanagan Valley accessible
from the South as well as the North. It is
expected that this new line will be available for
through passenger traffic in June.
B • C
Profile of the Canadian Pa
2400 Miles   from   Montreal
Line through the Canadian Rockies
Situated in the heart of the Rocky Mountain
Park of Canada, a great national playground
covering an area of over 2,000 square miles.
The park is plentifully supplied with trails
radiating in every direction.
At Banff the Canadian Pacific has erected a
first-class mountain hotel, with dining rooms
capable of seating 600 people at a time. This
Hotel has its own Sulphur Swimming Pool with
fresh water pool adjoining. Expert masseurs are
in attendance at the Turkish Baths attached.
Hot Sulphur Springs
(Altitude, 5,550 feet.) Situated on the wooded
slopes of Sulphur Mountain and two and three-
quarters miles from the Bow River Bridge, are highly
The Cave and Basin
(Altitude 4,960 feet.)   Are distant one mile from
the Bow River Bridge. The Cave has curious
sulphur deposits and pendant stalactites, while the
Basin is a natural swimming pool.
Bow Falls
Near the junction of the Spray and Bow
rivers and three minutes' walk from the Canadian
Pacific Railway Hotel, one of the most beautiful
spots in Banff, the banks of the river at the
falls being fringed with superb trees and the
precipitous crags of Mt. Edith making a perfect
Tunnel Mountain
(Altitude, 5,510 feet.) Lying between Cascade
and Rundle Mountains, on the east side of the Bow
Falls, is distant three miles by pony trail and is an
easy walk. The summit commands a fine view of
Rundle Mountain, the Goat Range, the Valleys
of the Bow and Spray, Sulphur Mountain, the
Vermilion Lakes, and Lake Minnewanka.
Sulphur Mountain
A long wooded ridge rising to an elevation of
7,455 feet. A good trail zigzags up to the summit
on which is a tiny observatory. A beautiful
bird's-eye view may be had from this point.
Cascade Mountain
(Altitude, 9,796 feet.) A magnificent massif
facing the station is an easy day's climb.
Mount Rundle
(Altitude, 9,798 feet.) The precipitous eastern
slopes of which are a striking feature of the
landscape, may also be climbed in a day.
Mount Edith
(Altitude, 9,154 feet.) For the expert Alpinist,
affords a splendid rock climb.
Alpine Club House
(Altitude, 5,350 feet.) Is the headquarters of
the Alpine Club of Canada.
Golf and Tennis
A nine-hole golf course situated on the banks of
the Bow River and at the base of Mount Rundle,
is open to the guests of all hotels in Banff at a
small fee per game. A professional is in attendance.
A tennis court is free to the guests of the Banff
Springs Flotel.
Fishing and Boating
Trout fishing may be had in the Sawback Lakes;
the Spray Lakes, Lower Spray Falls and the Bow
River also afford good sport.
Boating on Lake Minnewanka and the Bow River.
A launch may be chartered at the rate of $1.00
per head for five persons or over. There is excellent
fishing in theVermilionLakes and LakeMinnewanka.
A trout of forty- seven pounds has been taken from
the Minnewanka waters.
Buffalo Park
Situated along the railway track one and one-half
miles east of the station.   Buffalo, elk and moose
may^be seen living in their natural state.
Illustrating the fauna and flora of the park, is
situated near the Bow River Bridge.   Entrance free.
Zoological Gardens
Free. Adjoin the museum and contain a splendid collection of animals and birds.
The Loop
A beautiful drive around the Bow Valley in
full view of Bow Falls, a distance of about seven
miles, skirting the base of Mount Rundle. An
excellent view of the Hoodoos, curious natural
pillars, is obtained on this drive.
The Spray
Distance of eight miles*—Up the Spray Valley,
past the old lumber camps, and through the virgin
forests to the Spray Canyon.
Sun Dance Canyon
Distance about three miles*—A pleasant drive
following the Cave and Basin road to the entrance
of the canyon. Above the gorge is the site of a
famous Indian camping ground. A trail runs from
the end of Sun Dance, Canyon Road, up Healy
Creek, to Simpson Pass.
Tunnel Mountain
Distance seven miles*—A spiral drive known as the
Corkscrew along the side of the mountain at an
altitude of over 5,000 feet, returning down the steep
grade on the other side and through the village.
Lake Minnewanka
Distance eight miles*—A drive skirting Cascade
Mountain and following Devil's Head River. The
road is continued by a trail along the north shore,
through the Devil's Gap, and across Ghost River to
the Stony Indian Reserve.
*From Bow River Bridge.
Page Five 1. Polar Bear, Banff
2. @olf Links, Banff
3. Banff Springs Hotel, Banff
4. Buffalo, Banff
(Photo, Myron Harmon)
Lake Minnewanka and return.
Carriage, team and driver; time 4 hours; 2 or 3 persons.   $6.75
Carriage, team and driver; full day; 2 or 3 persons     9.00
Carriage, team and driver; time 4 hours; 4 or 5 persons.     8.75
Carriage, team and driver; full day; 4 or 5 persons    15.00
Tally-ho coach, from town; 6 hours; 8 or more persons,
each     2.00
Tally-ho coach, from Banff Springs Hotel; 8 or more
persons, each     2.50
Page Six
To  Loop, Cave and Basin and Sundance Canyon and
Carriage, team and driver; time, 4 hours; 2 or 3 persons $6.75
Carriage, team and driver; time, 4 hours; 4 or 5 persons    8.75
To Tunnel Mountain, Buffalo Park, Cave and Basin
and return.
Carriage, team and driver; time, 4 hours; 2 or 3 persons $6.75
Carriage, team and driver; time, 4 hours; 4 or 5 persons 8.75
Tally-ho coach; time, 4 hours; 8 or more persons, each    2.00
To Cave and  Basin only
Each way, each person      $. 25
Return trip; carriage, team and driver; time, 1 hour;
3 or more persons, each 75 1. Banff Avenue, Banff
(Photo, Byron\Harmon)
2* IVfount Assiniboine, Banff 3. Syfphur Pools, Banff Hotel
Entrance to the Banff Springs Hotel with] View~ down Bow Valley {Photo, Byron Harmon)
(Photo, Byron Harmon)
Banff to Hot Springs
One way only, each person   $1.00
Hot Springs to Banff
One way only, each person     $.50
Return trip; carriage, team and driver; time, 2 hours;
3 or more persons, each      1.25
Saddle Ride to Observatory or Sulphur Mountain
Distance, 12 miles; pony for round trip, 6 hours   $3.00
Tunnel Mountain, Pony Ride
General pony rate, viz., for first hour, $1.00; each subsequent hour,  50 cents; $3.00 per day.    Guides,  50 cents
per hour; all day, $4.00.
To Mount Edith Pass, Sawback and return
Carriage, team and driver; time, 4 hours; 2 or 3 persons $6.75
Carriage, team and driver; time, 4 hours; 4 or 5 persons    8.75
General Tariff
Single traps, phsetcu, etc., without driver, first hour. .  $1.50
Second hour   $1.00
Each additional hour 50
Single rigs, with driver, first hour or part therof     2.00
Second hour      1.50
Each additional hour      1.00
Two-seated carriage, team and driver, per hour     2.25
Each additional hour      1.50
All day—nine hours     9.00
Three-seated carriage, team and driver, per hour     3.75
Second hour     2.50
Each additional hour      1.25
Per day—nine hours    15.00
Bus between station and C. P. R. Hotel, each way. . .       .25
Trunks and heavy baggage, each way 25
Small hand bags, free.
Livery tariff for Rocky Mountains Park, Department
of Interior, Dominion Parks Branch.
Page Seven WHAT TO D
Lake Louise
The Pearl of the Canadian Rockies (altitude,
5,645 feet).
" Probably the most perfect bit of scenery in
the known world. A lake of the deepest and
most exquisite coloring, everchanging, defying
analysis, mirroring in its wonderful depths the
sombre forests and cliffs that rise from its shores
on either side, the gleaming white glacier and
tremendous snow-crowned peaks that fill the
background of the picture, and the blue sky and
fleecy cloud overhead"—Lawrence J. Burpee, in
/'Among the Canadian Alps."
On the shores of the lake the Canadian Pacific
operates a magnificent chateau hotel—open from
June to September.    Charges, $4.00 per day and
upwards.    The hotel has 375 beds.
Around Lake Louise
(Distance, three and one-half miles; time, one
and one-half hours.) Ponies are not allowed on
the east side of the lake.
Lakes in the Clouds
The trail leaves the west end of the Chalet and
rises gradually to Mirror Lake (altitude, 6,655 feet),
thence upward to Lake Agnes (altitude 6,875 feet).
(Round-trip distance is five miles; time, two and
one-half hours.)
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Page Eight WHA1
Little Beehive and Mt. St. Piran
After reaching Lake Agnes by the trail described
above follow the path behind the shelter cabin to
the summit of the Little Beehive, thence to the
summit of Mt. St. Piran, with splendid view of the
Bow Valley. Round-trip, ten miles, (time, six
Upper Glacier Trail
This leaves the trail to the Lakes in the Clouds
at Mirror Lake and continues along the side of the
mountain to Lookout Point, situated about one
thousand feet above Lake Louise. The trail then
descends gently to the level of the Lower Glacier
Trail and the visitor may return to the Chalet
by the east or west side of Lake Louise; (distance
Mirror Lake to connection with low level trail,
one and three-quarters miles).
Saddleback Cabin
Take the trail across Louise Creek, which rises
rapidly to the Saddleback (altitude, 7,983 feet).
From the Saddleback, Mt. Saddleback and
Mt. Fairview (altitude 9,001 feet) are easy of
access. The distance of the round trip to the
Cabin is six miles, (time, four hours). The view
from the summit of the Saddle, which includes Lake
Annette, is one of the finest to be had anywhere in
the Rockies.
Victoria and Lefroy Glacier
The path along the shore of Lake Louise may be
taken to the Victoria and Lefroy glaciers, distant
four miles. Parties should not venture out on the
ice unless properly equipped and indeed the services
of a guide are recommended to point out the
peculiar ice formations. The hanging glaciers of
Mounts Lefroy and Victoria are impressive in
their grandeur. The glacier is 200 to 250 feet
thick. The summit of Mt. Victoria is five miles
in an air line from the Chateau.
Moraine Lake and Valley of the
Ten Peaks   -
The coach may be taken, either forenoon or
afternoon, to Moraine Lake (distance, nine miles),
situated in the deeply impressive Valley of the Ten
Peaks. From the road one sees an interesting rock
formation known as the Tower of Babel. For the
past few summers a small permanent camp for
anglers has been maintained on the shores of
Moraine Lake by English ladies.
Paradise Valley
Ponies may be taken up Paradise Valley, via
either the Saddleback and Sheol Valley, or via the
low trail. The journey is continued up the valley
to a short branch trail leading to the Giants' Steps,
a step-like rock formation over which the water
glides in silver sheets. The journey may then be
continued across the valley to Lake Annette
(altitude, 6,500 feet), a tiny emerald sheet of
water on the side of Mt. Temple, and thence back
to Lake Louise. Distance, thirteen miles, and the
journey, eight hours.
Paradise Valley
Via either high or low route, thence to the
Giants* Steps and across the valley to Sentinel
Pass (altitude, 8,556 feet). The descent is then
made through Lodge Valley, past the Minnestimma
Lakes, to the Valley of the Ten Peaks. Return
to the Chalet by the carriage road.
Consolation Lake
Leaving the Chalet in the morning by coach,
Moraine Lake is reached at 10.00 a.m. From here
the journey may be continued to Consolation
Lake, distant three and one-half miles. The waters
of the lake contain a plentiful supply of cutthroat
trout, a vigorous  fish which  takes  the fly in July
Page Nine Party of Tourists on Rocky Mountain Ponies,
Lake Louise
2a  Mt^Ti
emple, Lake Louise
3. Mt. Lefroy and Lefroy Glacier,
i!    ' I •      I       '. -
(Phot®, H. Pollard)
and August.    The  fisheries in  these  regions are
re-stocked from the hatchery at Banff.
Abbot Pass
A splendid one-day walking and climbing tripj
by way of the Victoria and Lefroy glaciers leads
up through the Death Trap to the summit of Abbot
Pass (altitude, 9,588 feet). The steep descent to
Lake Oesa (altitude, 7,398 feet), is then made and
the journey continued to Lake O'Hara, which isj
Page Ten
reached by descending by the side of a silvery
cascade and the journey continued around the lake
(altitude, 6,664 feet), to a gap near its outlet.
This spot is one of the most beautiful in all the
mountains. A walk of about three miles takes one
to Lake McArthur (altitude, 7,359 feet). The
journey is then continued down Cataract Brook and
rounding the shoulder of Mt. St. Piran the Chalet
is reached. 1. Chateau Lake Louise, Lake Louise
2. Lake Louise
3. Moraine Lake, Lake Louise
Carriage drive to Moraine Lake   $2. 50
Between Lake Louise Station and Lake Louise 50
Saddle Trips
Pony to Lakes Mirror and Agnes, 3 hours   $1.50
Pony to Lakes Mirror and Agnes and top of Mount
St. Piran, 6 hours     3.00
Pony to Victoria Glacier, 4 hours     2.00
Pony to Saddleback, 5 hours     2. 50
Pony to Saddleback, Sheol Valley and Lower Paradise
Valley, returning by trail or carriage road, 1 day. . 3.00
Pony to Saddleback, Sheol  Valley,   Paradise Valley,
Giant   Steps   Falls,   Horseshoe   Glacier and Lake
Annette, returning by trail or carriage road, 2 days    6.00
Pony to Saddleback, Sheol Valley, Paradise Valley,
Giant Steps Falls, Lake Annette, Horseshoe
Glacier, Sentinel Pass (8,650 feet), Larch Valley,
Moraine Lake, returning by trail or carriage road. .   $9.00
Pony  to  Moraine  Lake,  Valley  of  the  Ten  Peaks,
Wenkchemna Pass and Lake, 2 days      6.00
Pony to Moraine Lake, 1 day     3.00
Pony to O'Hara Lake and return, from Hector; time,
1 day     3.00
Pony to Ptarmigan Lake, time, 1 day.     3.00
Guides furnished at $4.00 per day, with pony.
Pack horses, $2.50 per day.
Note—One day consists of 9 hours, and not more than 20 miles,
unless otherwise provided.
Page Eleven >t*
* -^
1. Crevasse, Robson Glacier
2. Yoho Glacier
(Photos, Byron Harmon)
3. Seracs,  Illecillewaet Glacier
How many people realize that there are eighty-one
known peaks in the two provinces of British
Columbia which exceed an altitude of 10,000 feet?
The last named of these, Mt. Bruce, altitude
11,500 feet, was climbed for the first time and
named only last year, and there are vast areas of
virgin peaks still to be measured, climbed and
handed down to posterity with a name. Here,
then, is an opportunity for the countless Alpine
Page Twelve
climbers who hesitate this year to go to Switzerland
or Tyrol. The Canadian Pacific Railway has a
number of experienced Swiss guides attached to
its mountain hotels, and there is an active Alpine
Club of Canada, with headquarters at Banfif, which,
this year, 1915, celebrates its tenth birthday.
The Alpine Club has an annual meet, which
will be held this summer at Ptarmigan Lake Valley,
north of Lake Louise. ?*<,
": % «
•    '%ft-
1. Near Top of Mt. Muber
2. Seracs, Illecillewaet Glacier
Peaks Exceeding 10,000 Feet
In Alberta—Aberdeen, 10,480; Alberta, 13,500; Assiniboine, 11,860; Athabaska, 11,900; Avlmer, 10,365; Balfour,
10,330; Ball, 10,930; Bruce 11,500 Bryce, 11,300; Coleman,
11,000; Collie, 10,500; Columbia, about 14,000; De Winton,
10,945; Dome, 11,850; Douglas Peak, 11,700; Forbes, 13,400;
Freshfield, 12,000; Geikie, 11,000; Gordon, 11,130; Gould
Dome, 10,125; Hector, 11,235; Hooker, 10,505; Howse Peak,
10,900; Inglismaldie, 11,305; * Lefroy, 11,080; McDougall,
12,000; Mist, 10,080; Murchison, 13,500; Pyramid, 10,800;
Rae, 10,160; Sarbach, 11,100; Saskatchewan, 12,000; Sheol,
10,080; Storm, 10,360; Stutfield Peak, 11,400; Temple,
11,637; The Twins Peak, 11,800; Thompson, 10,700; Victoria,
11,150; Whyte, 10,365; Wilcox, 10,000; Wilson, 10,500; Wind,
10,100; Woolley Peak, 11,700.
3. Top of Resplendent (Alt. 11,170 ft.)
(Photos, Byron Harmon)
In   British   Columbia—Assiniboine,   11,860;   Bonney,
10,205;   Bullock,   13,000;   Bush   Peak,   13,000;   Carruthers
10,100; Cathedral, 10,284; Chancellor Peak, 10,780; Collie
10,500;   Columbia,   about   14,000;   Crillon,   12,750;   Daly
10,255; Dawson, 11,110; Deltaform, 10,945; Deville, 10,892
Dome (Rocky Mountains), 11,850; Fairweather, 15,292; Fox,
10,448; Freshfield, 12,000; Geikie, 11,000; Goodsir, 11,400
Habel,  10,600; Hermit,  10,194; Hooker  (Athabaska Pass)
10,505; Howse, 10,900; La Perousse, 10,758; Lefroy, 11,080
Lituya,   11,745;  Lyell,   12,000;   Mummery,   12,000;   Nelson
(Selkirk Mountains), 10,000; Robson Peak, 13,700; Rogers,
10,528; Sir Donald, 10,808; Swiss Peaks, 10,515; Thompson
(North    Saskatchewan),    10,700;    Vaux,    10.741;     Victoria
(Rocky Mountains), 11,150.
Page Thirteen IELD
Nestling at the foot of glorious mountains, the
Canadian Pacific Chalet, Mount Stephen House,
has rooms for 100 guests. Field is the stopping-off
station for those who wish to visit the Yoho
Valley, with its great glacier and its famous
waterfalls—the Twin Falls and the Takakkaw
Emerald Lake
Seven miles from Field, is reached by an excellent
carriage road. This beautiful lake lies placid
under the protection of Mount Wapta, Mount
Burgess and Mount President, and is well stocked
with fish. A picturesque chalet hotel has been
erected on the shores of the lake. Here the tourist
may   break   his   journey   while   en route   to   the
Yoho Valley. The return trip may be made via
the Burgess Pass.
Natural Bridge
Is reached by a short diversion from the main
Emerald Lake road.
Ottertail Road
A delightful drive along the old grade, the round
trip distance being sixteen miles to the Ottertail
Valley up which a magnificent view of the triple
headed Mt. Goodsir may be had.
Yoho Road
This is one of the finest long drives (round-trip
distance,   twenty-two   miles),   to   be   had   in   the
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Page FourteeD WHAT TO
Rockies. The road crosses the Kicking Horse River
and following up the stream, until the Yoho Valley
is reached, swings round the shoulder of Mt. Field,
then up the valley until some precipitous cliffs are
reached, up which the road zigzags to a higher
level. The road ends a short distance past the
Takakkaw Falls, a splendid cascade falling over one
thousand feet. A camp has been established near
this point and the tourist may make this a base
for exploring the upper reaches of the Yoho Valley.
Fossil Beds
The famous Mt. Stephen fossil beds are reached
by a pony trail which rises to an elevation of
6,000 feet above the sea level. The fossil beds
are over 2,000 feet in thickness.
Burgess Pass
Yoho Pass, Emerald Lake and return, by carriage
road, a splendid round trip, covering eighteen miles.
The pony trail rises up the wooded slopes of
Mt. Burgess to the Pass (altitude, 7,150 feet), from
which a magnificent panoramic view of the surrounding mountain ranges may be had. Continuing
along the slopes of Mt. Wapta the trail is almost
level until the Yoho Pass (altitude, 6,000 feet), is
reached. From the pass the trail zigzags down,
until the gravel flats at the head of the lake are
Yoho Valley
Interesting two and three-day trips may be
arranged, the tourist breaking his journey by
staying at Emerald Lake Chalet and at the
permanent summer camps in the Yoho Valley.
Among the many attractions are the Twin and
Laughing Falls, the Yoho and President glaciers
and the peak of the Waputik Range.
At each camp a first-class cook is in attendance.
The camps are dry and clean. The beds are made
of pine boughs, Hudson Bay blankets, linen or
flannelette sheets and pillow slips and the sleeping
tents are heated with camp stoves. A large camp
fire in the open is lighted every evening and kept
going well into the night. An Indian tepee is
provided at each camp, where the guests can sit
around a small open fire, in case it is too cold or
damp to sit around the large camp fire which is
also kept going to light the camp.
Campers should provide themselves with a
warm set of underclothing and either heavy shoes
or overshoes, a sweater and overcoat, soft, felt hat
and gloves, also a pair of slippers for use around the
camp. Communications should be addressed to
manager, Mount Stephen House, Field, B. C.
Yoho Glacier
The Yoho Glacier is one of the most interesting
in the Canadian Rockies and is highly picturesque.
It illustrates the interesting scientific fact that the
stream at the centre of a glacier moves much faster
than the side or bottom, while on a curve the
outside edge has a more rapid rate of flow than
the inside.
Dennis and Duchesnay Passes
A very fine one-day trip, commencing at Mt.
Stephen House, and traversing the gap (Dennis
Pass) between Mt. Stephen and Mt. Dennis, and
from there to Duchesnay Pass. The descent is
made to a beautiful valley under the shadow of
the precipitous crags of Mt. Odaray, the valley
being followed until the Lake O'Hara trail is
reached. The climber should not fail to pay a visit
to the lake, one of the most beautiful in the Rocky
Mountains. The return to the railway (distant
eight miles) from Lake O'Hara, is made by way of
an excellent trail to Hector Station. From here,
Field may be reached by train or, better still, by
walking down the old grade until the Yoho Road
connection is reached.
Particulars of other interesting trips, such as
that over Cathedral Pass, may be had on application to the hotel manager.
A new tourist hotel has recently been erected
by the Canadian Pacific on the Kootenay Lake,
in order to render accessible one of the most
picturesque regions of mountain and lake in
North America. For those who desire recreation
and delightful surroundings Balfour is ideal. The
Kootenays are to this continent what the Italian
Lakes are to Europe.
A tiny village situated on the opposite side of
the outlet may be visited. A short half-hour
takes the visitor to Proctor Falls, a beautiful
Cascade on Proctor Creek, which flows through
the village. West of the village, and along the
shores of the "West Arm" of the Kootenay a
number of beautiful orchards may be visited.
Queens Bay
A picturesque settlement of fine fruit ranches,
distant four miles, may be reached by launch or
steamboat or the visitor may go by way of an
Page Twenty-four WHAT TO DO AT BALFOUR
excellent road along the shores of the lake, passing
en route the Bridal Veil Falls.
Distant ten miles and on the west side of the
lake, is a mining village, perched on the steep
hillside. An interesting series of hot sulphur
springs in their natural state, may be reached by
five minutes' walk from the wharf.
Coffee Creek
A favorite fishing ground and one of the routes
to the Kokanee Glacier. The creek was evidently
the scene of much activity in the early days of
British Columbia mining, as the trail to the
glacier passes the ruins of extensive machinery.
Distant twelve miles, and on the east side of
the lake. A day may be profitably spent visiting
the historic Blue Bell mine. This was one of the
earlier, if not the earliest, mines to operate in
British Columbia. Before the days of the white
man the wandering Indian crudely smelted the
surface ore to obtain lead for his hut.
Balfour forms a convenient base from which to
explore the surrounding mountains. In the Kokanee
Ridge, which can be reached by way of Coffee Creek
or Kokanee Creek, is a glacier of considerable size,
of which little is known to the mountaineering
world. Across the lake and somewhat north, is the
Purcell Range, a great area of which is unmapped
and unknown save to the wandering prospector.
Here are dozens of virgin peaks, some of which are
in full view of the hotel.
The "outlet" of the lake forms a perfectly safe
and delightful place for rowing.
Motor Boating
A number of excellent launches are kept in the
hotel livery and the motor-boat enthusiast can
plan trips of varying length up to fifty miles.
Visitors can obtain from the hotel boat livery
the necessary tackle and equipment to enjoy to
the full the fishing that may be had in the vicinity
of Balfour. Strong trolling tackle with a large,
spoon or artificial minnow, is most effective for
salmon, while for rainbow trout the most deadly
flies are the Professor, Perchachene, Bell and
Royal Coachman.
Motor launches in charge of competent guides,
who are familiar with the best fishing grounds,
are always available.
Five tennis courts in the hotel grounds are
available for the guests. The Annual Tennis
Tournament attracts large numbers of visitors to
this beautiful locality.
Launch Tariff All-Around Trip from Balfour
To Crawford Bay $ 7. 50
To Kaslo    12.00
To Nelson      12.00
To Ainsworth      5.00
To Grey Creek     6.00
To Riondal     6.00
Launch for half day      7.00
For whole day    12.50
Rowboat Tariff
First hour   $  .50
Each additional hour 25
More than two persons, per hour 50
Per day, irrespective of number      1.50
Page Twenty-five 1. Tennis Courts, Kootenay Lake Hotel, Balfour
2. Kootenay Lake Hotel fmm
Bjoat Landing
3. Verandah of Kootenay Lake Hotel
Balfour, B. C.
This, the most modern of the Canadian Pacific mountain
hotels, is situated to the south of the Main Line at the end
of the Crow's Nest branch.
It is essentially a hotel where the tourist can profitably
spend a real holiday. Situated amongst scenery, not so
rugged as that of the Rockies in the north, but which has a
softer fascination, all its own, it stands high on the shores
of a lake and among mountains, which have been favorably
compared with the Italian Alps. The climate, too, is that
of the Italian lakes—deliciously warm in the daytime and
cool at night.
Page Twenty-six
But it is as a fishing, hunting and boating resort, that
the Kootenay Lake Hotel has its greatest claim to favor.
The lake abounds in rainbow trout and salmon, for the
capture of which every facility in the way of boats, guides
and equipment, is offered by the hotel.
The wooded sides of the mountain in the near vicinity,
contain bear, caribou, white-tail deer, partridges, etc., all of
which can be successfully hunted in their proper season.
There are good trails for many miles over the mountains,
and a wagon road of twenty-one miles has just been completed
to the town of Nelson.
The  boat  livery  is equipped  with  every description  of 1.    Kootenay Lake Hotel, Balfour, B.C.
2.    Crow's Nest Peak
3.   Arrow Lake Steamer
boat and canoe, both power and otherwise, and long explorations of the shores of the lake can be made, including points
of interest, such as the Blue Bell Mine, the Bridal Veil Falls,
the Hot Springs, etc.
The beautiful terraced grounds of the hotel form an
ideal lounging place from whence the tennis players can be
watched on the five superb courts which are at the disposal
of the guests.
In connection with the hotel is an excellent saddle-horse
and carriage livery, and pack ponies can be supplied for
camping parties on the trails.
The hotel itself is fitted with every modern luxury,
and the service is that which has made the term
"Canadian Pacific Hotel" a synonym for comfort.
The tariffs quoted in this folder are published only as
useful information to the traveling public. The Canadian
Pacific Railway Company does not guarantee their correctness, neither does it assume any responsibility for the acts
or default of any guide, liveryman, or transfer company.
Many guides and packers are available at the various
Canadian mountain resorts, and tourists and others may
make such arrangements for their mountain trips, camps,
drives, etc., as they desire.
Page Twenty-seven mmM
Banff-Windermere Motor Road
A Vista of the Rockies from  Mount Hammond
3. Columbia Valley, Windermere District
4. Sinclair Hot Springs
Invermere, B. C, is about half a mile from Athalmer
Station (on the line of the recently completed Kootenay
Central sub-division of the Canadian Pacific Railway). It
is the centre of the Windermere District of the Columbia
Valley, a picturesque region, where there has been considerable
recent settlement with a view to fruit-growing and mixed
farming.     Hotel Invermere, commanding an excellent view
Page Twenty-eight
of the Rocky and Selkirk.ranges. (Twenty-five bedrooms—
rates, $2.50 to $3.50 per day; G. Starke, manager.)
A nine-hole golf course has been laid out adjoining the
hotel and a tennis court is planned for the coming summer.
Lake Windermere is well adapted for boating and launches
and skiffs can be secured through the hotel at reasonable
Good trout fishing can be had in the smaller lakes and
streams   surrounding   Invermere.    The   best   places,   where 1. Horseback Party, Horsethief Creek
(Photo, H. W. Gleason)
2. Along the Shore of Lake Windermere (photo h. w. Gleason)
4. Spillimachene Station, Columbia Valley
3.  Mt. Bruce (11,500 ft.)
(Photo, H. W. Gleason)
the mountain trout variety are found in great number, can
be reached in an hour from the hotel by auto.
Automobiles are available for hire, and many interesting
trips can be made over good roads through some of the most
wonderful mountain scenery to be found anywhere. Among
the various trips might be especially mentioned that around
Windermere Lake, going up one side and returning the
other, stopping en route at the Fairmont Hot Springs; to
Sinclair Hot Springs, with a short run over the Banff-Winder
mere Road, through Sinclair Canyon, and to Toby Creek
Canyon, with its effervescent soda springs. Fine glaciers
may be visited at the head of Toby Creek and Horse Thief
Creek. The extensive irrigation system at the back of
Wilmer is also well worth a visit.
Saddle and pack horses can be obtained and competent
guides supplied for those who desire to indulge in big game
hunting or mountain climbing. Good paths and trails
make camping easy and comfortable.
Page Twenty-nine 1. Shores of Okanagan Lake near Penticton, B. C.
2* Coquihalla Canyon 3. Hotel Sneota, Penticton, B. C.
A new district for tourists is opened by the construction of the
Kettle Valley Railway, which connects with the main line of the
Canadian Pacific Railway at Spence's Bridge, with the Canadian Pacific Railway Okanagan Lake steamship service at
Penticton, and with the Crow's Nest Branch, at  Midway.
This railway offers the fisherman and sportsman opportunities to enjoy their favorite pastimes in regions where a
great variety of sport may be had amid scenery of singular
attraction. Sometimes one sees a vision of orchards sloping
Page Thirty
down to a lovely lake, at other times, snow-clad peaks fading
through the distance, while the mountain river rushes in
the defile below the railway cutting.
The shooting and fishing ranges from big game, such as
bear, mountain goat, deer and cougar, to blue and willow
grouse, prairie chicken, and wild fowl of all kinds. The
fishing covers both lake and river fishing for trout, running
from the steelhead and cut-throat trout to the large lake
trout of twenty-five pounds or more.    Duck shooting is had ■*■*—
1. ©rehard near the"Rutland District
2. Sieamous Station and Hotel
3. Steamer Aberdeen, Okanagan Lake, B. C.
even in the winter months, as the larger lakes do not freeze
At Penticton, situated on the lower end of Okanagan Lake,
there are special opportunities for beach bathing, sailing,
motor-boating, swimming, fishing, etc., and the hotel accommodations are in all respects modern, as well as picturesque
and homelike. No more enjoyable spot can be found in
Canada for all-around recreation, particularly during the
summer months.
The Okanagan Valley is the most highly developed fruitgrowing district in British Columbia and has many prosperous
settlements, as for instance Vernon, and on the Okanagan
Lake, Kelowna, Summerland and Penticton. Naramata,
near Penticton, is a popular summer resort.
The Hotel Incola, at Penticton, is operated by the
Kettle Valley Railway, and is an excellent center for short
or long vacations.
Page Thirty-One HOTEL SYSTEM
is the quaintest and historically the most interesting city in America. One of the
finest hotels on the continent. It occupies a commanding position overlooking the
St.Lawrence, Its site being unrivalled. Rates, $5.00 per day and upward. American plan. One mile from Canadian Pacific Railway Station. Transfer charge:
bus, 25 cents.
Is a handsome structure immediately opposite the Viger Square, at Place Viger
Station, one and one-half miles from Windsor Street Station, and at a convenient
distance from Ocean Line docks, most tastefully furnished, the style and elegance
characterizing the Chateau Frontenac at Quebec, being also found here. Rate3,
$4.00 per day and upward.    American plan.
(Open from June 15th to September)
has recently been thoroughly renovated and much enlarged.    Best natural golf links
in Canada.    Rates, $4.00 per day and upward.    Also The Inn (open from June 15th
to September 1st) at $2.50 per day and upward.    American plan.
Is especially convenient for travelers, owing to its location at the junction with the
main line of the Company's branch lines intersecting New Brunswick.    Rates, $3.00
per day and upward.    American plan.
is situated at the famous Caledonia Springs, about 300 yards from the Canadian
Pacific Railway Station.    The springs are now well known all over the American
continent.    Special rates by the week or month.
situated at the railway station, furnished with every modern convenience.    European
This magnificent hotel is in the heart of Calgary's business district, yet with its
beautifully arranged sun parlors, roof gardens and lounging rooms the traveling
public get the full advantage of the bracing air of the foothills of the Rocky Mountains.    Rates, $4.00 per day and upward.    American plan.
(Open from May 1st to October 15th)
in the Canadian National Park, on the eastern slope of the Rocky Mountains, is
4,500 feet above sea level, at the junction of the Bow and Spray rivers. A large and
handsome structure. Distance from Canadian Pacific Railway Station is about
one and one-half miles. Transfer charge, 25 cents. Rates, $4.00 per day and
upward.    American plan.
(Open  from   June 1st to  October  15th)
is a quiet resting place in the mountains, situated by Lake Louise, from which there
is a good carriage drive. A convenient base from which to explore the Lakes In the
Clouds. The Chateau is situated about four miles from Lake Louise Station.
Tramway Transfer charge, 50 cents.  Rates, $4.00 per day and upward. American plan.
a chalet hotel fifty miles west of Banff, at the base of Mount Stephen, which towers
8,000 feet above.    This is a favorite place for tourists,  mountain climbers and
artists.    The wonderful Yoho Valley is reached by way of Field.   Rates, $4.00 per
day and upward.    American plan.
(Open  from   June 15th  to  September 30th)
a most romantically situated Swiss chalet hotel with accommodation for forty guests.
The gateway to ^oho Valley.    Seven miles from Field Station.    Transfer charge,
$1.00 each.    Rates, $3.50 per day and upward.    American plan.
in the heart of the Selkirks, within forty-five minutes' walk of the  Great Glacier
which covers an area of about thirty-eight square miles.    Rates, $4.00 per day and
upward.    American plan.
situated between the Selkirk and Gold Ranges, at the portal of the West Kootenay
gold fields and the Arrow Lakes. Rates, $3.00 per day and upward. American
plan.    A. J. MacDonell, Lessee.
(Open  from   June 1st to^September 30th)
a new first-class tourist hotel at Balfour, B. C, near the junction of the Kootenay
River and Kootenay Lake.    An ideal resort for sportsmen and for those seeking
rest.    Rates, $3.50 per day and upward.    American plan.
built on the shores of the Shuswap Lakes, where the Okanagan branch of the Canadian
Pacific Railway begins.    Rates, $3.50 per day and upward.    American plan.
a new first-class tourist hotel,'at the foot of navigation on Okanagan Lake, reached
by the Canadian Pacific Railway steamers.    An ideal resort for any time of the year,
owing to the sunny dry climate of the Okanagan Valley.    Rate $3.00 per day and
upwards.    Managed by H. Vince, for the Kettle Valley Railway.
the Pacific Coast terminus of the railway, is a hotel which is being greatly enlarged
to meet the pressing demands and designed to serve the large commercial business
of the city, as well as the tourists who find it profitable and interesting to remain
a day or longer. Situated one-half mile from Canadian Pacific Railway Station.
Transfer charge, 25 cents.    European plan.
(Open from   May to September 30th)
The chalet at Cameron Lake, on Vancouver Island E. & N. Ry., is an attractive
place for a holiday.    Rate, $3.50 per day.    American plan.
a short distance from boat landing.    One of the most beautiful hotels on the American
continent.    European plan.
^uiuycaxxy*. F.L.HUTCHINSON,
Manager in Chief, Hotel Department,
Canadian Pacific Railway, Montreal.
Auckland N.Z.
Belfast Ireland.
Bel ling ham..Wash.
Boston Mass,
G. M. BOSWORTH, Vice-President, Montreal
C. E. E. Ussher Passenger Traffic Manager Montreal
W. R. MacInnes Freight Traffic Manager  Montreal
Geo. McL. Brown. ...European Manager London, Eng.
C. B. Foster Assistant Passenger Traffic Manager Montreal
C. E. McPherson Assistant Passenger Traffic Manager Winnipeg
W. H. Snell General Passenger Agent Montreal
A. C. Shaw General Passenger Agent Winnipeg
H. W. Brodie General Passenger Agent Vancouver
W. G. Annable General Passenger Agent, Trans-Atlantic Service Montreal
C. E. Benjamin General Passenger Agent, Trans-Pacific Service. Montreal
W. M. Kirkpatrick.. .Assistant Freight Traffic Manager Montreal
W. B. Lanigan Assistant Freight Traffic Manager Winnipeg
H. S. Carmichael .... General Passenger Agent London, Eng.
Geo. C. Wells Assistant to Passenger Traffic Manager Montreal
A. O. Seymour General Tourist Agent Montreal
J. O. Apps General Baggage Agent Montreal
J. M. Gibbon General Publicity Agent Montreal
. W. D. Grosset, Agent 25 Quai Jordaens
.Union S. S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
. Wm. McCalla, Agent 41 Victoria Street
. W. H. Gordon, Freight and Pass'r Agent. . 113 West Holly Street
. W. T. Treadway, Agent 4 Victoria Square
. F. R. Perry,* General Agent Pass'r Dept... 332 Washington Street
Brandon Man.. .J. A. McDonald, District Passenger Agent
Brisbane Qd. . .The British India and Queensland Agency Co. (Ltd.)
Bristol Eng.. .A. S. Ray, Agent 18 St. Augustine Parade
Brockville Ont.. .Geo.McGlade.CityTkt. Agent, Cor. King St. and Court House Ave.
Buffalo N.Y... G. H. Griffin, City Passenger Agent 302 Main Street
_  , _ /Thos. Cook & Son 9 Old Court House Street
Calcutta India \Qillanders, Arbuthnot & Co.
Calgary Alta.. .Robert Dawson, District Pass'r Agent, 113 Can. Pac/Statlon Bldg.
Canton China. .Jardine, Matheson & Co.
Chicago III.. .Geo. A. Walton, Gen'l Agt., Pass'r Dept., 224 South Clark Street
Cincinnati . . .Ohio. .M. E. Malone, Gen'l Agent, Pass'r Dept 436 Walnut Street
Cleveland Ohio. .Geo. A. Clifford, General Agent, Pass'r Dept. .213 Euclid Avenue
Detroit Mich.. .A. E. Edmonds, Gen'l Agent, Pass'r Dept 7 Fort Street West
Duluth Minn.. .Jas. Maney, Gen'l Pass'r Agt.,D.S.S.&A.Ry... Fidelity Building
Edmonton....ALTA.. .Chas. S. Fyfe, City Ticket Agent 145 Jasper Avenue East
Everett   Wash.. .A. B. Winter, Ticket Agent 1515 Hewitt Avenue
Fort William..Ont.. .A. J. Boreham, City Passenger Agent 404 Victoria Avenue
Glasgow..Scotland. .Thos. Russell, Agent 120 St.Vincent Street
Halifax N.S. .J. D. Chipman, City Pass'r and Frt. Agent 37 George Street
Hamilton Ont. .W. Mcllroy, City Passenger Agent, Cor. King and James Street
Hong Kong..China. .D. W. Craddock, General Traffic Agent
Honolulu H. I. .Theo. H. Davies & Co.
Kansas City....Mo. .K. A. Cook, Traveling Passenger Agent 441 Sheidley Bldg.
Kingston Ont. .F. Conway, City Freight and Passenger Agent
Kobe Japan. .J. Rankin, Agent 1 Bund
Liverpool Eng. .Thomas McNeil, Agent Royal Liver Bldg., Pier Head
i t^  „ /H. S. Carmichael, Gen'l Pass'r Agt.\62-65 Charing Cross.S.W.and
London Eng.^t> j   Smithf Gen>i Freight Agent/67-68 KingWilliam St.,E. C.
London Ont. . W. Fulton, City Passenger Agent 161 Dundas Street
Los Angeles Cal. .A. A. Polhamus, Gen'l Agent, Pass'r Dept., 708 South Spring St.
Melbourne Aus. .Union S. S.ICo. of New Zealand (Ltd.) Thos. Cook & Son
Milwaukee Wis. .F. T. Sansom, Passenger Agent 100 Wisconsin Street
Minneapolis..Minn. .T. J. Wall, General Agent Pass'r Dept 402 Nicollet Avenue
Montreal Que. .A. E. Lalande, City Passenger Agent 141-145 St.James Street
Nagasaki Japan. .Holme, Ringer & Co.
Nelson B, C.. J. S. Carter, District Passenger Agent
rw. H. Snell, General Agent Pass'r Dept \458 Broadway
New York N.Y. \G. O. Walton, City Passenger Agent /
International Sleeping Car Co 281 Fifth Avenue
Ottawa Ont. . Geo. Duncan, City Passenger Agent 42 Sparks Street
Paris France. .Aug. Catoni, Agent 1 Rue Scribe
Philadelphia Pa.. R. C. Clayton, City Passenger Agent.629 and 631 Chestnut Street
C. L. Williams, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept 340 Sixth Street
. Leon W. Merrit, Ticket Agent. Maine Cent. R. R.. . .Union Depot
. J. V. Murphy, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept 55 Third Street
. G. J. P. Moore, City Pass'r Agent, 30 St. John St., Cor. Palace Hill
.J. E. Proctor, District Passenger Agent 1812 Scarth Street
SaultSte. Marie,ONT..W. B. Moorehouse, City Passenger Agent
SaultSte. Marie,MichW. J. Atchison, City Passenger Agent 224 Ashmun Street
St.John N.B. .W. B. Howard, District Passenger Agent. .40 and 42 King Street
St. Lou is Mo. .A. J. Blaisdell, General Agent Pass'r Dept 725 Olive Street
St.Paul Minn. .B. E. Smeed, City Pass'r Agent, Soo Line 379 Robert Street
San Francisco, Cal. .G. M. Jackson, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept 645 Market Street
Seattle Wash. .E. E. Penn, General Agent Pass'r Dept 713 Second Avenue
Shanghai . . .China. .A. R. Owen, Agent
Sherbrooke — Que. .E. H. Sewell, City Passenger Agent 74 Wellington Street
Spokane Wash. . W. H. Deacon  City Passenger Agent 603 Sprague Avenue
Sydney Aus. .Union S. S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Tacoma Wash. .H. M. Beyers, City Passenger Agent 1113 Pacific Avenue
{M. G. Murphy, District Passenger Agents
E. F. L. Sturdee, Asst. Dist. Pass'r Agent >1 King Street, East
I. E. Suckling, Asst. Dist. Pass'r Agent. .J
. .B.C. .J. Moe, City Passenger Agent 434 Hastings Street West
. .B.C. .L. D. Chetham, City Passenger Agent... 1102 Government Street
. .D.C. .G. J. Weidman, City Passenger Agent 1419 New York Avenue
Winnipeg Man. .A. G. Richardson, City Passenger Agent, Main and Portage Ave.
Yokohama . .Japan. .W. T. Payne, Manager, Trans-Pacific Line
Pittsburgh Pa.
Portland Me.
Portland Ore.
Quebec Que. ,
Regina Sask.
Victoria. . . .
Washington .
I  Resorts in the
*m/L             \*^#s±«*-fiJ£                                                                                                                       -^
:'     ?               II                                                 -


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