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Great Lakes Steamship Service Canadian Pacific Railway Company. Great Lake Steamship Service 1918

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Nam* of Hotel, Plan, Distance from Station and      Alt!
Transfer Charge tud*
St. Andrews, N.B.
The Algonquin— A
1 mile—25 cents
McAdam, N.B.
McAdam Station Hotel—   A
At Station.
Quebec, Que.
Chateau Frontenac— E
1 mile—50 cents.
Montreal, Que.
Place Viger Hotel— E
At Place Viger Station.
1^ miles from Windsor
Station—50 cents.
Winnipeg, Man.
The Royal Alexandra—
At Station.
Calgary, Alta.
At Station
Banff, Alta.
Banff Springs Hotel—        E
1K miles—25 cents.
Lake Louise, Alta.
Chateau Lake Louise—      E
3}4 miles—50 cents
Narrow Gauge Railway
Field, B.C.
Mt. Stephen House—        A
At Station.
Emerald Lake (near Field),
Emerald Lake Chalet—      A
7 miles—$1.00.
Glacier, B.C.
Glacier House— A
\}4 miles—25cents.
Sicamous, B.C.
Hotel Sicamous— A
At Station.
Penticton, B.C.
Hotel Incola— A
Near Steamer Wharf.
Cameron Lake, B.C.
Cameron Lake Chalet—     A
Vancouver Island
Vancouver, B.C.
Hotel Vancouver— E
lA mile—25 cents.
Victoria, B.C.
Empress Hotel— E
Transfer.—25 cento
June 20-Sept. 15
All year
All year
All year
All year
All year
May  15-Sept. 30
June  1-Sept.   30
Z o
All year
June 15-Sept. 30
dune 15-Sept. 30
All year
Al year
May   1-Sept.   30
All year
All year
$6.00 up
3.00 up
2.00 up
1.50 up
2.00 up
2.00 up
2.00 up
2.00 up
4.00 up
4.00 up
4.00 up
4.00 up
3.00 up
2.00 up
2.00 UP
'B.       $1.00
L. 1.25
,D. 1.50
D. 1.00
a la carte
a la carte
a la carte
a la carte
A—American.   E—European.   Rates subject to alteration.
" Safety First
Thunder Cape, Lake Superior
*_-*     AKE  SUPERIOR,  thefvast; inland   fresh   water
/•     ocean   which   finds    its   outlet Ithrough    Lake
I       Huron and other lakes and the St.   Lawrence
I   J|      River into the salt Atlantic Ocean, is 400 miles
long,   160   miles   wide,   and   with   an   area   of
31,400 square miles.     In places it is 600 feet deep and its
temperature  never rises above 40°.    Lake  Huron  has an
area of 23,800 square miles.
The Canadian Pacific Railway steamships are Clyde-
built. They run from Port McNicoll on Georgian Bay up
to Fort William on Lake Superior.
This course is the course of history. Five years before
the   Pilgrim   Fathers   landed   at   Plymouth   Rock,   Samuel
Champlain began the exploration of Lake Huron. Fourteen years after the same fateful event, Nicollet, a French-
Canadian adventurer, paddled high-heartedly through the
Strait of Michillimackinac, looking—for coolness? For
coin?    No, for China!
Later the dauntless Father Marquette struck through the
gap, dipped south to camp on the site of the present Chicago,
and returned in 1668 to start a mission at Sault Ste. Marie,
close to the site of the fourfold canal that registers the
heaviest tonnage in the world, Suez and Panama not
excepted. Later again, La Salle built hisVGriffon," the
first lake-going boat in North America, admired and
dreaded by the Indians for its huge billowing sails, lost on
its maiden trip and buried no one knows where.
From the time of the French-Canadian fur trader, with
his flotilla of birch-bark canoes, to trie present era of
grain-laden whalebacks, the Great Lakes have been the
main artery of mercantile communication between Eastern
and Western Canada. Down this broad highway floats
every year the major part of Canada's huge wheat harvest.
Down it, or part of it, floats too flour, iron, and lumber in
vast quantities; and in the opposite direction goes coal
and those manufactured articles for which the west exchanges its wheat with the east. Flags of two nations
flutter to its breezes; American and Canadian ships
plough its waters to each other's ports and use each other's
canals impartially and without tolls.
Fort William Harbor
The late afternoon sunshine teems with memories as
you slip out of Port McNicoll. What would La Salle say
to this splendid steamer with her broad decks, her comfortable berths, her unexcelled cuisine that tempts the
gulls to dip mile after mile in her wake?
Sit on deck in the long throbbing twilight. You are in
the north here and you can read at nine o'clock at night.
You can watch the past slip by in its canoe, dodging behind
the dark islands of Georgian Bay. You can smell miles of
water in the breeze, and miles of northern land beyond
again. You can listen to the strange cries of the wheeling
birds, the lingering liquid lap of the waves against the boat-
Look who's here!
From train to boat at Port McNicoll is but a step
The Kiddies enjoy the bracing breezes
side, the sub-audible converse of Canadian past, which is
great, with Canadian future, which is unbelievable.
When you go^on deck in the morning the sun is there
before you and the rollicking wind, tamed to a breeze by
the still green banks of the St. Mary's River, gay with
cottages. Soon you'll reach the Soo and the far-famed
canal that Canada and the States have made.
The original passageway was dug by the Nor'west
Company, those jolly traders who carved a kingdom out of
northern British Columbia and skinned the ancestors of
every Canadian animal that now wears fur. In 1797 they
dredged their baby canal. Its lock was 38 feet long, 8
feet 9 inches wide, and had a lift of 9 whole feet! Doubtless
the Scotch factor then carrying the sceptre in his kitbag
considered it an engineering achievement to put beside
the Pyramids. But to-day it's a little, lonesome trout-
pond;  and few there be that find it.
In 1853 the Americans built their first canal with two
tandem locks of masonry each 350 feet long by 70 wide.
But in 1888 they put the thing in the scrap heap and built
on its wreckage the present 800-foot Poe Lock which had
been preceded by the 515-foot Weitzel, both still in use.
Then Canada got busy. The Canadian Pacific Railway
was thundering westward. The plains were waking up.
From 1888 to 1895 the engineers dug in at the Soo with the
result that the world's finest 900-foot lock was opened, to
the tune of The Maple Leaf Forever.
Then it was the turn of the States again, and a 1350-foot
lock was the outcome, with the fourth and biggest of the
family just through blasting itself out of the picturesque
red rock of the district. Altogether the two Governments
have spent $25,000,000 at the Soo, not counting this fourth
In the year 1917, 15,447,092 tons of freight passed
through the Canadian Soo Canal: the year before, 12,325,-
347 tons passed through Suez and 4,931,911 tons through
the Panama Canal. Every day during the navigation
season, in short, an average of over 65,000 tons of freight
passed  the  Canadian  Soo  Canal, to say  nothing  of over
50,000 tons in vessel tonnage. The principal items consisted of 87 million bushels of wheat, 46 million bushels of
other grain, eleven million tons of iron ore, six million
feet, builders measure, of lumber, and three million barrels
of flour.
But here we are at last drawn up in front of whichever
canal can take care of us. Canada pays no tolls to the
States, nor does Uncle Sam have to tip our lockmen, so we
run in cheerfully wherever the shipping conditions cause
us to fit.
What's that against the skyline, like black-barred skeleton
hands playing "Simon says Thumbs Up"? That's the Canadian Pacific Railway's Bascule Bridge, if you want technicality. Our boat is too heavy to get out of the water and
climb over it and too tall to go under, so the bridge just
splits accommodatingly in the middle, using its wonderful
thousand-ton side-weights, and up sails the cartback a
hundred and sixty-eight feetJn the air! Truly a strange
town, this Soo, where boats, walk upstairs in canal-locks
and bridges go jack-knifing against the horizon.
But it has a right to be an original town if it wishes, since*
it's the key-town to the wheat problem, Canada's reason for
existence. See that weird boat yonder, like a whale with
his head and tail out of the water? It's an Alice in Wonderland boat, so don't laugh at its pulled-out proportions. It
carries a little machinery in one end and a little crew in the*,
other. In between—which is anything from four to six,
hundred feet—it's just a series of grain bins, tied together
with steel. The whaleback fleet, it is stated, can simultaneously move eight million bushels of wheat in one voyage.
But now we're through the locks and we swing out into*
White Fish Bay. The winds of Superior dance over the
waves to us, the north shore fades into mystery, and we're
glad indeed to see the cups of hot bovril and the plates of
biscuits that the attentive stewards hand round for our
delectation. Superior is an appetite-generator of the first
magnitude and we need the three upstairs as well as the.
three downstairs meals that are provided. When the lunch-
hour arrives it finds us half way to meet it, and whatever
we eat or don't eat, let's not forget the Lake Superior white^
Page Two CA
I At
D'Atl U/AV
|%MI U» W M;f
Up the St. Mary's River, near Sault Ste. Marie
Life boat drill on board
Trout Fishing near Nipigon
fish  that the cook  declares follow  along   behind  the  ship
and cry to come on board.
By afternoon we might as well be in the middle of the
Atlantic for all the land we see. The old voyageurs hugged
the stern cliffs. We know the cliffs are there, copper-filled,
gemmed with oglorastrolites and veined with silver. But
we fling ourselves straight into the west and never a smell
of shore.
At four o'clock the decks drift backward. All of us find
ourselves under the awnings where the little blue teapots
circulate cheerfully and the talk turns on how cool it is. You
may have yearned for Eden clothes in town; here on the
Lakes you pull your sweater out of your suitcase and revel
in a breeze that calls for a hairnet and two hatpins.
Dinner tonight—strange how mundane and appetiteful we
become in the air!—dinner is a joyful procession straight
through the menu, even with the sneaking remembrance
that somebody said there'd be more bovril at ten.
to say. Between here and Port Arthur there are twenty-five
of these huge wheat-banks, each looking like a collection of
spent shells from some giant mortar, triumphantly up-ended
in the service of mankind and the grain trade.
Wheat Jias the right of way. It is the aristocrat and yet
the unit of lake traffic. Collected at Western Canada's
three thousand elevators, it finds its way eventually, assembled, inspected, graded and standardized, to the Twin
Cities; and as fast as possible each carload—eleven hundred
bushels per box car—that is dumped into the forty-three
million bushel capacity terminals at Fort William and Port
Arthur is cleared out again in the holds of the whalebacks.
Eighty-seven per cent, of the grain shipped from the Twin
Cities in 1917 was by water, namely, 192 million bushels,
sufficient to feed for one year forty million people. It was
shipped variouslylto ports on the Georgian Bay, on Lakes
Erie and Ontario, to far-off Montreal via the Welland and
St. Lawrence canals, and to Buffalo.
By morning we're at Fort William, Elevator-town that is The passenger who isn't interested in the cascading wheat
that runs into the hold through the long feed pipes, nor the
bags of flour that climb up out of the abyss of the elevator's
insides and romp down the chute, may go for a walk into
the town to see the collections of agates, amethysts, chloras-
trolites and thomsonites with which the jewellery stores fill
their cases. All of these stones are found in the district in
such profusion that onlyjthe finest specimens pay for the
Nor will the history-hunter be disappointed in Fort William,
in 1804 a trading post of the Nor'westers was located on
*he site of the present town which was named in 1807 in
honor of William McGillivray, a notable man of the company.
It became then what it is to-day, the coupling pin between
the hungry East and the plenteous West. In those days
the commodity of exchange was furs, and it was at Fort
William that the Montreal mangeurs de lard turned back
to their homes with full packs, and the trappers set out again
into the sunset. To-day, fruit of the Okanagan comes to
Fort William, salmon from the Fraser, wheat, oats, barley,
flax from the vast plains.    The grain cars reach  Winnipeg
at the rate of one a minute every day for two straight months.
Winnipeg shoots them through to the twin ports. The
East opens her mouth and swallows them, as she swallows
the fish and the fruit. Inj-etum she sends coal, cash and,
best cf all, Canadians.
Within three hours' run of the Twin Cities is Nipigon,
famous the world over for its speckled trout and its magnificent scenery. Nipigon, 70 miles east of Fort William by
Canadian Pacific Railway, is the largest and clearest river
flowing into Lake Superior, 42 miles long, with numerous
lake-like expansions and surging rapids, and is the only
outlet from Lake Nipigon, forty miles to the north. The
lake is nearly seventy miles in length by about thirty-nine
in width, and because of its numerous and deeply indented
bays has a shore line of nearly 600 miles. It is the world's
greatest breeding ground of that king of fish, the speckled
trout. No more enjoyable outing, no more thorough excursion into the wilds, could be imagined than a fishing trip
at Nipigon, accompanied into the wilderness by Indian
Page Three RPFAT lAKPC ^tPAMS'MIO  ^pdvifP
Port McNicoll Harbor showing freighters unloading
Fort William—Port Arthur
A Great Lakes freighter
St. Mary's River
Mean Water 579-90
Port McNicoll
Profile of thelbed'mof Lake Superior and Lake Huron illustrating the depth of water.
Page    Four 1
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Kakkabeka Falls near Fort William
Among the Islands, Georgian Bay
Owen Sound Harbor
The Great Lakes Steamships of the Canadian Pacific
Railway Company are constructed to withstand a voyage
across the Atlantic Ocean, four of them having been built
on the Clyde. The latest additions to the fleet, the "Assiniboia" and "Keewatin/' are very much like ocean liners,
but with four decks—main, awning, promenade and hurricane—they stand far higher out of the water for their size
than the ordinary liner. They each have accommodation
for 300 passengers. Their gross tonnage is 3,880 tons,
their principal dimensions being: Length, 336 feet; breadth,
43 feet, 8 inches; depth, 26 feet, 6 inches. They are
divided into eight watertight compartments.
No ocean vessels, not even the best of the big liners, have
more luxurious accommodations than those provided on the
"Keewatin" and "Assiniboia." Spacious decks, large and
airy cabins, a delightful ladies' ordinary, large and finely
fitted up smoking rooms and verandah cafe, where afternoon
tea is served, are features of these vessels. There is also
a big dining room on each vessel, capable of accommodating
over 150 at one sitting and equal in appearance to that of
an ocean liner. A number of the rooms are fitted with
shower baths, and thus heighten the effect of a floating
The passenger equipment is of the most sumptuous
character. The main and upper decks are furnished for
the accommodation of 300 first-class passengers, fitted in
the latest style with patent folding berths, and aft of the
main entrance in each ship are five cabins-de-luxe, panelled
in mahogany, maple and basswood, each with large brass
bedstead and folding sofa. The drawing rooms are tastefully finished in white enamel and gold, while the dining |
rooms are framed in American walnut with Circassian \
walnut panels.
The huge rectangular bevelled glass windows, with large   1
dome skylight overhead, give excellent light and ventilation.
The smoking rooms on the after end of the deck-house are
tastefully designed and framed  in  light natural  oak, with
carved   panels.    The   other   equipment   is   of   an   equally   /
elaborate and artistic character.
The ships are equipped with wireless telegraphic apparatus,
^»id in fact they may be said to be an advanced type of
steamship for the Great Lakes service, while their superb
finish and up-to-date equipment has made them popular on
this route and a source of no little pride to the great transportation company to which they belong.
is carried on by the
Steamships " Keewatin," " Manitoba" and "Assiniboia"
Plying between Port McNicoll   Owen Soundjand the twin cities of Fort Willi
First trip Westbound June 1st; last trip Sept. 28th, 1918.
First trip Eastbound June 1st; last trip Sept. 28th, 1918.
Lv Toronto (Union)
Rail    2.00 pm
Ar   Port McNicoll
5.15 pm
Lv Port McNicoll    Steamer  5.30 pm
Ar  Sault Ste. Marie
V     12.00 Noon
Lv Sault Ste. Marie
"     12.30 pm
Ar   Port Arthur
7.00 am
Ar   Fort William
8.30 am
Lv  Fort William
Rail    8,30 am
Ar  Winnipeg
"     10.05 pm
Lv Winnipeg
Rail    9.10 pm
Ar   Fort William
10.00 am
Lv  Fort William       Steamer 12.00 Noon
Lv Port Arthur
1.00 pm
Ar  Sault Ste. Marie
"     12.30 pm
Lv Sault Ste. Marie
1.00 pm
Ar   Port McNicoll
8.00 am
Lv Port McNicoll
Rail     8.30 am
Ar  Toronto (Union)
11.45 am
" .
im and Port Arthur.    All steamers call at Sault Ste. Marie in both directions.
During season of navigation commencing May 2nd and ending about Sept.
30th, 1918.
Lv Toronto (Union)
Ar Owen Sound
Lv Owen Sound
Ar Sault Ste. Marie
Lv Sault Ste. Marie
Ar  Port Arthur
Ar  Fort William
Lv Fort William
Ar  Winnipeg
Lv Winnipeg
Ar   Fort William
Lv Fort William
Lv Port Arthur
Ar Sault Ste. Marie
Lv Sault Ste. Marie
Ar  Owen Sound
Lv Owen Sound
Ar   North Toronto
Rail          5.25 pm
.10.30 pm
10.30 pm
.  6.00 pm
6.00 pm
3.00 pm
4.00 pm
11.05 pm
12.00 noon
..   .12.00
il        9.10
Rail       !
. 9.10 pm
10.00 am
.12.00 noon
. 1.00 pm
. 9.00 am
. 9.00 am
6.00 am
. 6.40 am
11.35 am
E-T.. ,, Monday.
... .Tuesday
... .Wednesday
... .Thursday.
C.T.... Wednesday
" .. '. . .Thursday
"... .Friday.
... .Saturday.
E.T.    Eastern Time. C.T.    Central Time.
Train Equipment—Parlor Cars on. trains between Toronto and Port McNicoll
Parlor and Dining Cars on day train from Fort William to Winnipeg.    Sleeping and Dining Cars on night trains between Fort William and Winnipeg.
Page Six Canadian Pacific Railway
Bascule Bridge, Sault Ste. Marie
I* s
Fort William, Ont.
Upper  Deck
A indicates Upper Berth,   B lower Berth;   C Sofa Berth.
UPPER DECK.— All Rooms except 3 have three berths each;   Room 3 has two berths and a long seat.
MAIN   DECK.—All inside  Rooms except 101   have two berths and a long seat;   Room 101  has two berths and a short seat only.
All  Outside  Rooms excep': K3   163   165   166   167 and 1.68 have three berths each;   Rooms 163   165   166   167 and 168 are Parlor Rooms with
bathroom attached.
Rooms 108   129   145 have cl   wer bath in connecting room. Room 169 has three berths with bathroom attached.
Tickets will be sold good for return till September 28, 1918 (except where otherwise stated).
C. P. R. Lake Route, both ways  or C. P. R. Lake Route going, rai! returning,
or vice versa.
Via  Port   McNicoll  and  Canadian  Pacific  Railway  Great Lakes Steamers
both ways.
Via C. P. R. Lake Route, going, returning via C. P. R. Rail, or vice versa
Via Port   McNico!! or Owen Sound, Sault Ste.   Marie and  Arnold  Transit
Co , return same
Via Lake Route throughout, Canadian Pacific Railway Great Lakes Steamships to Port Arthur; thence steamer.
Tickets will be sold to Chicago, Duluth, Minneapolis, St. Paul, Winnipeg,
etc., going via Lake Steamer routes, returning all-rail, and vice versa, particulars of which will be furnished on application to any Agent of the Company.
For fares for tr ps quoted above apply to any Agent of the Company.
Berth locations in Steamships can be secured through any agent of the
Canadian Pacific Railway, or at the office of the City Ticket Agent, 1 King
Street, East, Toronto, or City Ticket Agent, corner Main and Portage Ave.,
Winnipeg, Man.
PRINTED     ||vj     CANADA
Port Arthur Harbor
S.S. "Manitoba'
Atlanta, Ga..   	
Auckland, N.Z	
Banff, Alta	
Bangor, Me.	
Bellingham, Wash.
Boston, Mass	
Brandon, Man.
Brockville, Ont.. .
Buffalo, N.Y	
Calgary, Alta	
Chicago, III	
Cincinnati, Ohio,
Cleveland, Ohio. .
Detroit, Mich. ....
Edmonton, Alta...
Everett, Wash	
Fort William, Ont.
Halifax, N.S	
Hamilton, Ont. . . .
Hong Kong	
Honolulu, H.I	
Juneau, Alaska	
Kansas City, Mo. .
Kingston,  Ont. ...
Kobe, Japan	
Liverpool, Eng. . . .
London, Ont......
Los Angeles, Cal...
Manila, P.I	
Milwaukee, Wis. ..,
Minneapolis, Minn
Montreal, Que. ..
.E. G. Chesbrough, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept., 220 Healy
. .Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand, (Ltd.)
..A. L. Powell, Special Representative Pass. Dept.
.B. A. Brackett, Ticket Agent, Maine Central R.R.
.W. H. Gordon, Fgt. and Pass. Agt., 113 W. Holly St
.E. F. L. Sturdee, Gen. Agt., Pass. Dept., 332 Washington St.
.J. McKenna, Travelling Passenger Agent.
.A. R. Kenyon, Travelling Passenger Agent.
.Robert Dawson, District Passenger Agent.
.Geo. H. Merrick, City Ticket Agent, Smith Block.
.W. F. Cawley, Travelling Passenger Agent.
.Geo. E. McGlade, City Ticket Agent, Cor. King St.
and Court House Ave.
. L. R. Hart, Gen. Agt., Pass. Dept., 11 South Division St.
.J. F. Sharpe, City Passenger Agent.
.J. E. Proctor, Dist. Pass. Agt., Can. Pac. Stn. Bldg.
. A. J. Shulman, Trav. Pass. Agt., Can. Pac. Stn. Bldg.
.F. J. Hurkett, City Pass. Agt., 124A Eight Ave. West
.T. J. Wall, Gen. Agt., Pass. Dept., 140 S. Clark St.
.R. R. Michaelson, Trav. Pass. Agt., 140 S. Clark St.
. W. D. Black, Trav. Pass. Agt., 140 S. Clark St.
.M. E. Malone, Gen. Agt., Pass. Dept., 436 Walnut St.
.W. J. GLIerlain, Trav. Pass. Agt., 436 Walnut St.
.Geo. A.  Clifford, Gen. Agt., Pass. Dept., 2033 East
Ninth St.
.G. L. McNay, Trav. Pass. Agent, 2033 E. Ninth St.
.M. G. Murphy, Gen. Agt., Pass. Dept., 199 Griswold St.
.A. E. Edmunds, City Passenger Agent.
. G. G; McKay, Travelling Passenger Agent.
.Chas. S. Fyfe, City Ticket Agent, 145 Jasper Ave., E.
.A. B. Winter, Ticket Agent, 1515 Hewitt Ave.
.A. J. Boreham, City Pass. Agt., 404 Victoria Ave.
.R. U. Parker, Asst. Dist. Pass. Agt., 117 Hollis St.
.J. D. Chipman, City Passenger Agent, 126 Hollis St.
.A. Craig, City Pass. Agt., Cor. King and James Sts.
.P. D. Sutherland, G.A.P.D., C. P. Ocean Services Ltd.
. Theo. H. Davies & Co.
. F. F. W. Lowle, General Agent.
.R. G. Norris, Trav. Pass. Agt., 614-615 Railway Exchange Building,
.F. Conway,  City Freight and Passenger Agent.
.F. M. Flanagan, Pass. Agt., C.P.O.S., Ltd., 1 Bund.
.Thomas McNeil, Agent, 6 Water St.
.H.  G.  Dring,  Gen. Pass. Agt., 62-65 Charing Cross
S.W. and 67-68 King William St. E.C.
.H. J. McCallum, City Pass. Agent, 161 Dundas St.
.A. A. Polhamus, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept., 605 S. Spring St
.E. V. Mussel white, Trav. Pass. Agt., 605 S. Spring St.
. T. J. Burns, 18-20 Escolta.
.F. T. Sansom, Pass. Agent, Soo Line, 100 Wisconsin St.
.R. S. Elworthy, G.A.P.D., 402 Nicollet Ave.
. David Bertie, Travelling Passenger Agent.
.E. G. Rennels, Travelling Passenger Agent.
.F. C. Lydon, City Pass. Agt., 141-145 St. James St.
.G.B. Burpee, Gen. Trav. Pass. Agent, Windsor Station.
.Wm. Brett, Trav. Pass. Agent, Windsor Station.
, .L. E. Clermont, Trav. Pass. Agt., Windsor Station.
Montreal, Que
Nagasaki, Japan
Nelson, B.C. . . .
New York, N.V'
North Bay, Ont
Ottawa, Ont. . .
Philadelphia, Pa
Pittsburgh, Pa
Portland, Me..
Portland, Ore.
Prince Rupert,
Quebec, Que. .
Regina, Sask. .
. .W. Riendeau, Trav. Pass. Agt., Windsor Station.
. .D. R. Kennedy, Trav. Pass. Agt., Windsor Station.
.. Holme Ringer & Co.
. . J. S. Carter, District Passenger Agent.
. .F. V. Henderson, City Ticket Agent.
. .F. R. Perry, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept.       ( 1231
. . G. D. Brophy, Trav. Pass. Agent.        \    Broadway,
. .Wm. E. Ellis, Trav. Pass. Agent. [ cor. 30th St.
. . W. G. Cooper, City Pass. Agt., 1548 Woolworth Bldg.
. .L. O. Tremblay, Travelling Passenger Agent.
. .C. P. Dickson, City Ticket Agent.
. .J. A. McGill, City Pass. Agent, 83 Sparks St.
. .R. C. Clayton, City Pass. Agt., 629 Chestnut St.
. .C. L. Williams, Gen. Agt., Pass. Dept., 340 Sixth Ave.
. .T. F. Madden, Travelling Passenger Agent.
. .Leon W. Merrit, T. A. Maine Cent. Rd., Union Depot.
 J. V. Murphy, Gen. Agt., Pass. Dept., 55 Third St,
B.C.  W  C. Orchard, General Agent.
. .C. A. Langevin, City Pass. Agt., Palais Station.
. . J. A. Macdonald, Dist. Pass. Agt., 1812 Scarth St.
. .C.R. Haywood, ActingCity T'k't Agent, 1812 Scarth St.
. .W  D. Buchanan, Trav. Pass. Agt., 1812 Scarth St.
. . N. R. Des Brisay, Dist. Pass. Agt., 40 and 42 King St.
. . L. W. Lindsay, Travelling Passenger Agent.
. . H. R. Mathewson, Travelling Passenger Agent.
. . W. H. C. Mackay, City Ticket Agt., 40 and 42 King St.
. .M, T. Pearson, Travelling Passenger Agent.
. .C. A. Laberge, City Ticket Agt., 117 Richelieu St.
. .E. L. Sheehan, Gen. Agt., Pass. Dept., 420 Locust St.
. . G. H. Griffin, Travelling Passenger Agent.
B. E. Smeed, City Pass. Agt., Soo Line, 379 Robert St.
F. L. Nason, G.A.P.D., 645 Market St.
A. P. Villain, Trav. Pass. Agt., 645 Market St.
W. E. Lovelock, City Ticket Agt., 115 Second Ave.
Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. J. A. Johnston, City Passenger Agent.
" W. H. Pomeroy, Depot Ticket Agent.
Sit.Ste. Marie, Mich.W. J. Atchison, City Pass. Agt., 224 Askmun St.
: " W. C. Sutherland, Depot Ticket Agent.
Seattle, Wash E. E. Penn, Gen. Agt., Pass. Dept., 608 Second Ave.
 H. M Beyers, Travelling Passenger Agent.
Shanghai, China. . . .G. M. Jackson, G.A.P.D., C.P.O.S., Ltd.
Sherbrooke, Que. . . .A. Metivier, City Pass. Agt., 74 Wellington St.
Smith's Falls, Ont . .B. Caswell, Town Ticket Agent.
Sydney, Aus Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Tacoma, Wash D. C. O'Keefe, City Pass. Agt., 1113 Pacific Ave.
Toronto, Ont W. B. Howard, Dist. Pass. Agt., 1 King St., E.
"  Wm. Fulton, Asst. Dist. Pass. Agt., 1 King St., E.
"  T. Mullins, City Pass. Agt., 1 King St., E.
11 . W. T. Dockrill, Trav. Pass. Agt., 1 K:ng St., E.
11  J. Campbell, Trav. Pass. Agt., 1 King St., E.
" ' Wm. Corbett, Trav. Pass. Agt., 1 King St., E.
. . J. B. Tinning, Trav. Pass. Agt., 1 King St., E.
. .J. Moe, City Pass. Agent, 434 Hastings St., West.
. .F. H. Daly, Travelling Passenger Agent.
. .W. H. Deacon, Travelling Passenger Agent.
. .L. D. Chetham, City Pass. Agt., 1102 Government St.
. .C. E. Phelps, City Pass. Agt., 1419 N.Y. Ave.
. . A. G. Richardson, Dst. Pass. Agt., Main & Portage Ave.
. .D. M. Sinclair, Travelling Passenger Agent.
.E. Stone, G.A.P.D., C.P. Ocean Serv. Ltd., 14 Bund St.
St. John, N.B.
St. Johns, Que.
St. Louis, Mo. .
St. Paul, Minn.
SaniFrancisco, Cal.
Saskatoon, Sask.
Vancouver, B.C
Victoria, B.C	
Washington, D.C..
Winnipeg, Man... .
Yokohama, Japan.
M. McD. Duff, Manager, Great Lakes Steamship Service, Windsor Station, Montreal.
Page Seven ..  -• -■.„-:   :,~\---^:,^;-;--;-:v;i-'.-.^,:,.!i',:-.K,:;r
Relief Map of the St. Lawrence Basin,  showing the physio graphical unity of the Great Lakes  with  the St. Lawrence River,    The height of land is shown by the  dark line. ■^m\?T.i:m%.
'.:■' ' ■ "  •     '   ;   .-'■'■'',:' ■"'■■■''


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