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Atlantic coast resorts Canadian Pacific Railway Company 1924

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Canadian Pacific Railway Canadian Pacific Hotels
IN NEW BRUNSWICK     4
The Algonquin, St. Andrews, N. B.
The social centre of Canada's most fashionable seashore summer resort, charmingly situated" overlooking
Passamaquoddy Bay. Two golf-courses (18 and 9 holes),
bathing, yachting, boating, bowling green, deep sea and
fresh water fishing, tennis, etc. In summer, has through
sleeping car service to Montreal. Open June 28th to
September 6th.   American plan.   One mile from station.
McAdam Hotel, McAdam, N. B.
A commercial hotel at an important junction point;
also for the sportsman, the starting point into a magnificent fishing and big game country. Open all year.
American plan.   At station.
IN QUEBEC
The Chateau Frontenac, Quebec
The social centre of this historic city. Commandingly situated on Dufferin
Terrace, it affords magnificent views of the noble St. Lawrence. It is an ideal
stopping point for either the tourist or the business man.
Besides the scenic and historic interest of Quebec, golf, motoring and easily
reached fishing are available to visitors. Excursions can be made to Montmorency
Falls, Ste. Anne de Beaupre, etc. In winter, the Chateau Frontenac is the headquarters of a splendid winter sport season.
The Chateau Frontenac (a mile from station) is operated on the European
plan.
Place Viger Hotel, Montreal
A charming hotel that makes an ideal centre for those who prefer quiet and
yet wish to be within easy reach of the business and shopping districts. Close to
the docks and the old historic section, and a popular social rendezvous.
The Place Viger (which adjoins Place Viger Station, and is 1^ miles from
Windsor Station) is operated on the European plan.
THE PRAIRIES
Royal Alexandra Hotel, A popular hotel in the largest city of Western
Winnipeg, Manitoba Canada.
Hotel Palliser, A handsome hotel of metropolitan standard.
Calgary, Alberta
IN THE ROCKIES
Banff Springs Hotel, A magnificent hotel in the heart of the Rocky
Banff, Alberta Mountains National Park.
Chateau Lake Louise, A   wonderful   hotel   facing   an   exquisite   Alpine
Lake Louise, Alberta Lake in Rocky Mountains National Park.
Emerald Lake Chalet, A  charming   Chalet  hotel  situated   amidst  the
near Field, B. C. picturesque scenery of the Yoho National Park.
Glacier House, In the heart of the Selkirks.
Glacier, B. C.
Hotel Sicamous, Junction for the orchard districts of the Okanagan
Sicamous, B. C. - Valley.
ON THE PACIFIC COAST
Hotel Vancouver, The largest hotel on the North Pacific Coast.
Vancouver, B. C.
Empress Hotel, A  luxurious  hotel  in  this  Garden  City of the
Victoria, B. C. Pacific Coast.
HOTELS AND BUNGALOW CAMPS REACHED BY
CANADIAN PACIFIC
Kentville, N. S Cornwallis Inn
Digby, N. S The Pines
French River, Ont French River Camp
Nipigon, Ont  . Nipigon River Camp
Kenora, Ont  Devil's Gap Camp
Moraine Lake, Alta Moraine Lake Camp
Banff Windermere ) Storm Mountain Bungalow Camp
Automobile Highway       [ Vermilion River Camp
J Sinclair Hot Springs Camp
Hector, B. C Wapta Camp
Hector, B. C Lake O'Hara Camp
Field, B. C Yoho Valley Camp
Lake-Windermere, B. C Lake Windermere Camp
Penticton, B. C Hotel Incola
Cameron Lake, B. C Cameron Lake Chalet
Strathcona Lodge, B. C Strathcona Lodge MAPS
OF THE
II Canadian Pacific
ROUTE TO
Atlantic Coast Resorts
TOGETHER WITH LIST OF
HOTELS
AND
BOARDING HOUSES r
m:M
The call of the ocean—a call almost as old as the
ocean itself—sounds clear,* insistent, in summer
time to those who have, in the words of the poem,
''been long in city pent." It booms like the sound
of the waves in the magic sea-shell that one held to
one's ear in childhood. Sea-hunger is a hunger that
sooner or later possesses all inland dwellers. The
sun sparkling upon wide stretches of soft, beautiful
sand—the restless motion, the bright dazzling
colors, the briny smell of the sea—the crescendo of
the incoming tide, the wheeling of gulls, the cooling
breezes, the passing ships, the nearness of happy
people—there is something soothing in the mere
thoughts of these.
The Atlantic Coast of Canada has countless
delights to offer, resorts where the girls perch
vogueishly in hammocks and sit under poster-
tinted sunshades in opal taffeta near-bathing suits
that are never meant to be got wet. The less
sophisticated dive off the board at Katie's Cove
at St. Andrews-by-the-Sea, or slip carefree into
the cool depths of the Bay of Fundy. Across
that bay is the charming "Evangeline Land"—
the   coast   of  Nova   Scotia,   studded   with   such
Printed/in Canada," 1924.
jewels as Digby, Annapolis, Smith's Cove, Yarmouth and a score of others, with their historical
memories of Acadia as well as their delightful
scenery. Or one can dip down across the Line
to the equally delightful Coast of Maine.
Mr. and Mrs. Inlander and all the little Inlanders
have indeed a wideness of choice, a wideness that
embraces the whole family, for when father tires of
romping with the children on the sands, there is
golf, fishing, and many other kinds of distinctly
paterfamilian recreation to engage him. He can
even leave Mrs. Inlander to spend lazy, lovely
days on the shore, and himself melt into the woods,
seeking trout, partridge and a camp in the pines.
Eastward the Canadian Pacific leads to these
delectable lands, through Ontario, through Montreal, through the winsome Eastern Townships,
the woods of Maine, to New Brunswick, the Bay of
Fundy, and Nova Scotia. From Montreal, direct
connections are made through Vermont, New
Hampshire and the White Mountains to Boston
and Portland. Across in Nova Scotia, the
Dominion Atlantic traverses the long length of
the  "Land  of Evangeline."
Page One
n ,,,    S ii " * '
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Page Two
Gore Park, Hamilton
THE HISTORIC SI
LAWRENCE VALLEY
T\HE Valley of the St. Lawrence was the oldest route to the
Middle West; it is still one of the main highways between
the Middle West and Europe. It has its own individual
old-world character, and is a particularly pleasant route to travel
in the hot days of summer, owing to the cooling influences of
the river and lakes which the railway roughly parallels.
Between Windsor, which faces Detroit from the Canadian
side of the Detroit River, and Toronto lies a very pretty country,
with many prosperous towns and cities, of which London,
Chatham,  Woodstock and  Gait are the  largest.
Toronto Toronto, with a population of 550,000, is the capital
and largest city of Ontario. Beautifully situated on
the shore of Lake Ontario, it is affectionately called the "Queen
City" by its citizens. Toronto has immense manufacturing
establishments to the number of considerably over a thousand,
and some of the largest commercial houses and banks in the
Dominion. Its educational institutions are well known, as also
is the charm of its residential districts. Its population is largely
of English and Scotch extraction, or of United Empire Loyalist
descent, but the city is distinctively North American in the
intensity of its activity and energy, and through its crowded
streets throbs a vast hum of commerce. It has some magnificent
buildings, such as the Parliament Buildings, the University,
and the downtown sky-scraper section; then its homes, its
beaches,  its parks,  will enchant the visitor.
Toronto    Toronto's famous exhibition is a magnet which draws
Fair visitors from  all parts of Canada and the United
States every fall. It is the biggest thing of its kind
on the continent, and the attendance during the two weeks of
the exhibition's being open runs well over the million mark.
Representative displays of every kind of Canadian product are
brought together here, while there are numerous lighter attractions in the Grand Stand and Midway.
Toronto is very interesting historically. The first mention of
the name—which means "a place of meeting"—is in some French
memoirs of 1686. The name Fort Toronto was given, after the
British conquest of Canada, to a post established by the French
under the name of Fort Rouille. But the real growth of the city
began with the immigration of the United Empire Loyalists into
Ontario after the American War of Independence; these settlers
left the United States because they preferred to remain under
the British flag, and it was their sturdy patriotism, and the
undaunted tenacity of their descendants, that transformed the
province of Ontario from a wilderness into what is now the
\^P,~:P.:-----  -.< THE HISTORIC ST
LAWRENCE VALLEY
"banner" province of Canada. During this long period Toronto
has reflected the progressiveness of these generations of Ontarians
as few other things in the province have done. Just around the
corner from Toronto, so to speak, are the beautiful city of
Hamilton and the Niagara Falls—the latter so celebrated, both
as an epic of Nature and as a standard of comparison, that little
need  here  be  said  of it.
Lake From Toronto to Montreal there are two routes, one
Ontario through Peterborough—where canoes are made—and
the other along the Lake Ontario shore. A number
of delightful summer resorts have grown up along the shore of
this lake, and the beautiful trees of this region, together with
the expanse of blue water, combine to make it exceedingly
pleasant as a route of summer travel. One can, also, of course,
travel to Montreal by steamer through the Thousand Islands.
Ottawa Ottawa, the capital of the Dominion of Canada, on
the main line of the Canadian Pacific, is also accessible
by a through service from Toronto. The city stands at the
junction of the Rideau and Ottawa rivers, the picturesque
grandeur of its site being equalled only by that of Quebec.
Ottawa is the residence of the Governor-General, the meeting
place of the House of Commons and the Senate, and the headquarters  of the  Government  administrative  departments.
The Parliament buildings, the first foundation stone of which
was laid in 1860, were partly destroyed by a disastrous fire in
1916, but the reconstructed central building, which has just been
completed, is a magnificent pile that fitly replaces it. Rideau
Hall, the Governor-General's house, is a charming residence
within the city limits, and the centre of much of Ottawa's
brilliant social life. Amongst the many interesting places to
visit are the Royal Mint and the Victoria Museum, but by no
means less engrossing are the many lumber mills in the lower
town, through which pass the thousands of logs floated down
the Gatineau and other tributaries of the Ottawa River.
The city stands on high ground, and has a large mileage of
well-laid driveways as well as many beautiful parks, of which
one of the finest is Major's Hill Park, overlooking the river.
From here a beautiful panoramic view of the river, the city of
Hull, and the dark blue Laurentian Mountains in the background
can be obtained. Near Ottawa are many pooular summer
resorts, especially those situated along the valley of the Gatineau
River.
Toronto   Fair >*KM
Montreal-
PJP i i     ; > ;
Chateau de  Ramezay
Montreal—Place   Viger   Hotel
Page Four.
Montreal—Shooting the Lachine Rapids
MONTREAL
Montreal Montreal, chief city and commercial metropolis
of Canada, stands on an island formed by the
St. Lawrence and Ottawa rivers, on the site of an ancient Indian
village. It not only enjoys the distinction of being a great
ocean port nearly a thousand miles inland, but in point of foreign
commerce is the second port of North America. The city is 150
miles above salt water, but the broad St. Lawrence forms a
highway upon which ocean-going steamers ascend. Montreal
was established in  1642 by Maisonneuve.
Prominent from every part of Montreal is Mount Royal, a
large and beautiful public park. From the Look-out a wonderful
panoramic view can be obtained of the city and river. Nestling
in the shelter of the mountain is McGill University, one of the
most famous educational institutions of this continent. A sister
university, the Universite de Montreal, ministers to the French-
speaking population. Montreal has many such fine buildings—
Notre Dame, on the Place d'Armes, St. James Cathedral on
Dominion Square, the new civic library in Lafontaine Park, the
art gallery on Sherbrooke Street, Christ Church Cathedral, and
numerous other churches, convents and hospitals. Equally
notable are the financial district, with its narrow streets, and the
uptown   shopping   district.
Historically, Montreal has much that is interesting. Not far
from the river-front, near Notre Dame, stands a quaint old,
rough-cast building known as the Chateau de Ramezay. This
was the residence of the French governors, and many a brilliant
and historic gathering assembled in its rooms during the old
regime. Later in its life it became the property of the Compagnie
des Indes, and was the centre of the fur trade; but it reverted
in 1763 to its former status and again housed the Governor, this
time British. Thus it remained more or less for a hundred years,
with the interval of 1775-76, when it was headquarters for
the Continental Congress of the United States.
The oldest church in Montreal is quite close to the Chateau
de Ramezay. This is Notre Dame de Bonsecours, which was
particularly the shrine of sailors. In this historic section, too,
the Canadian Pacific Hotel, the Place Viger, is situated—one of
the city's numerous good hotels. Montreal is the largest
bi-lingual city and the fourth largest French-speaking city in the
world; over half its population of 900,000 speak French as their
mother tongue. Montreal is the headquarters of the great
Canadian   Pacific   Railway.
No visit to Montreal is complete until one has "shot the
rapids." These rapids are below Lachine, a very old town that
dates back into the Indian days. Lachine is the first of a series
of charming resorts that extend westward, along what is known
as the Lakeshore. Montreal is the starting point, also, for the
Laurentian Mountains, a beautiful territory of lake, mountain,
forest and stream that yearly attracts thousands of visitors. QUEBEC
Quebec From Montreal to Quebec is just five hours by train,
the track passing through the most beautiful part
of French Canada. Even for those whose intention it is to
follow the main line to the Atlantic Coast, a side trip to this
typically old-world city  is worth while.
Quebec was the birthplace of North America and of the
civilization that now extends from the Atlantic to the Pacific.
The grandeur of its site, the beauty of its scenery, and the
poignancy of its checkered history endow it with a special
appeal. No other city on this continent has such a definite
personality.
The city occupies the base and summit of a lofty crag
projecting into the St. Lawrence River. On the brow of this
crag, the Canadian Pacific has erected the Chateau Frontenac,
at once a perfect hotel and an architectural gem. Remembering
the tradition and practice of French builders, its creators have
carried out in this huge caravansery the idea of an old French
chateau; to which bear witness the towers and turrets, the
terraces and courtyard of the hotel. In front of it is Dufferin
Terrace, a famous quarter-mile boardwalk which extends as
far as the Citadel, and overlooks the St. Lawrence.
To see Quebec for the first time, it is wise to engage one of
those knowing cabbies who can unroll the scroll of Quebec's
history—and it is especially wise if the visitor is unfamiliar with
the French language. The drive through the charming
residential streets of the Upper Town is very attractive; but it is
when one reaches Battlefields Park, on the historic Plains of
Abraham, that one senses especially the fascination of Quebec.
Here, where green grass and summer wildflowers cover the
storied soil, was fought one of the most fateful battles of modern
times; and the monument there commemorates jointly the
heroic British commander, General Wolfe, and the equally
illustrious French commander, the Marquis de Montcalm—
both of them killed in  action.
The Lower Quebec is rich in monuments and historic build-
Town ings. These the cabby will point out as he
proceeds to the Lower Town, whose sag roofs and
crowded streets huddle below the Terrace. Cobblestones,
dormer windows, bridges from roof to roof with an accompanying
obscurity in the street beneath them, narrow streets, children
playing among the horses' feet, or so it seems, and dark doorways
giving immediately upon the road—this is the Quebec of other
days, the quaint city of French medieval pictures, the very old
in the midst of the very new.
A visit to Quebec is incomplete without one or two delightful
side trips. There is the run out through the quaint straggling
village of Beauport to where the Montmorency River plunges
into the St. Lawrence over a 274-foot leap. Beyond Montmorency is the world famous shrine of Ste. Anne de Beaupre.
PAILWA> MEMPHREMAGOG
A  Camp  in  the  Maine Woods
The journey from Montreal to New Brunswick and Nova
Scotia is through a picturesque and fertile part of Quebec known
generally as "the Eastern Townships," and comprising some of
the richest farmlands, the most beautiful rivers and lakes, and
the loveliest of the popular resorts in the whole broad sweep of
the province.
Leaving Montreal and crossing the noble St. Lawrence River
by a fine, double-track steel bridge, we turn east. The first
point of importance is St. John's, which, with its neighbor
Iberville, is a well-known summer resort situated on the broad
Richelieu River. This river flows from Lake Champlain northward to the St. Lawrence, and was in pre-railway days the
great avenue of communication between New England, Montreal
and Quebec.
Memphremagog Magog, a little farther on, is a thriving
little town situated on the shore of Lake
Memphremagog, a magnificent sheet of water about thirty miles
long whose southern end touches the state of Vermont. The
lake is dotted by many islands and is surrounded by rugged,
heavily wooded hills and green farmlands. Magog itself houses
many summer people.
From the lake one gets a fine view of its two famous
mountains, Orford, 2860 feet high, and Owl's Head, 2484 feet.
From Magog a steamer makes trips down the lake during the
summer season, touching, according to the dav, at all important
points, such as the Hermitage, East Bolton, Bryant's Landing,
Knowlton's Landing, Perkins' Landing and Newport. The
beauty of this region—rolling hill and fertile vale, lovely lake
and streams—is hard to equal. The fisherman may secure
bass, pickerel, maskinonge and land-locked salmon in the waters
of Lake Memphremagog.
Page Six
Moosehead Lake and Mount Kineo House
Sherbrooke Sherbrooke is the bustling metropolis of the
Eastern Townships, situated where the St. Francis
and the Magog rivers unite, and making full commercial use
of the falls of the Magog. These falls are beautiful as well
as valuable. The city has factories and mills, but also some
delightful parks and charming homes, public buildings and
institutions, good hotels and pleasant driveways, as well. Near
Sherbrooke lies Lake Massawippi, a lovely expanse of water
about nine miles long and one mile wide.
Megantic, the next important pcint, 175 miles from.
Montreal, makes an appeal probably more to campers and
sportsmen than to those in search of a summer resort. It lies on
Lake Megantic, a sheet of water twelve miles long by about four
wide. At Boundary the mountains which divide Quebec from
Maine are passed, and the route lies for over two hundred miles
Jirough this beautiful and hospitable    state. MOOSEHEAD LAKE
Moosehead Moosehead Lake is the largest sheet of water in
New England, covering an area of 120 square
miles with a length of forty miles and a width of from one and a
half to twenty miles. The crowning gem of Moosehead is
Mount Kineo, towering a thousand feet above the lake, which is
itself a thousand feet above sea level. This majestic peak is a
solid mass of flint, and formerly served as the source of supply for
Indian arrowheads. At the base of this mountain is situated one
of New England's most palatial hotels, the Mount Kineo House
and Kineo Annex, the later open in the early spring to accommodate the fishermen who flock to Moosehead as soon as the ice is
out. Here in the wilderness one finds a metropolitan hotel. As
a fishing resort, Moosehead has few equals, and on account of its
geat depth the fish grow to great size and are famed for their
fighting qualities. Large catches of trout, togue and landlocked salmon are made throughout the entire  season.
Kineo station, the northern gateway to the district, is
reached via the Maine Central, while Greenville Junction, the
southern gateway, is reached via Canadian Pacific Railway and
Bangor and Aroostook Railroad. Steamers navigate the lake,
and the numerous sporting camps and hotels are easily reached
from  either  Kineo  Station  or  Greenville  Junction.
Still travelling through a country of comparative wildness, at
Vanceboro we re-cross the border and enter New Brunswick.
This province is a paradise for sportsmen; not only are many
kinds of big game to be found within its borders, from the
majestic moose downwards, but its countless streams teem with
fish, including salmon, trout and bass. McAdam is the centre
from which vast areas of this fine sporting country can be reached,
and a convenient Canadian Pacific hotel at the station forms an
ideal stopping-off place.
St. John From Fredericton Junction a short branch runs
River Valley to Fredericton, the capital of New Brunswick, a
beautiful city that is a popular base for hunters
and fishermen. Fredericton is situated on the noble St. John
River, which drains a territory larger than any river on the
Atlantic Coast, and traverses a district of great beauty and
fertility; and it is doubtful if a more beautiful spot can be found
for a summer outing than on the banks of this river, anywhere
in the long stretch between Fredericton and St. John. The river
runs through a land of beautiful farms, orchards and wooded
hills. There are five sand beaches for bathing; for yachting and
canoeing the opportunities are unsurpassed. Grand View, the
Cedars and Hillandale have good summer hotels. At this latter
point the clubhouse of the Westfield Country Club is situated,
with a fine nine-hole golf links.
St. John St. John, the largest city of the province, is situated
on the northern shore of the Bay of Fundy, at the
mouth of the St. John River. It is essentially a maritime city
and its fine docks and harbors are always interesting. It is the
winter terminus of fourteen lines of ocean-going steamers operating to all parts of the world. Amongst the sights of St. John is
the remarkable demonstration known as the Reversing   Falls.
New  Brunswick  is  a  Sportsman's  Paradise
Fredericton
The St. John River
Page Seven After the Dip—Katie's Cove
ST ANDREWS
BY THE  SEA
St. Andrews Admirably suited as a summer playground, the
coast of New Brunswick is indented with many
harbors, bays and sounds, so formed by Nature as to be ideal
for fishing, boating and yachting. The protecting cover of the
islands in the Bay of Fundy shelters Passamaquoddy Bay from
the extreme storms of the Atlantic, and its calm waters are
warmer than those on the exposed coasts a little farther south.
St. Andrews-by-the-Sea, at one of the mcst picturesque points
on this bay, was therefore selected by the Canadian Pacific
Railway as a suitable location for a summer hotel. St. Andrews
is now fast becoming the favorite summer resort, not only of
the Canadian people, but of the great nation south of the International Boundary.
No prettier place than St. Andrews can be found on the
Atlantic Coast for a summer holiday. Here are two of the best
seaside golf courses in America. Here also, the visitor will find a
delightful bathing beach, numerous tennis courts and croquet
laws, a bowling green, charming drives, pleasant society, and
many other attractions. On the hottest days in summer the
breezes on the seashore are cool and refreshing, the bathing is
excellent, the sailing equally so. The fishing and shooting in
season are all that a sportsman might desire.
The golf links, which are in connection with the Algonquin
Hotel at Joe's Point, overlooking Passamaquoddy Bay, are
unrivalled in North America. One course is of eighteen holes
and the other of nine holes.
Many an international battle royal has been fought out on
the well-balanced, eighteen-hole course at St. Andrews, worthy
namesake of the mecca of golfers in the old grey Scottish town.
Some of the best golfers in Canada and the States have entered
the tournaments staged here every summer, and scratch and
handicap players alike bear willing testimony to the sporting
possibilities of the links. Sea-courses in Canada are rare. St.
Andrews is possessed of one that would do credit to the "Land
o'Cakes" herself.
The eighteen-hole course has the excellent length of 6,100
yards, and an admirable feature is that the first tee and the
"home" hole are at the club house. The outstanding feature,
perhaps, of the St. Andrews course is the excellent springy turf
which prevails throughout the fairway. No cuppy lies here from
start to finish, but the ball fairly invites a "swatting" through
the  green,  even with a driver.
There are many feature holes on these superb seaside links.
One of the best is No. 2 "Cedar Lane," 420 yards. It is a
slightly elbowed hole, laid out for a nice pull. The fairway is
some forty yards in width, with an out-of-bound road on the left,
and "rough" and trees for a sliced ball, and the ground naturally
breaking   away  in  this  direction.
The tee to the eighth hole, "Joe's Point," is situated on the
water's edge.    The view from the ninth tee, situated on "Joe's
Page Eight
Golf <
^^^^*^*"^^^mi^hhHbHH
i Seaside Courses ST ANDREWS
BY THE  SEA
Point," is sweepingly superb, taking in the full view of Passamaquoddy Bay, the town of St. Andrews, Navy Island, and far
east, also, Robinson's Cove in Maine. The ninth, "The Grove,"
is an excellent hole of some 400 yards, requiring a carefully
placed second to get the green. The par going out is 36, and
everything must break right to get it. The incoming nine are
also, many of them, holes of outstanding merit, notably the
10th,  15th and 16th—the latter especially a good 'un.
The putting greens at St. Andrews are a pure delight. The
majority are of generous proportions and a player who can put
at all has no excuse if he does not negotiate the regulation "two
down" on every green, whilst many a "one-er" will reward the
expert with the putter. In addition to the eighteen-hole course
of really championship calibre, there is a very interesting nine-
hole course of 2,500 yards, which, too, provides an excellent test
of good golf.
The neighboring country is intersected by beautiful drives,
and becoming more popular every year for motor parties. Perfectly constructed roads, forest-lined and shaded, run in all
directions, reaching sheltered spots by ccean and inland lake.
The favorite drives are to Chamcook mountains and lake and to
the Glebe and Bocabec (seven miles), at the head of Passamaquoddy 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. This latter drive presents the novelty once experienced
by the Children of Israel—that of going through a passage in the
sea which had fallen back on either side. This drive takes one
through the bed of the ocean twenty feet below sea level at high
water. Riding is also a favorite recreation. Add to these
attractions the invigorating sea breezes, and you understand
why St. Andrews is the perfect summer resort.
The Casino, with its organized entertainments, helps to pass
the time on summer evenings. Many of the guests spend their
whole summer vacation at St. Andrews and the Algonquin.
There is a social atmosphere about the hotel which adds no
small charm to the place. The bowling greens and alleys are
highly popular  features  of the  hotel.
There is excellent sea-bathing at half a dozen different places
about St. Andrews, the most frequented spots being the Block
House Beach and Katie's Cove. The latter is a charming place
only three minutes' walk from the Algonguin Hotel, and is
exceedingly popular, not only because of the pleasant temperature
of the water in this protected bay, but also because of the chute
and diving boards that afford endless sport.
The Algonquin Hotel is a modern, concrete, fireproof
building, entirely reconstructed in 1915. It has over two
hundred guests' bedrooms, as well as several cottages that are
operated in connection with it and which are available for leasing
during the summer months. Its dining-room, lounge and other
public rooms are spacious and hospitable. During the summer
season a through sleeping-car service is maintained from Montreal
to St. Andrews, via McAdam Junction.
Magnificent Woods surround St. Andrews lipmp
Yarmouth
Digby—Arrival  of  the   Empress  from   St.   John
lit! I
Page Ten
Digby—Looking Across the Bay
NOVA SCOTIA
NOVA SCOTIA and the Land of Evangeline are just across
the Bay of Fundy from New Brunswick, reached by a
direct Canadian Pacific steamer service from St. John to
Digby as well as by a rail route round the Bay to Moncton,
Truro and Halifax,  or steamer via Parrsboro   and   Kingsport.
The beautiful province of Nova Scotia, covering as it does a
wide range of appeal, is one that every year attracts a large
number of summer residents. Its charming scenery—pastoral,
soothing and verdant—its delightfully mild climate, the hospitality of its people, its wealth of lake and river as well as its sea-
washed shores, form a combination found on practically no other
part of the Atlantic Coast. It has good air, tonic and temperate,
guiltless of malaria, ignorant of hay fever, friendly to work, to
play, to sleep, to appetite. It has boating, yachting, bathing,
fishing in lake and stream for trout and salmon, in the deep-sea
tides for cod, mackerel and haddock, and shooting in the woods
that form the province's backbone.
The very heart of Nova Scotia, the spot which holds the
quintessence of its charm, is "Evangeline Land," the region lying
about Grand Pre and the Basin of Minas that is immortalized
by Longfellow's well-known poetic tragedy. This region, with
another lying more westerly along the Digby Basin and around
Annapolis Royal, forms a pretty and fragrant countryside
redolent of the most romantic memories—the one-time Acadia,
that has in fact almost something of Arcadia.
Digby The three-hour steamer journey across the Bay of
Fundy from St. John is a delightful one, concluding
when the Gap—a wide opening in the ridge that encloses the
Digby Basin—is passed and the town of Digby is reached.
Digby is a beautiful hill-climbing seaport. Its most famous
products, perhaps, are its cherries and its delicate, plump, small,
smoked herring, affectionately designated as "Digby Chickens."
It does a large business, too, in catching, drying and exporting
cod and haddock, and the toothsome titbit called tinman haddie.
But Digby is a veritable Sleeping Beauty till June brings the
summer tourist to caress her into activity. Then her population
swells as if by magic, her lawns and paths and orchards ring with
laughing voices, and assume a butterfly gaiety with the glitter
of bright summer gowns. She has long and lofty piers jutting
far out into the tide, forming a favorite promenade. Digby has
pleasure boats, fishing boats, yachts. She has bathing-houses,
and is abundantly equipped with summer cottages and hotels,
the chief of which is the Pines, operated by the Dominion Atlantic
Railway. There are some fascinating drives in the neighborhood,
and for the golfer Digby has a capital nine-hole course.
Yarmouth The Dominion Atlantic Railway runs along the
entire length of the eastern shore of the Bay of
Fundy, turning eventually across the peninsula to Halifax.
Taking this railway westward from Digby—passing en route the
picturesque town of Weymouth—brings one to Yarmouth, at the
extreme southern end of Nova Scotia, and the favorite entry
point for visitors from New England. Direct steamer services
connect it with Boston.
'AY NOVA SCOTIA
Yarmouth is beautifully situated along a slope parallel with
the harbor, which is a beautiful body of water at high tide.
Across the harbor are bold, wooded islands, and wide flats
which the flood tide transforms into a placid lake. The houses of
Yarmouth are almost invariably surrounded by well-kept hedges,
to which the cool, moist air imparts a delicious and lasting greenness. These omnipresent hedges are one of the first features to
catch the visitor's eye—especially if we have come from sere
inland landscapes. In the hottest summer the thermometer here
hardly goes above seventy. About the city are beautiful drives,
fairest of which is that which leads past Milton Ponds, a lovely
chain of lakes. Another pleasant drive is to the surf of Maitland
Beach. Other desirable expeditions take one to the lovely
Tuskets—a marvellous archipelago, at the mouth of the river,
and a wilderness of lakes and tributary streams about its source.
Carlton and Kemptville are also places of interest to the angler
and hunter in season.
Annapolis    Eastward   from   Digby   the   Dominion   Atlantic
Royal Railway runs along the south shore of the beautiful
Digby Basin, a fertile country with many comfortable farms and orchards, a wooded background, and several
popular summer settlements, including Smith's Cove, Bear River,
Deep Brook, and Clementsport. Bear River, romantically
situated at the mouth of a small river, is famous wherever cherries
are eaten. Near the farther end of the basin is Annapolis Royal,
another spot which woos the stranger to stay.
This historic old town is the oldest European settlement in
Canada. It was built by the French discoverers DeMonts and
Poutrincourt, under the name of "Port Royal," in 1605, and was
for one hundred and fifty years the scene of part of the long and
bitter struggle between French and English for possession of the
New World. From its founding until when, in 1710, it passed
into the hands of the English, its story is an endless succession of
captures, re-captures, and changing masters; and even for forty
years after 1710 it was in an almost continuous state of siege.
The fort is still in good repair, and has been declared a part of
the   National   Park   system   of  Canada.
Annapolis Royal has several hotels and boarding-houses, and
fine bathing, boating and fishing. Around it are a number of
drives of great beauty. From here, too, can best be reached the
moose pastures and trout waters of the interior lake system. An
automobile drive of two hours takes the traveller to the well-
known Kedgemakoogee Rod and Gun Club;; another fine sporting
district is centred at South Milford on the Liverpool Lakes.
Kentville    Kentville and the pretty college town of Wolfville
and are the headquarters of visitors to the  "Land of
Wolfville     Evangeline."    These  are  prosperous  communities-
with snug inns and comfortable private boarding,
houses.    At Kentville is the "Cornwallis Inn," operated by the
Dominion Atlantic Railway.
Wolfville is situated in an enviable position about three miles
from Grand Pre, and has excellent hotel accommodation. Grand
Pre and the famous Gaspereau Valley are easily reached from
CANADI
|IC: vVAY A   Picturesque   Survival
In Apple Blossom Land
NOVA SCOTIA
here.    The Acadia University of Wolfville lends importance to
the place and its scenic surroundings.
Grand    Three miles  east of Wolfville  is  Grand  Pre, .now  a
Pre rich but scattered farming settlement.    It is on the
line of the Dominion Atlantic Railway, and travellers
who are passing through obtain from the car windows a good
view of the scene of the Great Banishment. Here are the
storied meadows, and there, close to the station, are willows
planted by Acadian hands. On the slope behind the station are
gnarled French apple trees and stiff French poplars, and a short
way farther on is the Gaspereau mouth, where the exiles
embarked. The car windows, indeed, afford a swift panorama
of many of the scenes storied in Longfellow's romantic poem.
The ancient Acadian village, which Colonel Winslow and his New
Englanders depopulated so effectually in that eventful autumn
of 1755, is supposed to have extended in a long, thin line from
about where the Grand Pre station of the Dominion Atlantic
Railway now stands to somewhere near the next station of
Horton Landing. Then, as now, the Acadians trailed their
villages along a single street.
If a link were needed to connect this beautiful Grand Pre
country with the equally beautiful Evangeline story, it has been
supplied by a statue of Evangeline that has been erected at this
very spot. The field containing the old-fashioned well that local
legend calls "Evangeline's Well"—this same legend pleasantly
fixing the site of Basil the Blacksmith's forge where some tools
were unearthed—has been purchased by the Dominion Atlantic
Railway and consecrated as Evangeline Park. The heroic
bronze statue of the heroine, by the distinguished French-
Canadian sculptor Henri Hebert, forms the principal feature of
the park, which adjoins the railway track; while a chapel, resembling as nearly as possible the eighteenth century architecture that
Evangeline would have known, has been erected by the Societe
L'Assomption, composed of the descendants of the Acadians, of
whom there are several thousands in Canada and the United
States.
A trip through this wonderfully beautiful country is
incomplete without a visit to the "Look-Off" on top of the
North Mountains, not far from the far-famed Blomidon.
Blomidon One should drive everywhere while in Wolfville for
a vacation visit. One should, in particular, drive
across the dikes to the village of Port Williams, and thence on
to the red and wave-worn promontory of Starr's Point. A
branch of the railway runs from Kentville through the Cornwallis
Valley—a famous apple-producing district—to Kingsport.
From Kingsport a steamer runs across the Basin of Minas to
Parrsboro, the "postern gate" of Nova Scotia and the centre of a
splendid fishing and hunting region near the picturesque town.
Five Islands is an attractive summer resort. The steamer,
leaving the shelter of the basin, passes Cape Blomidon, a promontory  of grim  majesty  and  some  mystery.
Windsor, the next important stop, is a charming old-world
town with a very picturesque water-side; it has also, in King's
College, the oldest university in the British Empire outside of
Great Britain (now affiliated with Dalhousie University, Halifax),
Page Twelve
On the Way to Grand Pre Halifax Halifax, the largest city and provincial capital of
Nova Scotia, with its unrivalled harbor, capable of
holding all the navies of North and South America, and yet
leaving room for a few more, is located on a peninsula and founded
on a rock, rising at the Citadel to a height of 256 feet above the
water. Like Victoria, on the Pacific Coast, it is pronouncedly
British—its naval and military connection with the Old Country
being linked up in past and present history. Very beautiful is
the stretch of water known as the Northwest Arm; and Bedford
Basin, with its ten square miles of safe anchorage, is a fair sight,
with its warships, liners, yachts, and light craft, and especially
so in the later months of summer, at the regatta season. The
"Arm" is about half a mile wide by about three and a half miles
in length, and is a favorite social and summer resort. Lovely
drives to be recommended are such as that which leads down to
Point Pleasant Park and up the Northwest Arm, or round
Bedford Basin, returning by Dartmouth. Excursion steamers
ply on the harbor and enable one to visit McNabb's and George's
islands and many other points of interest. The city of Halifax
is full of historic interest and has many fine buildings, such as
the Parliament Buildings and Government House. Dartmouth,
on the north shore, is a popular resort for the people of Halifax,
as also is Chester. A delightful trip can be made from Dartmouth to Musquodoboit. This name, originating from an Indian
word meaning "Chosen Waters," admirably applies to the
beautiful river Musquodoboit which traverses one of the most
picturesque and fertile portions of the province. It is specially
famous for trout and salmon, and all along this wonderful valley,
abounding in lakes and forests, good wild-fowl shooting and big
game prove a great attraction to the sportsman and tourist.
Halifax and Dartmouth have each one golf club.
Cape Halifax is the end of the Dominion Atlantic
Breton Island Railway; but we can continue our journey
from here by the lines of the Canadian National
Railways. One very beautiful region reached from Halifax is
Cape Breton Island, at the extreme northwest of the province.
This is really a group of islands, with so much ocean about them
that their virtues as summer resorts are unique. The Bras
d'Or cuts the group in two. For about fifty miles its waters
are sheltered from the ocean of which it forms a part, and in this
length it expands into bays, inlets and romantic havens, with
islands, peninsulas and broken lines of coast—all combining
to  form  a  scene  of rare beauty.
The Bras d'Or waters have a surface area of 450 square miles,
and while the width from shore to shore is as much as eighteen
miles in one place, there are times when less than a mile separates
shore from shore. Whycocomagh, Baddeck and Grand Narrows
are three of the most popular resorts for summer bathing, sailing
and fishing. The Margaree River, famed for its salmon and
trout fishing, flows through one of the most beautiful valleys
in all Nova Scotia.
Sydney, an important industrial centre in Cape Breton, has
a magnificent harbor, which has an irresistible attraction for
yachts, motor boats and canoes. Louisburg, with its old fortress
ruins, is forty-two miles away by the Sydney & Louisburg
Railway, and between them is Mira, with a perfect beach and
lovely river. In Mira Bay are leaping tuna fish, running up to
800 pounds in weight. Fifteen miles up the Mira River is
Sangaree Island, while many other spots invite the camper.
Halifax—The North  West Arm
Cape^Breton—Bras d'Or Lakes
Page Thirteen WHITE
MOUNTAINS
THE first part of the route to the White Mountains, the
Maine Coast, and the cities of Portland and Boston is over
the St. John line, until, just beyond Farnham, 49 miles
from Montreal, the through trains diverge to the southeast,
passing the prettily situated town of Newport, at the southern
end of Lake Memphremagog. From here to St. Johnsbury the
train travels the Boston and Maine line, over which one section
continues to Boston, the other proceeding over the Maine Central
to Portland.
Mount The White Mountains comprise 400 square miles
Washington of mountain peaks, of which there are fifteen
rising to over 4,000 feet in height. Mount
Washington, well known for the interest attaching to its ascent
and for the wonderful view to be enjoyed from its summit, is
6,293 feet high. On a clear day one may see as far as the Atlantic
Ocean. Included in the foothills are two million acres of forest,
in which a National Forest Reserve, with headquarters at
Gorham, has been created by the United States Government.
Fabyan is the central point for White Mountain travel. The
famous Fabyan House, with many historic associations, is the
starting point for the summit of Mount Washington over a
cogwheel mountain railway. At the top will be found Summit
House and Tip Top House, the former the loftiest of New
England's hotels. An attraction almost rivalling the mountain
itself is the superb Mount Washington Hotel, nestling amid the
hills at Bretton Woods, half a mile from Fabyan. This two-
million dollar hotel, which will accommodate 600 guests, is the
recognized centre, geographically as well as socially, of the White
Mountains, for from here a network of railways and motor roads
unwinds itself in all directions. Golf, tennis, swimming, bowling,
walks, drives and horseback riding afford entertainment for
guests.
Bethelehem Eastward from Fabyan a branch railway line will
carry the visitor to Twin Mountain, Maplewood
and Bethlehem. Maplewood has a fine 18-hole golf course and
is a favorite social centre. Bethlehem, on the highest plateau
east of the Rockies, has a country club and an 18-hole golf course
and tennis courts, and over thirty hotels. It has a national
reputation of being proof against hay fever. At Bethlehem
Junction a stage connects for Profile House, Franconia and,
through the beautiful Franconia Notch, North Woodstock,
where is located the Lost River reservation. At Profile House
is perhaps the chief wonder of the New Hampshire mountains,
the "Old Man of the Mountains," or Great Stone Face. At
Franconia Notch the peaks of the Franconia Range are less lofty
but excel in the Alpine character of their sharp and slender
spires. A branch from Bethlehem follows the Ammonoosuc
River to Littleton,  Sugar  Hill,  and Lisbon.
Northwesterly from Fabyan a branch runs to Lancaster,
Groveton, North Stratford and Colebrook, connecting at White-
field Junction for Jefferson Junction (where automobile connection is made for Jefferson), Cherry Mountain, Randolph, Gorham,
i*.  ..' -.. •-'>■; -±r--; WHITE
MOUNTAINS
Shelburne, and Berlin, which have a pastoral beauty all their
own. Reached by stage from Colebrook is Dixville Notch,
where the Balsams affords accommodation for a large number of
guests   and   which   has   a   magnificent   golf  course.
North The journey to Portland is resumed from Fabyan
Conway through the Crawford Notch. For fifteen miles the
line goes through the rugged defile between high
mountains, their sides heavily wooded, and with the rushing
Saco River far beneath. Passing Bartlett, the region known as
the "North Conway Country" is reached, the chief centres of
which are North Conway, Intervale, Kearsage, Glen and Jackson.
From these points magnificent views of the Presidential Range
can be obtained; they are the yearly rendezvous of large
numbers of visitors, many of whom have been coming over a
long period of years.
Between Fryeburg, where the State of Maine is entered, and
Portland are Sebago Lake and Long Lake. On the latter are
the thriving towns of Bridgton and Harrison, both popular places
of summer sojourn reached by the Bridgton and Saco River
Railroad from Bridgton Junction. Sebago Lake, one of the
four original homes of land-locked salmon, is a favorite spot
of fishermen.
Poland Spring is reached by stage from Danville Junction.
This famous resort is known equally for its wonderful mineral
water and the Poland Spring House, one of America's best
inland summer hotels.
The Maine The woods of Maine, reached by rail from Portland,
Lakes are  so  well  known  as  to  need  no  introduction.
Hardly another tract of country of the same extent
on this continent is so well watered. The state has over five
thousand streams and over fifteen hundred lakes and ponds.
Among the most notable are Moosehead Lake, the Rangeley
Lakes and the Belgrade Lakes.
The Rangeley Lakes lie in a northerly direction from
Portland and are reached via Rumford and Bemis over the Maine
Central Railroad. The Rangeley section embraces a vast
diversified territory, broken by lakes, ponds, rivers, streams
and mountains, criss-crossed by trails and lumber roads, and
dotted with comfortable hotels where either fisherman or hunter
may secure excellent accommodations.
The Belgrade section in Kennebec County, in a more easterly
direction, is a remarkable chain of lakes that abounds in trout
and bass and has gained fame for its charm of scenery. The
bass fishing in Great and Long ponds is unsurpassed, and several
world records have been made in them. The drive, six miles by
stage from Belgrade Station, is over a good country road. Not
far from Belgrade are Lake Maranacook and Lake Cobbosseecon-
tee. The former, at the head of which is the delightful town of
Readfield, affords good hotel and camp accommodations and
excellent fishing. Lake Cobbosseecontee, reached from Augusta
and Winthrop, is another good trout and bass lake.
pppp-'pp
Old  Orchard  Beach
CANAOIA ' =-i I
M A
C O
The coast of Maine—with which, for convenience, may be
included the shorter coasts of New Hampshire and Massachusetts
—forms a summer playground of exceedingly great attraction to
thousands of visitors. The coast line, with its inlets, coyes,
harbors and bay shelters, is extraordinarily irregular; and in tms
setting high cliffs, rock-bound promontories, sandy beaches, pine
forests, charming estates, islands that stand up solitarily or run
in long fringes between the shore and the open ocean, and tarms
that extend to the water's edge, make a delightful combination
of inland and shore life, with splendid hotels, villas, camps ana
summer  homes  almost  everywhere.
Portland, the "Forest City," is the gateway to the Maine
Coast. Lying at the head of Casco Bay, it is itself, as well lis
the metropolis of Maine, one of the finest summer cities on tne
Atlantic Coast. It has many excellent hotels, and from it excursions can be made in every direction, by steamer, train, troll|y
or automobile. Casco Bay contains nearly two hundred islands,
some with wild and rocky shores, others with sandy beaches.
Amongst the points that can easily be reached by steamer trotn
Portland are Peak's Island, the Diamonds (Little and Great),
Cushing's Island, Long Island, Cliff Island, Hope Island, Gretvt
Chebeague (the largest in the bay). Bailey's, Orr s, Cousins,
Littlejohn's and Bustin's Islands. The island shores of Casfco
Bay are also popular places for summer sojourn. The east
shore includes Falmouth Foreside, Underwood Spring, Freepoft,
Harpswell and Sebasco. The south, or Cape Elizabeth shore,
includes Willard Beach, Loveitt's Heights, Mountain View Parjc,
Cape Cottage, Delano Park, Pond Cove, and Cape Elizabeth
Boothbay    Beyond Casco Bay is the Boothbay Harbor region,
Harbor where numerous other pleasant resorts invite the
vacationist. Leaving Portland by the Maine Central Railroad, an hour's ride brings one to Brunswick, seat pi
Bowdoin College. A few miles farther is Bath, near the mouj*
of the Kennebec River. From here, and from Wiscasset, N<jw
Castle Damariscotta, and Thomaston steamers ply to various
points'and islands around the bay. These comprise Boothbay
Harbor—a favorite gathering point for yachtmen—Christmas
Cove Popham Beach—which has splendid surf bathing—
Pemaquid, Southport, Squirrel Island, Monhegan Island, and
other popular places. Monhegan is a beautiful island, rising
from the water ten miles at sea, and is reached by steamer from
Thomaston  and  Boothbay  Harbor.
At the end of this railway line is Rockland, situated on the
island-dotted bay formed by the mouth of the great Penobscot
River Rockland is the centre for many excursions Two miles
north'is Rockland Breakwater, extending into the bay for more
than a mile. Here, facing the bay, stands one of the finest hotels
on the Atlantic seaboard, the SamOset. Camden at the foot of
Mount Hope, one of the Camden Mountains that environ this
charming bay, is a little way up-river. From Rockland many
pleasant steamer trips can be made, such as to the historic old
Page Sixteen
NE
A S T
town of Castine, Dark Harbor, Deer Isle, Vinalhaven, North
Haven, Stonington, Isle au Haut, and Blue Hill.
Bar Bar Harbor, reached by a short steamer journey from
Harbor Mount Desert Ferry, on the Maine Central, is located
on Mount Desert Island, on which the mountains
literally come down to the sea. Bar Harbor is one of the widest
known and most popular summer places on this coast, and has
some very beautiful residences and many fine hotels. Its charming setting, its luxuriant foliage, its bay, its many fine drives,
its general sub-tropical air, and the many recreations that can
be enjoyed—sailing, bathing, motoring, golf, tennis and fishing—
give it a distinction that is peculiarly its own. Mount Desert
Island, which has an ancestry reaching back to the French
explorers of the early seventeenth century, has the only national
park in the United States east of the Mississippi River—the
Lafayette National Park, ten thousand acres in extent, comprising magnificent vistas of mountains, lakes, streams, sea-coast,
and forest.
The island has other resorts, Seal Harbor, Northeast Harbor,
Southwest Harbor, and Manset. Bar Harbor can also be reached
by steamship from Rockland. Eastward from Bar Harbor, along
the shores of Washington County, are a number of more secluded
resorts that have their appeal especially to fishermen.
Old Between Portland and Boston, along the line of the
Orchard Boston and Maine Railroad, the shore-line is one
long succession of attractive and popular summer
resorts. Twelve miles south of Portland is one of the most
famous bathing beaches of America—Old Orchard. With its
wonderful stretch of hard packed sand, Old Orchard is the rallying
point every summer of thousands who enjoy sea-bathing, the
surf, and the cooling breezes of the ocean. Other popular
beaches in this locality are Scarboro Beach, Prout's Neck, Higgins
Beach, Pine Point, Wells Beach, Ogunquit, and Kennebunkport.
Kennebunkport, which is reached by a small branch from the
picturesque old village of Kennebunk, has been fittingly described
as a region where ocean and country meet, where all the attractions that Nature can provide blend into a perfect whole.
York Beach, reached by a branch line from Portsmouth
(about half way between Portland and Boston), is another resort
that has splendid bathing facilities and has become exceedingly
popular. Between here and Cape Ann, the southern point of the
Gulf of Maine, are found Little Boar's Head, Rye, Salisbury,
Ipswich and Hampton, all well-known summering places. From
Cape Ann to Boston the railway skirts the beautiful North Shore
of Massachussets Bay, along which are found numerous resorts
with a great variety of appeal. These include Rockport, Annis-
quam, Gloucester—a picturesque fishing port beloved of artists
—Magnolia, Manchester, Beverly, Marblehead—a centre of
yachting—Clifton, and Swampscott. Within easy reach is the
quaint old-world town of Salem. This beautiful North Shore
terminates at Lynn, which is practically a suburb of the great
and historic city of Boston. TOURIST HOTELS AND BOARDING
HOUSES
Whilst every attempt has been made to insure accuracy in this
directory, the Canadian Pacific Railway cannot accept responsibility
for mistakes or changes in this information, all of which has been
supplied by the proprietors of the various hotels, etc., themselves.
This particularly applies to rates. Nor can the Canadian Pacific
Railway be responsible for the standards of service and accommodation of any hotels except those under its own management.
Travellers who use this list and find any changes, additions or
corrections necessary, would confer a favor upon users of subsequent
editions by reporting, them to the General Publicity Department,
Canadian Pacific Railway, Montreal, who also publish a full list of
hotels at business centres along the Company's system as well as
this tourist list.
The following abbreviations are used in this Directory:
A    American Plan (i.e., rate includes room and meals).
B    Hotel sends out its own booklet to enquirers.
C    Hotel has also cottages to rent.
E    European Plan (i.e., rate means room only).
S Open in Summer only, in some cases extending into Fall. All other hotels not
so marked are (so far as is known) open all the .year.
RAILWAY STATION. The railway station (or port or landing) for every point
is always that bearing the same name as the town unless otherwise
mentioned.
POST-OFFICE ADDRESS.   The post-office address of the hotel is always that
of the station, unless otherwise mentioned.
DISTANCE.    The distance shown is that from the station mentioned.
RATES.    The rates quoted are the lowest stated by the hotel itself.
NOVA SCOTIA
Hotel
Proprietor
Plan
Rooms
Daily
Rate
Weekly
Rate
Distance
from Station
Land of Evangeline and Bay of Fundy
ANNAPOLIS ROYAL (D. A. R.)
tmers Hotel.... J. E. Wallace    A 18
lsdale W. R. Perkins    ACSB 50
Queen W. C. MacPherson. .   A 20
Y VIEW (Station, Digby)
View House. . H. Hayden    AS 4
$2.50       $10.00
4.00 up   	
3.00        18.00
BEAR RIVER (D. A. R.)
Commercial E. E. Chalmers    A
Grand Central. ... W. D. Chute    A
Hillside Cottage. . Mrs. J. H. Wright...   A
BRIDGETOWN (D. A. R.)
Riverside Inn.... O. C. Jones      A
CANNING (D. A. R.)
Waverley F. Huston A
CLEMENTSPORT (D. A. R.)
Hillside Farm. . . . Miss M. G. Jones. . . A
DEEP BROOK (D. A. R.)
Basin View Cottage, H. Adams  A
Colonial Arms. . . .Mrs. J. D. Spurr.. . . ACS
Hillside Farm R. H. Henshaw  AS
Sea Breeze R. V. Ditmars' Son. . ACS
15
23
6
37
20
6
15
6
35
DIGBY (D. A. R.
The Pines	
Acacia Cottage . .
Columbia House.
Cosy Cottage	
Fairview House. .
Fenwick House.. .
Hill Crest	
Lour Lodge	
Manhattan	
Myrtle House. . .
The Birches	
Travellers Inn. . .
Waverley	
Wightman House
or Steamer from St. John)
Dom. Atlantic Ry... ASBC 100
. W. H. Redding   ASCB   16
.C. A. Jordan    AB        20
.E. M. Burnham   A 8
. E. B. Cossaboom.. . .   AS 33
.Mrs. C. Cornwall ...   A 8
.Mrs. S. W. Titus....   AS 14
.T. Mowry. ... ASC    110
.W. S. Troop    ASB     70
.A. T. Spurr    ASBC 58
.Mrs. T. Turnbull . . .   A 12
J. W. Mernel........   A 30
.W.J. Agate   A 30
.Mrs. E. Wightman. .   AS 25
2.00
3.00
3.00
1.50
3.50
3.00
1.50
1.25
3.00
1.75
3.00
10.00
34 mile
34 mile
Y% mile
4 miles
10.00 up 4 H miles
10.00 up 4 3^ miles
9.00        Al/2 miles
15.00
9.00
2 min.
lOOyards
134 miles
10.00 M mile
15.00 2 miles
12.00 1 mile
14.00 up H mile
5.00 up
2.50
3.00
1.50
3.00
2.25
2.50
4.00 up
3.50 up
4.00
3.66 up
3.00 up
3.00
31.50 up
12.00 up
14.00 up
10.00
14.00 up
12.00 up
15.00
20.00 up
18.00 up
25.00
12.00
12.00 up
15.00
% mile
5 min.
600 yards
5 min.
K mile
5 min.
}/2 mile
i/2 mile
lA mile
% mile
i66 yards
2 min.
1 block
Printed in U. S. A. )              Hotel                    Proprietor
Plan
Rooms
Daily
Rate
Weekly
Rate
Distance
from Station
GRAND PRE (D. A. R.)
Cape View Farm..Mrs. G. A. Harvey
Prairie View Farm, R. L. Harvey	
.   A
.  AS
4    $2.00
10      2.50
$12.00
10.00
1 H miles
up   1 mile
GRANVILLE FERRY (Station. Ann
Blaney House. . . .S. H. Blaney	
apolis)
.   A
3      2.00
10.00
5 miles
HANTSPORT (D. A. R.)
Walls L. M. Wall	
.   A
20
3.00
lOOyards
HARBORVILLE  (Station. Berwick.
Seaside Park J. M. Kappele	
D. A. R.)
AC           40
3.00
12.00
up 9 miles
HEBRON (D. A. R.)
The Gables Mrs. J. H. Moses ..
. AB
10
2.50
12.00
V% mile
KEDGEMAKOOGE (Station. Annapolis Royal. D. A
Kedgemakooge Rod
and Gun Club . .C. W. Mills ACBS 50
. R.)
3.50
20.00
35 miles
KENTVILLE (D. A. R.)
Cornwallis Inn.    Dom. Atlantic Ry.
American House. . C. S. Silver	
Lyons A. Franey	
. A
.  A
.  A
45
30
25
4.00 up  	
3.50        	
3.00         14.00
1 min.
Close
Few yds.
KINGSPORT (D. A. R.)
Central House Mrs. J. G. Glover. .
..  A
2
2.00
8.00
2 min.
LAKE ANNIS
Camp Mooswa (Boys), G. H. Cain. . .
.  ASBC    ..
25.00
34 mile
LAKE MAY (Station, Caledonia P. O. Kempt.)
Evangeline Camp. Mrs. W. F. Crummer ASC
25.0C
8 miles
LAWRENCETOWN (D. A. R.)
Elm House T. A. Elliott	
.  AC
10
3.00
16.00
up  4 min.
METEGHAN
Bay View W. German	
Riverside Hotel...Mrs. F. A. Comeau
.  A
. ASB
12
50
2.00
3.00
Apply        6 miles
12.00 up 3 miles
MIDDLETON (D. A. R.)
American House. . K. H. McNeil....
Central Hotel ....M.L. Sweeney	
.  A
..  A
20
20
3.00
3.00
21.00
M mile
2 min.
PARRSBORO (Steamer from Wolfville)
Brodericks F. M. Broderick....   A
Evangeline Hotel . C. B. Cochrane    A
25
18
3.25 up  18.00
1.50          7.00
500 yards
Close
PORT MAITLAND (Station, Hebron)
Ellis House Elliot Gray    ASB
34
3.00
15.00
up  8 miles
SALMON RIVER (Station Hectanooga. D. A. R.)
Buena Vista Hotel. W. J. Foley A           15
2.50
15.00
9 miles
SMITHS COVE (D. A. R.)
Harbor View W. Cossaboom....
..  ASC
125
4.00
25.00
Close
STATION IMBERTVILLE
Out-of-the-Way Inn,E. R. Thomas.. .
. .  ASB
35
3.00
16.00
up   1 mile
STATION BEAR RIVER
The Lodge George Opdyke.. .
. .  ACS
20
2.00
12.00
3 min.
SOUTH MILFORD (Station, Annapolis Royal. D. A. R.)
Milford House... . A. D. Thomas ASC     80      2.50
14.00
15 miles
TRURO (D. A. R.)
Jubilee House.... Mrs. M. A. Madde
King George L. Reid	
Learment A. E. Ellis ... .
Stanley House. . . . A. S. Stevens	
Victoria Gilbert Millen	
n.  A
..  A
..  A
..  A
..  A
..  ASC
b. ASB
.. AC
15
21
50
60
28
8
25
2.50         12.00        2 min.
2.50         17.50         1 min.
3.50 up 21.00        25 yards
3.50 up              lOOyards
2.50         12.00        200 yards
3.00         15.00 up  4 miles
....         Apply       3 miles
3.00         15.00 up 2 min.
WEYMOUTH (D. A. R.)
Bayside Farm F. H. Lent	
Camp AlderclifF (Boys), R. S. Claycom
Goodwin J. A. Goodwin. . . .
WINDSOR (D. A. R.)
Victoria O. Doran	
Windsor D. Gibson	
..  A
..  A
40
3.00
2.00
21.00
9.00
2 blocks
WOLFVILLE (D. A. R.)
Acadia Lodge C. M. Gormley    A
Acadia Villa...... Rockwell & Co AB
Foster R. H. Foster A
Ingleside Mrs. A. W. Dawson.   A
Ivy Cottage Mrs. G. F. Wood   AS
PleasantViewCottage,Mrs. J. C. Bishop AB
Royal F. S. Sanford AB
14
60
7
3
5
8
40
2.00         10.00
4.00 up   	
2.00 up   10.00
2.00        10.00
2.00        12.00
2.00          9.00
3.50 up 21.00
Y% mile
500 yards
up   XA mile
10 min.
3^ mile
up   34 mile
200 yards
FOR EXPLANATION OF SIGNS, SEE PAGE 1
2 (	
Hotel                    Proprietor
Plan
Rooms |^jy
Weekly
Rate
Distances
from Station
YARMOUTH (D. A. R.)
Commercial L. J. Shediac A
25
$2.50
$15.00
2 min.
Grand G. W. Kenney    AB
110
5.00 up Apply
}/2 mile
Hawthorne T. S. Judge    AB
20
2.50
Apply
3^ mile
Markland B. S. Robbins ASCB 35
5.00
25.00
5 miles
Shady Lawn Mrs. E. J. Baker    ES
8
1.00
4.00
up   1 mile
Further Hotels and Boarding-Houses
in the
Land of Evangeline will be
found listed in "Hotels and Boarding-Houses in Nova Scotia
," issued by
the Dominion Atlantic Railway, Halifax
N.S.
CAPE BRETON
(and Strait of Canso)
ANTIGONISH (C. N. R.)
Merrimac J. H. Slattery A
22
$2.50
}/i mile
Royal George R. K. McDonald. . .   A
40
3.50 up Apply
Y2 mile
BADDECK (Station, Iona, C. N. R. from Truro)
'    .                        \
New Bras d'Or... A. Anderson    A
35
3.00 up $14.00
up   12 miles
CANSO (Steamer from Mulgrave or Halifax)
Hilton House W. H. Musgrave   A
25
2.50
17.50
24 miles
Wilmot House W. S. Bigelow A
12
2.00 up  12.00
20 miles
GRAND NARROWS (C. N. R. from Truro)
Grand Narrows Hotel. E. A.Macuril ...   A
17
3.00
15.00
Ye mile
LOUISBURG (S. & L. R. from Sydney)
Crowdis  . . J. H. Crowdis A
15
2.50
3^ mile
MULGRAVE (C. N. R. from Truro)
Commercial J. G. Gillis    A
10
3.50
12.00
50 yards
Seaside  .. . C. MacDonald    A
40
3.50
lOOyards
NORTH SYDNEY (C. N. R. from Truro)
Albert Mrs. C. R. Harrington A
20
2.50
14.00
3^ mile
Belmont J.J. Pallen    A
40
4.00
Apply
]/2 mile
Queen J. Batherson    A
30
3.00
34 mile
ORANGEDALE (C. N. R. from Truro)
Commercial..... .A. Mclntyre    A
10
2.00
12.00
1 min.
PORT HAWKESBURY (Ferry from Mulgrave C.
M. R.)
Farquhar House. . Miss M. McMaster. .   A
25
3.00
21.00
up  5 min.
National G. Rumley    A
20
8.00
3 min.
SYDNEY (C. N. R. from Truro)
Grand N. Lipton    A
30
2.75
1 min.
Norfolk  T. W. McKinnon ...   A
40
4.00 up 28.00
10 min.
Minto J. Coady    E
Vidal W. W. Hutchins    A
25
1.50
10.50
Y% mile
35
3.00 up Apply
5 min.
WHYCOCOMAGH (Station, Orangedale C.
N.R.)
Bay View Hotel. .T. Mitchell    ASC     22
2.50
17.50
7 miles
Ross M. H. Ross   A
20
2.50
14.00
8 miles
Village Inn D. J. Ross    A
10
2.50
14.00
8 miles
Further Hotels and Boarding-Houses
on Cape Breton Islanc? listed in
the publications of the Canadian National Railways,
Moncton, N. B.
SOUTH COAST
CALEDONIA  (C. N. R. from Halifax)
Moore's Camp. . .P. H. Moore    ASC
20
$4.00
$25.00
12 miles
Lovett House. . . . C. L. Manning ACE
75
4.00
20.00
}/2 mile
DARTMOUTH (Ferry from Halifax)
Thorndyke Hotel . Mrs. G. W. Hall    E
16
1.00 up	
Near
HALIFAX (D. A. R.)
Carleton C. E. Pass    AB
100
4.00 up	
% mile
Elmwood E. E. Adams    A
36
3.50 up   16.00
up   1 block
Halifax E. L. MacDonald. . .   AB
175
5.00 up	
34 mile
Hillside Hall F. G. Eaton    A
108
3.50
13.00
up   5 min.
King Edward W. D. Twynam    A
50
3.00
18.00
up   1 }/2 miles
Prince George.... Petropolis Bros E
50
1.25 up    7.00
34 mile
Queen W. Monbourquette. .  AB
150
5.C0up  	
3 blocks
Waverley A. S. Clark    A
3
26
3.00
15.00
up   3 blocks ■
 1
Hotel                   Proprietor
Plan
Rooms
Daily Weekly
Rate    Rate
Distance
from Station
HUBBARDS (C. N. R. from Halifax)
Gainsborough.... W. A. Nisbet	
.ASBC
30    $3.50
$15.00
up 5 min.
NEW  GLASGOW (C. N. R.)
Norfolk J. L. Alexander. . . .
.  A
75      3.50 up    ....
5 miles
PICTOU (C. N. R.)
Wallace Hotel J. W. Hogg	
.  A
60      3.50
16.00
lOOyards
NEW BRUNSWICK
AROOSTOOK
Hotel J. W. Howard	
A
21    $2.50
$12.00
lOOyards
BEN LOMOND (Station, St. John)
Ben Lomond House, Mrs. N. Basker . .
A
35
3.00
10.00
up   10 miles
CHIPMAN (F. & G. L. Ry)
Chipman House. . W. B. Darrah	
Hassen House Mrs. J. D. Hassen. .
A
A
35      3.00
21      2.50
15.00
15.00
100 feet
80 yards
• EDMUNDSTON
Grand Central... . Mrs. A. Sirois	
Madawaska Inn.. .T. L. Goode	
Royal A. Boucher	
Windsor Miss. Hebert	
.   A
.  A
.  A
.  A
52      2.50
60      3.50
33      2.50
20      3.00
8.00
17.50
15.00
Yl mile
5 min.
10 Acres
2 min.
FREDERICTON
Barker House.... T. V. Monahan....
City Hotel B. Lint	
Grand Hotel B. Kitchen	
Lome Hotel T. Feeney	
Waverley H. E. Dewar	
Windsor . . . , W. M. Thurrott. . .
.  A
.  A
.  A
.   A
. A
.   A
.  A
80      4.50 up
30      2.00
20      1.70
39      2.00
50      2.00
80      3.00 up
33      2.00
t	
'8.66
1*0.66
	
8.00
Y mile
Y mile
Y mile
Y mile
Y mile
4£ blocks
Y mile
York G. H. Young	
GRAND FALLS
Minto W. Pirie	
.  A
.  A
i   A
50     3.00 up
35      2.50
26      2.50
'12.66
10.00
M mile
200 yards
lOOyards
HARVEY
Brunswick House. .Mrs. S. A. Robinsoi
McADAM JUNCTION
McAdam Hotel. .Can. Pac. Ry	
.  A
15      .
At Station
ST. ANDREWS-BY-THE-SEA
Algonquin Can. Pac. Ry	
Kennedy's A. Kennedy & Son.
Seaside Inn Miss M. V. Clarke..
.  ACBS 219   ....
.  ASB       3      3.50 up
.A          12     3.00
.A          \7      2,00
Apply         1 mile
21.00 up  Yl mile
15.00 up  2 blocks
10.00         10 min.
ST. JOHN
Clifton House Reynolds & Fritch.. .   AB
Dufferin J. T. Dunlop A
Edward J. D. Driscoll    E
Imperial J. E. Stocker    E
Lansdowne Mrs. C. W. Dickinson A
La Tour Mrs. D. M. Richards E
Park J. D .Seely    E
Royal Raymond and Doherty. ..   EB
Victoria A. M. Philps    A
35      3.50 up  17.50           blocks
101       4.00 up              Yl mile
40       1.00 up             M mile
30       1.00 up    4.00 up M mile
15      3.00         16.00         ^mile
50       1.50 up              ^mile
50       1.00 up    6.00 up   34 mile
200      2.25 up  .....         Yz mile
70      4.00                    Yl mile
ST. LEONARD
Cyr Hotel J. S. Cyr	
.  A
41       4.00
25.00
34 mile
ST. STEPHEN
Johnson A. M. Budd	
Queen J. W. Smith	
.  AC
.  A
36      3.00
50      3.50 up
10.00 up  lOOyards
► 24.50 up 5 min.
WESTFIELD
Cosman House.. . E. A. Cosman AS
House of Seven Gables, Mrs. A. B. Pipes AS
12      2.50
12      3.50
12.00
18.00
2 miles
up Close
WOODSTOCK
Aberdeen G. W. Boyer	
Carlisle P. Gallagher	
Hammond House, H. A. Hammond	
.  A
.  A
.  A
20      3.00 up
50      3.50 up
25      2.00
34 mile
Y mile
Y mile
QUEBEC
MONTREAL
Place Viger Hotel, Can. Pac. Ry. Co.
At Place Viger Station
E
125
f
Apply        Y mile
rom Windsor Station
QUEBEC
Chateau Frontenac, Can. Pac. Ry. Co
. EB
600
On application    1 mile
FOR EXPLANATION OF SIGNS, SEE PAGE 1
4 F
Hotel Proprietor
Plan
Ro
Daily
Rate
Weekly|
Rate
Distance
from Station
MAINE COAST
ASTICOU, ME. (Steamer from Mt. Desert Ferry*)
Asticou Inn C. K. Savage   ASBC   100    $5.00 up $30.00 up  1 3^ miles
AUGUSTA, ME. *
North R.G.Lynn    A 100       3.50up     1 min.
Augusta House. . . I. C. Gates, Mgr....   EB 250 2.00 to 5.00    14.00 to 35.00
Bowdoin Inn T. B. Roberts  30 2.50 to 3.00    10.50 to 15.00
BAILEYS ISLAND, ME. (Steamer from Portland)
Hillside Cottage.. .Mrs. C. Sinnett   AS 30      2.25      14.00 to 15.00
Homestead T. E. Hazell ASB 60 3.50 to 4.50    21.00 to 30.00
The Johnson. . . . .H. F. Johnson   ASB 60 3.50 to 4.00    18.00 to 20.00
The Woodbine... . Mrs. H. S. Sinnett. .  AS 68      4.00 up 20.00 	
Willow Cottage. . . Mrs. W. E. Johnson. AS 25      3.00 16.00 up   	
Lcean View G. A. Richardson. . .   ASB 50      3.00 15.00 up   	
Driftwood Mrs. N. C. Stone  50 3.50 to 4.00    19.00 to 30.00
Robinhood Inn and
Cottages Mrs. Ida A. Vanneman  50      4.00 up 23.00 up   	
BANGOR, ME. *
Bangor House H. W. Chapman ...   A 200 5.00 up     	
Penobscot Exchange, Moon & Cratty .A 250 4.00 up   ... . 1 block
Windsor F. W. Durgin    E 200 1.50 up  5 i
The Lowder, Scribner & Hayes    A 70 3.50        11.50 up . .
► min.
BAR HARBOR, ME. * (Steamer from Mount Desert Ferry)
Edgefield Mrs. J. F. Bunker..   ES 18      5.00        25.00 up	
Newport C. A. Westcott   ASCB 300      7.00 up  45.00 up	
Parker Cottages...R. H. Bennett    A 65       6.00 up 40.00 up   	
Belmont J. A. Morse, Mgr  75 5.00 to 8.00    35.00 to 50.00
Malvern E. G. Grob ASC 100     10.00 up 65.00 up   	
NewLorraineHotelM. Pocker  300       7.00 up 45.00 up   	
Lynam House C. C. Morrison    ES . . 2.00 to 3.50     12.00 to 21.00
St. Sauveur G. F. Alley    ASB 100       6.00 up 42.00 up	
Webb Cottage.... Mrs. E. C. Webb. ..   ES 25      2.00        14.00         	
Doe Cottage Mrs. M. H. Doe  40      4.00 up 28.00 up   	
McKay Cottage... Mrs. G. C. McKay  25 1.25 to 3.00      7.00 to 18.00
BAYVIEW, ME. (Station, Old Orchard)f
Bay View House. .S. A. Staples               AS 200      Apply    Apply       2 miles
BIDDEFORD, ME. t
The Thacher Hotel F. Bridger    E 100       1.50 up          M mile
Sea View Inn R. Compton    ASB 125       7.00 up 35.00 up  9 miles
Ocean View Inn. .H. D. Evans AS 100       6.00 up   28.00 up  8 miles
BOOTHBAY HARBOR, ME. (Steamer from Wiscasset*)
Boothbay House..F. H. Harris A 100      3.00 up 20.00 up   12 miles
Commonwealth Art Colony, A. G.Randall ASCB 100      2.00 up   14.00 up   Y2 mile
CALAIS, ME. *
Arcadian*. * Lorenzo Flood, Mgr. AB 35       3.50         21.00          	
St. Croix. G. A. Martin    A 75      4.00 up 28.00
The Emmans. . .. . Emmans Hotels Co.   E 40      3.50 up           500yards
CAMDEN, ME. (Station, Rockland*)
Whitehall A. V. Elmore   ASB 100 6.00 to 8.00    40.00 to 56.00
Hotel Edwards. . .F. S. Edwards  75 5.50 to 6.50    35.00 to 42.00
Stahl House Mr. E. F. Stahl  24      3.00 16.00 to 20.00
The Homestead.. .Emma Long  35       4.00 up 20.00 up   	
CAPE ELIZABETH, ME. (Electric Car from Portland)
Cloyester E. W. Smith ASB       60 3.00 to 4.00   20.00 to 25.00 3 miles
Cape Elizabeth
Cottage Mrs. M. E. Tinkham AS 20      Apply    Apply        	
Cape Shore Inn. . . Cape Shore Inn  350    Dinners only
Grand View CottageC. E. Johnson  100 3.00 to 4.00     16.00 to 22.00
CASTINE, ME. (Steamer from Rockland)
Shetola House... .Mrs. A. W. Clark...  ASB       50      2.50 15.00 	
Castine Inn Mrs. A. T. Thomas. .  ASB       45       4.50 up 21.00 up   	
The Acadian W. F. Dunbar    ASB 150 5.00 to 7.00    30.00 to 45.00
Bay Crest M. L. Gray      60      2.00 12.00 to 13.00
Brophy Cottages.. Ellen Brophy      20      3.00        21.00 up   	
Grindle Cottage... Mrs. Henry Grindle       30      4.50 21.00 to 22.00
Woods Inn Reuben Devereau       70 3.00 to 4.00    21,00 to 29.00
CHEBEAGUE, ME. (Steamer from Portland)
Hill Crest C. W. Hamilton ASB 100      4.50 18.00 up   1 mile
Hamilton Villa.... A. E. Hamilton   ASB       50      3.00 16.00 to 18.00
IslandViewHousc.L. F. Hamilton ASB       22      3.00 15.00 up    	
Summit  Mrs. C. M. Hamilton ASB 80      3.00 16.00 up   	
♦Maine Central Railroad. fBoston & Maine Railroad.
FOR EXPLANATION OF SIGNS, SEE PAGE 1
5 Hotel
Proprietor
Plan
Rooms
Daily
Rate
Weekly
Rate
Distance
from Station
CHRISTMAS COVE, ME. (Steamer from Newcastle*)
Holly Inn  A. T. Thorpe    ASB      200 $6.00 to 10.00 $30.00 to 50.00
Christmas Cove House, R. B. Scott...    AS 150        4.00    21.00 up
French &
McFarland HouseMrs. Flora McFarland       60      3.00  15.00 to 18.00
Russell House A. P. Gamage       50 4.00 to 5.00    20.00 to 26.00
CLIFF ISLAND, ME. (Steamer from Portland)
The Beeches Mrs. C. E. Pettengill ASB 75
3.00  16.00 to 20.00 8 miles
Apply     Apply        	
DARK HARBOR, ME. (Steamer from Rockland)
Isleboro Inn D. H. Smith ASBC  125
DEER ISLAND, ME. (Steamer from Rockland)
The Firs S. B. Knowlton ASB        75
The Ark. L. E. Haskell       40
Forest View House John H. Adams       12
Island House John H. Adams         8
EASTPORT, ME. *
River Side D. L. MacDonald.. .   A 50 4.00 to 4.50 Apply     Y mile
3.00 18.00
3.00 15.00 to 18.00
On application . .
On application , ,
Mabee House.... . F. Mabee    AS
Stillwell House. . .C. A. Stillwell    A
20
40
3.00 15.00        10 min.
3.00 up   12 00 up   Y2 mile
FALMOUTH FORESIDE, ME. (Station, Portland)
GURNET BRIDGE, ME. (Station, Brunswick*)
HARPSWELL, ME. (Steamer from Portland)
Old Fort
Homestead B.. .Mrs. C. I. Stover.
100 2.50 to 3.50    14.00
to 28.00
KENNEBUNK BEACH, ME. t
Eagle Rock C. E. Loomis	
.   ASB
80
5.00 up   	
3 min.
The Atlantis L. G. Smith	
.  ASCB
180
6.00 up 35.00 up
34 mile
Wentworth House. Wentworth Co. . . .
.  ASCB
100
5.00 up Apply
near
Sea View E. A. Hubbard . ..
.  ASCB
50
6.00        28.00 up
34 mile
New Bass Rock . . .H. H. Walsh	
.   ASB
100
3.00 up  21.00 up
Y mile
Narragansett G. J. Wentworth. .
.  ASB
125
5.00         50.00
near
Granite State N. E. Rankin. ....
.  ASB
100
4.00         20.00 up
Y mile
KENNEBUNKPORT. ME. t
The Nonantum. .. .Felix Bridger	
.  ASB
100
6.00 up Apply
Y mile
Forest Hill D. F. Toothaker..
.   AS
35
3.00        20.00 up
Old Fort Inn J. E. Duffield	
.  ASB
250
6.00 up 40.00 up
1 mile
Oceanic House... . W. L. Merrill	
.   ASB
165
5.00 up 25.00 up
1 mile
Parker House S. T. Bennett	
.  ASB
100
5.00 up 25.00 up
34 mile
Rockwood T. E. Knumbholz .
.  ABS
50
6.00 up 42.00 up
1 mile
Sagamore W. A. Yates	
.  ASCB
45
4.00 up 20.00 up
1 mile
Seaside House .... Mrs. I. P. Gooch..
. ASB
50
Apply
1 mile
Breakwater Court.R. W. Norton. . . .
ASB
250
12.00         55.00 up
1 mile
Shawmut Inn Mrs. Mary Matthews ASB
23
5.00 up 25.00
2 miles
The Arlington... .J. B. Yates. ..	
ASB
85
4.00 up  24.00 up
M mile
Aliens By The Sea. J. L. Allen	
ASB
75
3.50 up   17.00 up
6 miles
LITTLEJOHNS ISLAND, ME. (Steamer from Poi
tland)
Melrose House... A. Cummings	
Rockmere House. .Mrs. G. A. Mellis .
. AS
25
On application
.  ASBC
35
3.00         18.00 up
9 miles
LONG ISLAND, ME. (Steamer from Portland)
Casco Bay House. C. E. Cushing ....
ASC
100
3.00         16.00 up
6 miles
Dirigo House Misses Perry	
ASB
110
3.00 up   19.00 up
5 min.
MANSET, ME. (Steamer from Mt. Desert Ferry*)
Stanley House E.B.Stanley    ASCB 125       5.00 22.00 up   Y mile
Ocean House A. Allen      80 4.00 to 5.00    20.00 to 25.00
NORTHEAST HARBOR, ME. (Steamer from Mt. Desert Ferry*)
Clifton House C. A. Kimball     100       7.00 up Apply 	
Kimball House.... L. E. Kimball    ASC     250      6.00 up Apply 12 miles
Rock End H. L. Savage & Son.  ASB      150      7.00 up 45.00 up 	
NORTH HARPSWELL, ME. (Station, Brunswick *)
Hildreth House.. . C. A. Hildreth    ASB        80 On application    	
Spruce Croft Mrs. Geo. E. Norton 12       12.00 to 13.00
OCEAN PARK, ME.f
Ocean Park Hotel.F. H. Thurston . .
ASBC
80
OLD ORCHARD, ME.f
Billow House C. E. Torrey AS 100
OLD ORCHARD BEACH, ME. f
Avenue House Mrs. B. Goodkowsky ASB 30
The Abbott Mrs. M. A. Mair...  AS 75
Batchelder Mrs. J. C. Batchelder AS 100
Brunswick J. F. Hutchinson...   AS 100
Boyden J. L. Cullman    AS 75
Breakers-by-the-Sea, G. D. Sears ASB 75
On application 1 mile
4.00 up  20.00 up  Close
5.00 28.00 5 min.
3.50 up   24.00 up 5 min.
On application Y mile
5.00 up 35.00 up 5 min.
3.00 up   19.00 up  4 min.
On application    15 min.
*Maine Central Railroad. fBoston & Maine Railroad.
FOR EXPLANATION OF SIGNS, SEE PAGE 1 Hotel
Proprietor
Plan
Rooms
Daily Weekly
Rate    Rate
Distance
from Station
OLD ORCHARD
Chaseholme	
Empire	
Everingham	
Everett	
Goodall	
Highland House
Ingleside	
Lafayette	
Montreal House. .
Marshall House.
New Linwood. . . .
New Olympia. .
New Palmer....
Ocean Rock....
Ocean House. . .
Old Orchard....
Vesper	
Western.......
Imperial House.
Long View	
BEACH, ME.—Continued!
Mrs. N. L. Chase. .  ASCB    50
Kassell Miller ASBC 300
. Mrs. C. E. Whitney AS 30
.F.H. Libby    AS        150
N. D. McKennev . .   AS        100
.Mary J. Williamson ASB       45
H. T. Fogg   AS 75
J. H. Goodkowsky..   ASCB 250
H. Bryant    ASB
H. B. Marshall ASB
J. Haigh   ASCB
Mrs. E. M. Jordan.. ASB
Mrs. A. L. Jacques ASB
Mrs. H. Leonard...   ASB
L. Abbott   ASB
M. A. Ryder    ASB
W. F. Benson    AS
E. Fieldhouse    AS
E. D. Abisalih    ES
[. L Mclver    ASB
100
30
150
40
100
45
58
200
70
40
36
7
$3.00      $14.00 up
On application
3.50 up 20.00
3.50 up  18.00 up
3.50 up 20.00 up
3.00        17.00 up
On application
5.00 up 35.00 up
5.00 up 40.00 up
3.00 up     .....
On application
3.00 up 21.00 up
4.00 up 21.00 up
3.00 up 22.00 up
5.00 up 28.00 up
7.00 up 37.50 up
On application
3.00 up   10.00 up
1.50 up   10.00 up
On application
M mile
5 min.
10 min.
lOOyarda
1 mile
5 min.
1 min.
5 min.
3 min.
Opposite
3 min.
100 yard*
10 min.
% mile
10 min.
1 min.
2 blocks
200 yards
1 min.
Y mile
ORRS ISLAND, ME. (Steamer from Portland)
2.00
3.50
3.00 '
Apply
3.00
12.00 up   ...
20.00 up
12.50 up   . . .
17.00 up
15.00 to 18.00
18.00
3.50 up  18.00 up 20 min.
80      3.50 18.00 up 3 miles
80 4.00 to 5.00 Apply     3 miles
Casco Cottage Mrs. F. E. Boyce ..   ASB 40
Merritt G. E. Fides.   AS 75
Sebasco  Mrs. Lucy D. Green AS 7
The Mascot Mrs. A. P. Mansur.   AS 30
Huff Cottage Mrs. Melvin Huff  12
Snow Cottage.... Mrs. J. M. Snow  20
PEAKS ISLAND, ME.   (Steamer from Portland)
Avenue House. . . . Mrs. J. E. Devine. .   ASB      100
Bay View House.. Mrs. C. W. Howard.  ASB
Oceanic House.. . . W. R. Sterling... . .   ASCB
Knickerbocker.... W. R. Anderson. . .   ASB        80
Inness House Mrs. A. E. Lorette..  AS 60
Peaks Island House.R. E. Rowe    ACBS 240
Ye Headland Inn. . W. H. Simon    SBC
The Machegonne. .J. A. Wiley           30
Oak Cottage Mrs.W.E. Mclntyre       40
PINE POINT, ME.f
Lookaway Inn. . . F. W. Ruggles......   A 20
The Phoenix J. C. Haynes  30
POLAND SPRINGS, ME. (Station. Danville Junction)
Poland Springs House. H. Ricker & Sons ABC    450       7.00 up	
Mansion House &
Ricca Inn Hiram Ricker & Sons    125       6.00 up Apply
Apply
4.00       20.00
Apply    Apply
5.00
3 miles
3 miles
19.00 to 22.00
3.00        17.50
4.50   15.00 to 25.00
PORTLAND, ME. *f
Congress Square. . H. P. Rines EB 600
Temple J. J. Young  150
New Chase .. . .Thurston & Himmelein E 150
Lafayette J. S. Maher    EB 400
Sherwood. ...... .W. Hebert A 150
Tolman House.. . . B. E. Silver, Mgr  60
Windsor  . . G. Panagis    E 150
The Shepley..... .H. Hirsch    E 150
West End Hotel. .F. J. Harrigan    E 250
Ye Longfellow Inn, H. H. Pease    ASB 40
Columbia D. B. Smith    A 200
Victoria H.J. Lessard    E 100
Youngs  C. E. Johnson A 20
Falmouth D. B. Hall    EB 300
Hilton Hall V. S. Jope  40 1
Jennessee E. M. Jennessee  100
Y. W. C. A	
Residences Elizabeth Webber  100       1.50
SO. PORTLAND, ME.
Grand View Cottage, C. E. Johnson AS 100
PROUTS NECK, ME. (Auto from Scarboro Beachf)
The Checkley.... Mary H. Foss ASB 100       4.00 up
The Southsate. . . S. F. Boyd ASB 50      5.00 up
The Willows..... Mrs. E. L. Seavey...   ASB 50       5.00 up
Lee House Mrs. M. M. Lee ASB 40      3.50 up
West Point House. R. R. Jordon    AS 35       3.50 up
ROCKLAND, ME. *
Samoset Ricker Hotel Co....   ASB 300       7.00 up
Thorndike E. M. O'Neil A 150      4.50 up
Rockland W. E. Wiggin    A 100      6.00 up
Copper Kettle .... Mrs. A. B. Lawry..   E 20      2.00
ROCKPORT, ME. (Station, Rockland*)
Rockport C. H. Field AS 50      6.00
2.50 up	
1.00 up Apply
2.00 up   	
3.00 up   	
3.50       22.50 up
1.50 up    7.00 up
1.50 up 7.00 up
On application
1.00 up   	
4.00 up 25.00 up
4.50 up 28.00 up
1.00 up	
2.50 up 15.00 up
2.50 up 	
.50 to 3.00    10.00
1.50 up	
8.00
3.00 up   16.00 up   2 miles
5 Y miles
Y mile
Y mile
M mile
1 mile
1 mile
Opposite
2 miles
5 min.
34 mile
to 18.00
28.00 up 4 miles
30.00 up 4 miles
35.00 up 4 miles
20.00 up 4 miles
  4 miles
12.00
35.00
2 miles
5 min.
lOOyards
♦Maine Central Railroad. fBoston & Maine Railroad.
FOR EXPLANATION OF SIGNS, SEE PAGE 1
7 Hotel
Proprietor
Pla
Rooms
Daily
Rate
Weekly
Rate
Distance
from Station
3.50        20.00 up   . .
4.50 up 28.00 up   . .
2.50 15.00 to 18.00
3.50 18.00 to 25.00
Desert Ferry*)
5.00 up  28.00 up   . .
4.00 up 20.00 up   . .
SCARBORO BEACH, ME.f
Atlantic House ... J. R. Knight   ASB       75    $6.00 up $30.00 up   	
Oceanside J.Barrett    AS 15       4.00 20.00 	
SEAL HARBOR, ME. (Steamer from Mt. Desert Ferry*)
Sea Side Inn J. C. Clement ASB      175      5.00 up   30.00 up   	
SEBASCO, ME. (Steamer from Portland)
Rock Gardens J. W. Merritt ASC        50       5.00 25.00 up   12 miles
SOUTH HARPSWELL, ME. (Steamer from Portland)
Sea Gables L. H. Merrow    ABS      100      3.00 1 7.00 up   14 miles
Merriconeag Geo. A. Dickey. . . .  ASB       75 3.00 to 4.50 21.00 to 30.00
15 miles
OldFortHomestead.Mrs. C. F. Stover.  ACBS  100      3.50 up   14.00 up   12 miles
SOUTHPORT, ME. (Steamer from Bath*)
Lawnmere Thompson Bros    ASB 100
Shore Lodge R. C. Thompson    ASB 100
Bay View House. .]. H. Mosley  50
Cove Cottage Inn. Mrs. C. W. Piltz  60
SOUTHWEST HARBOR, ME. (Steamer from Mt.
Claremont Hotel.. J. D. Phillip    ASB 125
Ocean House A. Allen ASB 80
SQUIRREL ISLAND, ME. (Steamer from Bath*)
Squirrel Inn G. R. Yates    AS \75
WATERVILLE, ME. *
Elmwood W.H.Cook    E 175 1.00 up	
New Hannaford House.H. W. Moses. .   EB 40 1.00 up 	
The Raymond Mrs. A. Wade    A 50 1.00 up 7.00 up	
Appleton Inn Morse & Gogan  30 1.00 to 3.00      4.00 to 10.00
Crescent Hotel L. Audet  40 1.00 up Apply        	
City Hotel Chas. Wellman  20 1.00 up Apply       	
WELLS BEACH, ME.f
Atlantic House. . . A. M. Rousseau	
High Rock J. P. Littlefield	
Hillcrest Inn H. W. Weare	
Hotel Elmwood...A. A. Whiting	
Lookout Hotel H. L. Merrill	
Minnetonka House, Mrs. G. L. Burnham
Ocean View Hotel, G. G. Runnells	
Ontio Knight & Merrill.... .
Osceola House W. U. Littlefield	
Sachem W. B. Littlefield	
Sparhawk N. P. M. Jacobs ....
Walnut Grove House, C. S. Goss	
5.00
25.00
34 rnile
Facing
ASB
18
ASBC 30
AS
AB
50
ABS
100
ASB
22
ASB
50
ASB
75
ASB
25
ASC
55
ASBC 150
AS       36
3.00
4.00
5.00 up
3.00
5.00 up
5.00 up
3.50 up
5.00 up
4.00
4.00 up
7.00 up
3.00 up
14.00 up 2 miles
20.00 up  5 miles
30.00 up   	
17.50
28.00 up   	
21.00 up 3 miles
21.00 up   	
25.00 up 6 miles
18.00 up   	
20.00 up 5 miles
35.00 up 4 miles
18.00 up  5 miles
WINTER HARBOUR, ME.   (Steamer from Bar Harbor)
Grindstone Inn. . .H. W. T. Dutton. . .   ASB     200      5.00 up 30.00
Winter Harbor Inn.E. H. Norris       20      2.50 15.00
WEST BOOTHBAY HARBOR, ME.
Oake Grove W. H. Reed & Son. .   ASBC225
6.00 up 30.00 up   1 mile
WEST HARPSWELL, ME. (Steamer from Brunswick)
Guernsey Villa . . .Mrs. A. Palmer AS 75      4.00
YORK BEACH, ME.f
The Lafayette. ...J.J. Cosgrove   ESB 150
Marshall House. .G. L. Moulton    ASBC 200
York Beach Hotel- T. R. Diab    ASBC 125
Youngs Hotel J. F. Young    ASB 100
Fairmount Hotel. M. G. Pabujian    ASB 75
Hiawatha Hotel. . E. E. Blood    AS 65
Iduna C. P. Dustin AS 66
Mitchell  . . E. E. Mitchell    ASB 75
Kearsage Hotel... J. H. Geisel    ASB 75
Hotel Albracca. . . Baker & Baker ASB 60
The Wahnita H. C. Jones ASB 13
Atlantic House. . .D. E. Holland    ES 50
Varrell House F. Varrell    AS 65
Yorkshire Inn... .H. M. Varrell    ASB 50
Ocean House W. J. Simpson    ASBC 125
18.00 up   \2 miles
3.00 up  14.00 up 2 min.
7.00 up    Apply     1 min.
4.00        20.00 up 5 min.
5.00 up     Apply    Close
4.00 up 20.00 up 5 min.
On application    5 min.
3.50 18.00 up 5 min.
3.50 up 21.00 up   M mile
3.00 16.00 up  	
3.50 up 28.00 up  	
3.50 up 20.00 up 5 min.
On application    	
5.00        30.00 up  Yl mile
5.00 up 28.00 up   	
5.00 up 30.00 up
On application
mile
mile
Passaconaway Inn, P. M. Chamberlain ASBC  150
Further Hotels and Boarding-Houses in the Boothbay Harbor region,
Casco Bay, Frenchman's Bay, Mount Desert region, Penobscot Bay and
other Maine coast resorts will be found in the publications of the Maine
Central Railroad, Portland, Me., and in the Gloucester, Marblehead,
Portsmouth, Rye, and other Massachusetts and New Hampshire shore
resorts in the publications of the Boston & Maine Railroad, Boston, Mass.
MOOSEHEAD REGION
The Coburn Steamer Company has services from Greenville Junction to Capens.
West Outlet, Kineo, Rockwood, North East Carry, Sugar Island and Lily Bay.
The stations mentioned in each case are Canadian Pacific Stations unless otherwise
mentioned. Closer connection to some resorts can be made by Maine Central
Railway from Somerset Junction.
♦Maine Central Railroad. fBoston & Maine Railroad.
FOR EXPLANATION OF SIGNS, SEE PAGE 1 Hotel
Proprietor
Plan
Roon
Daily Weekly
Rate    Rate
Distance
from Station
CAPENS, ME. (Station. Greenville Junction)
The Capens G. W. Gourley.....   ASCB
75    $4.00 up $21.00 up   10 miles
4.00        24.50 5 miles
3.00 up 21.00 up 9 miles
GREENVILLE, ME. (Post-office and Station, Greenville Junction)
Walden Farm House, H. Walden    AS 15       2.00 14.00 4 miles
Piscataquis Exchange, H. N. Bartley. .   AC 90      4.00 up 28.00 50 rods
Squaw Mt. Inn and Camps, A. A. Crafts ASB        40      4.00 up 28.00 up   lmile
JACKMAN, ME.
Attean Camps. . . .R. E. Holden    ASCB .. .
Heald Pond Camps, F. Henderson....   ASB 25
Lake Parlin House
and Camps H. P. McKenney. . .   ABCS     ..
Moose River House, A. Loubier    A 30
Penobscot Lake Camps, W. J. Elliott..   ABSC 35
(Reached from either Jackman or Kineo Station)
Henderson's Camps, E. A. Henderson..  AS   ...
Crocker Pond Camps, C. McKay ASBC ..       5.00        28.00
KINEO, ME. (Post office, Rockwood; Station, Kineo *)
Mount Kineo House, John W. Green, MgrASCB 500 6.00 to 14.00    35.00 to 84.00
Camp Whileaway, V. L. Dicks   ABCS    40      4.00 up   21.00 up    3 miles
KOKADJO, ME. (Station. Greenville Junction)
Websters Camps. .F. N. Webster. ....   ASCB     24       3.00 18.00 28 miles
West Pond
Branch Camps, F. W. Chadwick. . ..   ABS        ..       3.00 16.00        31 miles
6.00 up 35.00 up
4.50 up	
3.50        21.00
13 miles
200 feet
25 miles
% mile
1 mile
LILY BAY, ME. (Station, Greenville Junction)
Lily Bay House ..H.N. Bartley A 25
MOOSEHEAD, ME.
East Outlet House
and Camps A. J. Wilson    ABSC
2.00 up   14.00 up   12 miles
60      4.00 up
700 feet
NORTH EAST CARRY, ME. (Station, Somerset)
Winnegarnock Camps,Mrs. T.  B. Snow ASCB    45
PINOBSCOT LAKE
Pinobscot Lake Camps, W. I. Elliot....   ASCB  18
ROCKWOOD, ME. (Station, Kineo *)
Tomhegan R. P. Spinney     ASB
Camp Caribou.. . . J. Asa Larrabee	
Champagne's N. Champagne	
North Branch Camps, J-Asa Larrabee. .
The Firs. .
3.50 up   25.00 up 25 miles
3.50
21.00
. ...W. H. Maynard       35
25
4.00 up
28.00 up
12
4.50
28.00
40
2.50
14.00
10
4.00
24.50
35
4.50
28.00
SPENCER BAY
Narrows Camp. .
E. G. Stevens    ASB     32      4.50
25.00
SUGAR ISLAND, ME. (Post office and Station, Greenville Junction)
Camp Greenleaf ..A. E. Van Skoik ...  ASB       40 4.00 24.00
TARRATINE, ME. (Station, Marr's*)
Brassua. G. R. Deering   ACBS    20 3.00 22.00
Indian Pond Camps, M. J. Marr   ASCB    60 4.50 28.00
THOROFARE, ME. (Station, Greenville Junction)
Thorofare Camps, T. E. Heald ASB       30 4.50 28.00
WEST OUTLET, ME. (Station. Somerset)
West Outlet Camps. F. A. MacKenzie. .  ABS       75 6.00 42.00
32 miles
4 miles
20 miles
9 miles
2 miles
Y mile
10 miles
WHITE MOUNTAINS
BARTLETT, N. H. *
Howard W. H. Irish     AB
Howard Hotel G. K. Howard	
Maple Cottage. . . G. S. Chesley     AS
Thompson's Inn. . Mrs. G. E.Thompson   AS
Sweet Farm Inn.. .Annie Sweet.
The Pines Mrs. J. C. Donahue..   ..... 16      3.50
BERLIN, N. H.f
Berlin House Mrs. J. A. Gaynor.. . A 50
New Revere. . , . , E. N. McNally A 40
90 $4.00 up $21.00 up Y mile
75 4.00 to 5.00 21.00 to 28.00
25      3.00 12.00 up Hmile
30      3.00        18.00       	
30      3.00        18.00
18.00 up
4.00 up 28.00 up
3.50 up 21.00 up
BETHLEHEM, N. H. f
Altamonte  . Mrs. Lusher	
Arlington  F. C. Abbe	
Alpine  . . W. Chesley	
Agassiz Louis Michnoff . . .
Columbia  . . R. H. Buckler	
Maplehurst W. A. Rowe & Co.
Strawberry Hill.. .H. C. Barrett	
ASCB 55 On application    1 block
ASB 50 5.00 up 25.00 up M mile
ASB 30 5.00 up 30.00 up Y mile
ASB 56 On application    2 blocks
ASB 40 4.50 up 25.00 up Near
ASB 50 4.50 up 25.00 up   \i mile
ASB 50 5.00 up 30.00 up   Mmile
♦Maine Central Railroad.
fBoston & Maine Railroad.
FOR EXPLANATION OF SIGNS, SEE PAGE 1
9 Hotel
Proprietor
Pla
Daily
Rate
Weekly
Rate
Distance
from Station
BETHLEHEM, N. H.—Continuedf
Brae Burn Farm. .Mrs. M. McPherson
Highland E. A. Long	
Park View Jacob Reiss	
Colby Inn F. E. Colby	
The Reynolds W. H. Aiken	
The Sinclair Harrington &
Mc Auliffe	
Turner's Tavern. . G. H. Turner	
New Mount Washington, B. Woolff . . .
Sunnyside Mrs. F. M. Gardner
Upland Terrace... Karl P. Abbott	
Central   House.. . W. J. Lewis	
Hillside Inn W. J. Lewis	
Goodwin's Log Cabin, Harry Goodwin.
BETHLEHEM JUNCTION, N. H. f
Wayside Inn J. G. Williamson.. .   ASB
BRETTON WOODS, N. H. *f
Bretton Arms . . . . T. B. Bemis . .
Mount Pleasant.. .C. J. Root. ...
Mount Washington, C. J. Root. .
CARROLL, N. H.
Hillside Lodge. . . .D. Brown. . . .
AB
8
ASB
50
ASB
52
AB    .
26
ASB
25
ASB
150
ASB
44
ASB
50
AS
9
ASB
100
ASB
40
ASB
50
6
$3.00      $17.50 up 2Y2 miles
5.00 up 35.00 up 5 min.
On application 34 mile
4.00 up  21.00 up 3 min.
4.00 21.00 up Kmile
5.00 up 35.00 up 	
6.00 up  28.00 up % mile
5.00 up 35.00 up 3 min.
3.50 23.00 up	
6.00 up 35.00 up Y mile
5.00 up 25.00 up 	
5.00 up 28.00 up 	
6.00        42.00 	
10      4.00        20.00 up At Station
75      5.00 up   35.00 up	
ABS     300      6 00 up 35.00 up At Station
ASB     600 10.00 up     apply       Y mile
.   ASC      \2      3.50 up 20.00 1 mile
COLEBROOK, N. H. *
Camp Diamond.. .H. C." Coleman. . . .
Colebrook House.. W.   S. McConnell. . .
Elm Tree Inn Mrs. W. T. Phillips .
Monadnock House, H. T. La Bar. .....
Big Diamond Pond
Camps Louis Ramsay	
Boarding-House. .. Mrs. F. P. Lang. . . .
Polly's Place (Inn
and Tea Room) . Amy Lyman Phillips
CONWAY CENTRE, N. H.*
Lakeside Cottage, Mrs. C. Potter	
ASCB   80
AB        60
      30
A 125
ASB
AS
15
8
CRAWFORD, N. H. *
Crawford House. . Barron Hotel Co.
AS 20
ASB    300
DIXVILLE, NOTCH, N. H. (Station. Colebrook *)
The Balsams J.J. Lannin Co. Inc. ASCB 288
EAST FRYEBURG, ME.*
Edgewood Farm.. W. H. Berry ASB
Mountain Aqua
Cottage C. H. Warren & Son ASB
ERROL, N. H.*
Umbagog Camps. A. H. Smith    ASB
Akers Pond Cottage. F. H. Evans    AS
*t
25
25
30
10
FABYAN, N. H.
Fabyan House
and Annex Barron, Merrill &
Barron Co ASB     350
White Mountain
House Sheehe & Seymour.   ASB       175
FRANCONIA, N. H. (Station. Littleton f)
Forest Hills F. H. Abbott & Son.  ASCB 80
Mountain View.. .Mary I. Dudley.. . .   A 25
Pinestead Farm... J. P. Sherburn    ASB 16
Pleasant View Farm, Mrs. H. S. Bowles ASB 24
Spooner Farm House, H. E. Spooner..   AB 30
Pecketts-on-Sugar Hill. R. P. Peckett..  ABC 30
FRYEBURG, ME.*
Argue Not Inn E. A. Harnden ASB
Mackeen  Mrs. C. Mackeen...   A
Woodward Farm, M. E. Woodward. . .   ASB
Ye Olde Inn Mrs. B. S. Page A
Alumni House. . . .F. B-Hamilton       25
Boarding House.. .M. F. Chase.       25
The Fryeburg Tavern,W. H. Irish       50
GORHAM, N. H. f
Willis House J. R. Evans ASB
Camp Adele E. F. McLeod AS
Glen House E. Libby & Sons Co.   AS
Mt. Madison House, C. A. Chandler. .   AB
30
10
25
30
28
16
25
GROVETON, N. H.f
Eagle Hotel F. W. Tibbets   A
5.00 up   28.00 up 12 miles
4.00 21.00 up   Y mile
4.00 up 21.00 up    	
5.00 up 28.00 up 2 blocks
4.00
2.00
25.00
12.00
mile
3.00 16.00 1 mile
6.00 up 35.00 up 500 feet
On application        10 miles
2.00 up    14.00 up  6 miles
3.00       .18.00 7 miles
4.00 up 28.00 up 30 miles
3.00 12.00        20 miles
4.50 up 30.00 up    	
3.50 up 25.00 up   M mile
6.00 up 35.00 up  7 miles
4.00 18.00 up 8 miles
2.50 up 12.00 up  9 miles
3.00 15.00        10 miles
3.50 up   17.50 up  9 miles
8.00 up      6 miles
3.50 up 18.00 up 	
1.50 up 8.00 	
3.00 15.00 up 2 miles
3.50 up 18.00 up Hmile
2.50 15.00 	
3.00 15.00 	
4.00 up 21.00 up 	
4.00
2.50 up
4.50
6.00 up
18.00 up 34 mile
15.00 up 1 Y miles
28.00 up 8 miles
  Y mile
40      4.00 17.00
* Maine Central Railroad. f Boston 6c Maine Railroad.
FOR EXPLANATION OF SIGNS, SEE PAGE 1
10 Hotel
Proprietor
Plan
Rooms
Daily Weekly
Rate     Rate
Distance
from Station
INTERVALE, N. H. *
Bellevue J. A. Barnes Sons.. .   A 100
Elmwood Inn W. M. Wyman ASB 50
Idlewild Mildred M. Sanborn    35
Maple Villa G. E. Gale   ABS 50
Pendexter Mansion, P. & C. P. Drown. ..   ASB 70
Pitman Hall Mrs. W. Pitman ASB 100
Pequawket Inn. . .Mrs. C. C. Small  50
Birchmont Otis Quint  16
Chesney Cottage. .Mrs. W. J. Chesney  8
$5.00up $28.00 up	
4.00 16.00 up Yl mile
3.50 up 21.00 up	
3.50 up  18.00 up 	
4.00 up 21.00 up ......
3.50 up  18.00 up	
3.50 up 25.00 up	
12.00 up	
14.00 up	
JACKSON, N. H. (Station. Glen and Jackson *)
Cliff Cottage Mrs. S. K. M.
Robertson ASB
120
Eagle Mt. House. .C. E. Gale & Son. . .   ASCB  140
30
20
Fernald Cottage... O. F. Fernald AB
Nestlenook F. M. Dinsmore. . . .   SA
Grays Inn F. M. Gray   ASB 250
Spruce Mt Colburn &
Camps                        Slade    ASCB 60
Wentworth Hall.. .H. H. Westerman. ..   ASCB 300
Wilson Cottages.. . M. A. Proctor ASCB 75
Brookmead Cottage, A. M. Pitman  15
Jackson Falls House, Trickey Bros    ASB 80
The Hawthorne.... J. E. Meserve AS 65
Iron Mountain House, W. A. Meserve.. .   ABS 125
Moody Farm E. Moody A 30
Oak Lee Mrs. Geo. Meserve    25
JEFFERSON, N. H. f
Hillside Farm .... W. F. Davenport. .   BA
19
New Waumbek... .F. F. Shute    ASCB 300
Cloverdale Cottage, G. W. Towle ASB
Highland House
and Cottage J. L. Pottle & Son..  ASB
Pliny Range House, W. A. Crawford . .   ASB
18
40
65
3.50        17.00 up 6 miles
4.50 up 25.00 up 4 miles
3.50        18.00 7 miles
3.00 up  17.50 up 3 miles
5.00 up 35.00 up 3 miles
3.50 up 22.50 up 6 miles
11.00 up 70.00 up 3 miles
3.50 17.00 up 4 miles
3.50 up	
4.50 up  17.50 up 3 H miles
4.00        17.50 up  	
4.50 up 25.00 up 2 miles
2.00 12.00 up 5 miles
3.00        21.00        	
4.00        20.00 up  2 miles
8.00       49.00        1 Yt miles
3.00 18.00        2 Smiles
4.00 up  25.00 up 2 miles
4.50        22.00 up	
KEARSARGE, N. H. (Station. North Conway *t)
Abbott Farmhouse, H. E. Beane AC 30
Highland Villa.. . .G. M. Sanphy    ASC 25
Mountain View Farm, E. F. Eastman.. .   AS 50
Russell Cottages. .G. W. Russell    ASB 125
Birchmere Farm. . Phillip C. Nute    AS 15
Brookside Cottage.L. C. Barnes    ASB 40
Kearsarge Mountain Inn, H. B. Waddell ASB 25
Sunnymeade A. M. & T. M. Duffy ASB 24
LANCASTER  N. H. *
Meadow Brook Farm* Mrs. C. W. Clark A 12
Granite State Stock
Farm  . .H. W. Manseau  14
The Birches G. B. Underwood  10
The Elms P. H. Moore  75
Lancaster Inn W. E. McGrath & Co  \25
LINCOLN, N. H. *
Lincoln Hotel.... A. W. Goddard    AB 75
LISBON, N. H. f
Moulton J. D. Russell    A 40
Pleasant View R. E. Foster   ASB 10
LITTLETON, N. H. f
Thayers C. W. Armstrong. . .   A 60
The Maples A. G. Mairs ASB 27
Wallace Farm Mrs. F. M. Wallace .  ABC 18
Cheswick Inn B. M. Richardson . . 25
Maple Cottage. . . Mrs. A. Burnham.. .   A 10
3.00 18.00 up  13^ miles
3.00 16.00 up 1 Smiles
2.25 up 13.00 up 2 miles
4.50 up 26.00 up 1 Yl miles
2.50 up 14.00 up 	
2.50 15.00 up 	
3.50 14.00 up 2 miles
3.50 up 19.00 up I Yl miles
2.00        12.00
2.25 12.00 to 15.00
Apply     15.00
3.50 up  15.00 up  .
4.00 up 28.00 up  .
5.00 up 28.00 up 200 yards
4.00        20.00 Close
3.50 up   18.00 up   2 min.
4.00 20.00 up Y mile
3.50 up 20.00 up Y mile
4.50        25.00 up 23^ miles
4.00 up 25.00 up   	
2.50        15.00 up   	
LUNENBURG, VT.*
Heights House... A. J.
Newman ..   AB
60      3.00 14.00 up   1 mile
MAPLEWOOD, N. H. t
Maplewood Club. .H. V. Dal ton    ASCB 400
6.00 up 35.00 up  500 feet
MOUNT WASHINGTON, N. H.f
Summit House. . .Barron, Merrill Co..   ES 25      4.00 up
Tip Top House.. .Barron, Merrill Co..   ES 40       1.50 up
NORTH CHATHAM, N. H.*
Royce House J. L. Chandler    AS
* Maine Central Railroad.
20      3.00
fBoston & Maine Railroad.
16.00 up   17 miles
FOR EXPLANATION OF SIGNS, SEE PAGE 1
11 Hotel
Proprietor
Plan
Rooms
Daily!
Rate
Weekly     Distance
Rate   j from Station
NORTH CONWAY, N. H. *
The Elmwood. . . .Mrs. N. Ashnault. . .   AB
Edgewood Cottages. G. F. Wolcott. . . .   ASB
Forest Glen Inn.. . C. A. Robertson    ASB
Kearsarge Hall.. . .L. J. Ricker    AB
Moat Mountain House.T.C.Eastman Co. ABS
Lucy Farm House, A. O. Lucy    AB
Hotel Randall H. H. Randall    AB
Sunset Inn H. H. Randall    ASB
White Horse Villa. N. A. Smith    A
Private House. . . .Mrs. A. H. Furber. .   A
Brookside Inn. . . .Mrs. Chester Sawyer	
Mountain View House, Mrs. J. Hunter	
Nereledge Mrs. E. T. Davis	
20 $3.00 $
.00 up
.50 up
.50 up
.50 up
00
.00 up
.50 up
50
.75 up
,00
75
.00
40
65
50
30
40
100
100
65
10
12
20
20
3.<
3.:
2.5
2.!
3.1
5.1
4.;
3.:
3.
3.1
2.;
3.1
18.00 up   Y mile
16.00 up   Mmile
18.50 up  1 mile
17.50 up Close
15.00 up  1 mile
14.00 up 2 miles
31.50 up  Y mile
28.00 Y mile
16.00 up 2 Y miles
19.00 up  Yi mile
16.50 up	
16.00 up	
16.00 up   	
NORTH STRATFORD, N. H. *
Brunswick Springs House, J. C. Hutchins ASB
Pleasant View Farm, H. W. Curtis	
Stratford House.. .Frank Roache	
Alpine. .
Mount Adams
House Mrs. M. B. Donahue AS
30      4.00 up 25.00 up
10      2.50        14.00
50      3.50 up 20.00
NORTH WOODSTOCK, N. H. t
Deer Park Hotel. .H. W. Sanborn  ASB
Maplewood Cottages, I. E. Clark  AS
Mountain Park House, W. E. Merrill. *ASCB
Mountain View House, H. S. Sanborn. . ASCB
Russell House .... J. M. Russell  AB
.C. H. Batchelder... ASCB   100
35 5.00 up 20.00 up Y mile
20 3.50 17.50 up Y mile
33 3.50 17.50 up 2 min. *
65 3.50 17.50 up Mmile
35 3.50 15.00 up Y mile
5.00 up 31.50 up Y mile
45 4.00 up 20.00 up 34 mile
PASSACONAWAY, N. H*
Swift River Inn.. .Louise B. Craig    ASB 35
PITTSBURG, N. H. (Station. West Stewartson*)
Varney's Camps.. .A. L. Varney    ABCS 30
Camps Otter..... Frank W. Baldwin  40
Boarding House.. . L. Towle	
Currier's Camps.. .A. H. Currier  22
Suits-Us-Sporting
Camps P. R. Schoff  10
PLYMOUTH, N. H.f
Pemigruassett House, W. F. Adams.... 75
Plymouth Inn.. . . F. R. Boardman ....   A 34
Mt. Prospect Lodge, C. B. Lyman . . . .   ES 15
Mt. View House. .D. H. Sawyer ABS 6
RANDOLPH, N. H. t
Coldbrook Camp..Geo. Cutler  16
Mt.Crescent House,J. H. Boothman..   ASC 32
Mountain View
House Isabelle. . Boothman  AS 20
Ravine House.... Ravine House Co. .   ACB 100
4.50 up 20.00 up	
3.00 21.00         17 miles
3.50        	
1.00 7.00 	
3.00        21.00        	
5.00	
on application 	
4.50 up  50 yards
5.00 up  1 mile
2.00 14.00 	
On application     	
4.00 up   20.00 up   2 Y miles
2.00         14.00 up   1 3/£ miles
5.00 up  35.00 up	
SOUTH CHATHAM, N. H.f
Bemis Camps H. C. Bemis AS
100      5.00        20.00 up 8 miles
STARR KING, N. H. f
Starr King G. C. Evans.
AS
18      3.00
20.00
SUGAR HILL, N. H. f
Highland Farm. . . W. D. Smith  AS            17
Lookoff. ... Merrill & Sanborn. . ASB      100
Peckett's-on-Sugar Hill, R. P. Peckett.. 30
Sunset Hill Bowles & Hoskins.. ASCB 250
3.50up
5.00
8.00
6.00 up 28.00 up   6 miles
18.00 up   	
31.50 up 6 miles
TWIN MOUNTAIN, N. H. *
Grand View Mrs. E. J. McMillan ASB
Maples J. A. Mullievey    ASB
Riverside Mrs. J. Brennan. . . .   AS
Twin Mt. House. . Barron Hotel Co    ASB
Carroll Inn Mrs. C. C. Simpson	
Betz Cottage John Betz	
Cold Spring House.Mrs. Wm. Fisher	
Farm Cottage. . .   George Lindsay	
Hillside Lodge.... Dana Brown	
King Cottage Mary King	
Pleasant View
Cottage  . W. L. Southland	
Robbins Farm .... Charles A. Robbins	
Rosebrook Inn.. . . J. F. Whalen	
60 4.00 up 21.00 up Y mile
35 4.00 16.00 up Y mile
30 Apply Apply 	
175 5.00 up 28.00 up Near
60 3.00 18.00 	
15 2.50 15.00 	
25 2.50 17.00 	
12 2.50 14.00 .......
30 3.50 20.00 	
30 3.00 18.00 	
8 3.00 	
15 3.50 up 21.00 	
65 Apply Apply 	
♦Maine Central Railroad. fBoston & Maine Railroad.
FOR EXPLANATION OF SIGNS, SEE PAGE 1
12 Hotel
Proprietor
Plan
Rooms
Daily
Rate
Weekly
Rate
Distance
from Station
TWIN MOUNTAIN, N. H.—Continued
Supreme View Inn, William L. Pierce  34
The Elmwood. . . .John Paige.  18
The Roxmere George E. Barney.. .   ..... 35
Valley View House, Mrs. Wm. Fahey. . .   E 40
Willow Farm W. H. Blood  12
WARREN, N. H. f
Bailey's Tavern. . . J. F. Bailey    A ...
Hillside House. .. ,G. C. Eastman ....   AS 7
Moosilaukee Inn . . A. W. Lowry    ASB 61
Sunrise Farm G. N. Boynton ASB 10
WATERVILLE, N. H.*f
Waterville Inn. . .D. S. Austin    ABC 100
WEST CAMPTON, N. H.f
The Maples J. F. Bedell .AS 22
Mountain View Farm, Mrs.G. W. Nowell AS 15
WHITEFIELD, N. H. *
Lindsay Inn A. G. Spicer A 25
Mountain View. . . W. F. Dodge Son. . .   ASCB 250
Spruces Hotel G. L. Crockett ASB 60
Fiske House G. L. Crockett A 75
Fair View Farm. . . Mrs. Almond James  10
Keir Cottage H. A. Keir  10
Locust Cottage. . . E. H. Parker  30
Mountain Inn. . . .William Payne    ..... 40
The Alexander. . . . F. W. Alexander. ...   . . . . . 30
The Kimball View
House A. L. Blumenthal  50
WOODSTOCK, N. H. t
Fern Hill Farm . . . H. D. Sawyer    AS 9
WOODSTOCK, VT.f
Woodstock Inn. . .A. B. Wilder    AB 90
WOODSVILLE, N. H. f
Wentworth W. F. Wormwood..  A 50
$3.50     $20.00
14.00 up
3.50 18.00 up
1.00 5.00 up
2.25        15.00
3.50   Near
2.50 12.00 up 5 miles
4.00 up  28.00 up  5 miles
12.00 	
5.00 up 28.00 up   14 miles
3.50         15.00 up   1 mile
2.50 15.00 up   	
4.00 up 28.00 up  lOOyards
8.00 up 49.00 up 2 miles
4.00 up 22.00 up  Y mile
3.00 up  17.50 up	
3.00        20.00        	
2.50        17.50 	
3.00        16.00 up	
4.00        21.00        	
4.00 up 28.00 up  ..	
5.50       35.00
3.00 14.00 1 mile
6.00 up 38.00 up  K mile
on application     CIose
Further Hotels and Boarding-Houses in the Belgrade Lakes, Dead River
Region, Rangeley Lakes, Sebago Lake, Poland Springs, and other inland
resorts are listed in the publications of the Maine Central Railroad,
Portland, Me.; and those at Lake Winnepesaukee, Lake Sunapee, the
Green Mountains, etc., in those of the Boston & Maine Railroad, Boston,
Mass.
*Maine Central Railroad. fBoston & Maine Railroad.
FOR EXPLANATION OF SIGNS, SEE PAGE 1
13  A
iACT
"an adian Pacific Railwa1

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