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Maritime resorts Canadian Pacific Railway Company 1930

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The Algonquin
St. Andrews, N.B.
McAdam Hotel
McAdam, N.B.
The Pines
Digby, N.S.
Cornwallis Inn
Kentville, N.S.
The Lord Nelson
Halifax, N.S.
Chateau Frontenac
Quebec, Que.
The Place Viger
Montreal, Que.
Royal York Hotel
Toronto, Ont.
Royal Alexandra Hotel
Winnipeg, Man.
Hotel Saskatchewan
Regina, Sask.
Hotel Palliser
Calgary, Alta.
Banff Springs Hotel
Banff, Alta.
Chateau Lake Louise
Lake Louise, Alta.
Emerald Lake Chalet
near Field, B.C.
Hotel Sicamous
Sicamous, B.C.
Hotel Vancouver
Vancouver, B.C.
Empress Hotel
Victoria, B.C.
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 21 to September 5.  American plan.
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.
Operated by The Dominion Atlantic Railway.
A beautiful hotel overlooking the Digby Basin, long a favorite
with visitors to this delightful part of Nova Scotia, and recently
greatly enlarged. Golf, tennis, sailing, boating, deep sea fishing,
motor trips to Annapolis Valley, etc. Open June 24 to September
17. American plan.
Operated by The Dominion Atlantic Railway.
A commercial and tourist hotel in the leading centre of the
Annapolis Valley.    Motor rides to beaches and to Grand Pre,
in Evangeline's country.   Open all year.  American plan.
Operated by the Lord Nelson Hotel Company.
A beautiful new hotel in Nova Scotia's capital, facing the Public
Gardens. Suited equally to the requirements of the tourist or of
the commercial visitor.  Open all year. European plan.
The social centre of the most historic city in North America.
Golf, motoring and easily reached fishing are available. Excursions
can be made to Montmorency Falls, the shrine of Ste. Anne de
Beaupre, etc. Open all year. European plan.
A charming hotel in Canada's largest city. The Place Viger
(which adjoins Place Viger Station and is \yi miles from Windsor
Station) is operated on the European plan.  Open all year.
The largest hotel in the British Empire and one of the most
palatial in the world. Located in the heart of the downtown
Toronto.   Open all year.  European plan.
A popular hotel in the largest city of Western Canada. Open
all year.   European plan.   At station.
A new hotel in the old capital of the Northwest Territory.
Most central hotel for the prairies.  Open all year.  European plan.
A handsome hotel in this prosperous city of Southern Alberta.
Open all year.   European plan.  At station.
A magnificent hotel in the heart of Banff National Park. Open
May is to October 1. Special monthly rates.  European plan.
A wonderful hotel facing an exquisite Alpine Lake. Open
June 1 to October 1.  European plan.
A charming chalet in Yoho National Park. Open June 75 to
September 15.   American plan.
Junction for the orchard districts of the Okanagan Valley.
Open all year.   American plan.
The largest hotel on the north Pacific coast. Open all year.
European plan.
A luxurious hotel in the Garden City of the Pacific coast.
Crystal Garden, for swimming and music. Open all year. European
plan. GLEAMING sands bordering: a rugged
shore line, deep indented bays leading back to forest-fringed streams;
fertile valleys criss-crossed with orchards or
lush meadows, and a cool, invigorating
breeze tempering the summer's heat—such
is the background of the Maritime playground.
New Brunswick, Nova Scotia and Prince
Edward Island—life there passes with a
verve and a swing. One moment an
immaculate, laughing group goes past with
dangling tennis racquets; another group
follows with the impedimenta of the Royal
and Ancient Game. In sheltered coves or
glass-enclosed pools are happy bathers;
a car speeds by with a merry load bent
on exploring the romantic beauty spots of
those storied Provinces. Serious fishermen
get up betimes and seek their favorite
stream; in the Fall the sportsman packs a
For the appeal of the Maritimes is
distinctly an affair of the outdoors. The
artificialities of stuffy city drawing rooms
are at a discount. Bracing, tonic-like air
and healthy recreation put a spring in the
most jaded step and flood the most anaemic
cheek with color.
And always, impalpable but very real,
there is that charm of a romantic and historic
Printed in Canada—1930
atmosphere, for the Maritimes are redolent
of the days of the French explorers, the wars
between the British and the French, the
tragic story of Evangeline, the courage of
the United Empire Loyalists and the
unremembered deeds that are but part
and parcel cf the story of a land where men
go down to the sea in ships.
Judge a resort area by the accommodation
it keeps and the Maritimes can welcome
comparison. Not that they have been
commercialized until it is difficult to see
the scenery for the hotels but where hotels
have been built they have been designed
with a rare appreciation of the settings
they adorn. Such hotels include the
Algonquin at St. Andrews, the Pines at
Digby, the Cornwallis Inn at Kentville,
the Admiral Beatty at Saint John and the
Lord Nelson at Halifax.
This delightful land is easily reached.
From Montreal the Canadian Pacific wings
you east to the Atlantic coast and old Saint
John. A fast, comfortable steamer takes
you across the Bay of Fundy to Digby
and you are at the gates of Nova Scotia,
traversed by the Dominion Atlantic Railway. A glance at the map at the end of this
booklet shows the variety of routes available for tourists from New York, Boston
and other United States points. They may
come by land or sea—at their pleasure. IBI4MI IftlEMJBHtWJHK
The Slipway, Saint John
Historic New Brunswick
THE history of New Brunswick dates
from 1534, when Jacques Cartier
first sight?! its shores and landed some-
V here near the present site of Chatham.
But colonization was not attempted until
nearly a hundred years later when de
Monts, accompanied by Champlain, established his settlement on an island in the
St. Croix river. The vast territory was then
and for many years later known as Acadia.
During the forty years following de
Monts' unsuccessful enterprise, the outstanding figure in New Brunswick's history
was that of Charles de la Tour whose wife so
bravely defended his fort at the mouth of
the Saint John river during his absence.
Then in the 17th century struggles for
supremacy in this country were frequent
between the French and English, "Acadia"
being held first by one and then the other.
In 1763 it definitely passed to the British
and, by the time the American Revolution
burst upon the continent, there was a
considerable representation of English
settlers to welcome the staunch United
Empire Loyalists when they arrived at
Saint John in 1783.
The Napoleonic wars and that of 1812
retarded the progress of the province and
harassed its shipping. In those days the
Saint John river (named by Champlain
because it was on St. John's day that he
first saw it) played an important part as a
military route to Quebec. In 1812 the
104th. New Brunswick regiment marched
to Quebec in the depth of winter on snowr-
shoes. The distance of 435 miles was
accomplished in 16 days without the loss
of a man. In 1837 this feat was repeated
in almost the same time by the 43rd Light
Saint John
YOU are not surprised to learn that the
grey and ancient city of Saint John
is the oldest incorporated town in British
North America. It is also the largest city
in the Province of New Brunswick. Of its
harbor facilities it is justifiably proud. It
has one of the largest dry docks in the
world, 1,150 feet long and capable of
docking the largest ship afloat. Much of
the waterfront is reclaimed land and bears
little resemblance to that which de la Tour
found in the days when he and Charnisay
contested for supremacy at the mouth of
the river Saint John. Nor would the
Loyalist settlers recognize their "landing
place" although it is now marked with a
giant stone. Fire and tide have changed
the face of old Saint John but at heart it
is still a City of the Sea.
Saint John had the world's first steam
fog whistle. It was erected on Partridge
Island, called by Champlain "The Isle of
Pheasants"—one of the numerous suburban
residences of Glooscap, the mythical
Micmac hero. *|3ft»tJLlVJ*ffaKfJM2
V.:,:    .   tP
''m ,%a:
The Reversing Fal/s, Saint John
The Airport
IF Saint John is proud of its harbor facilities,
it is no less proud of its airport. Second to
none in Eastern Canada, it is ideally
located within the city limits, safe and easy
of approach and equipped with a sweeping,
sheltered water area close by for seaplanes.
There are two runaways, one 1,500 feet and
the other approximately 3,000 feet.
A Romantic Background
HALF the charm of Saint John will be
lost to the visitor who does not revive
its romantic,historical background.The story
of Madame de la Tour, for example, is but
one of the romances which intensify the
appeal of the city in which her body lies
in an unidentified grave. An appreciation
of the events prior to the construction of
Fort Howe makes climbing to the scarred
eminence where its ruins moulder very much
more worth while. High above the city,
you look down upon the magnificent harbor
strewn with swinging ships. In sunlight
the panorama is superb but in thin fog,
when grey ghosts of vessels move stealthily
to the clamor of bells and hoarse-voiced
horns, when their green lights quiver and
their red ones look like a faint blush in the
mist, the sheer beauty of the scene is
beyond words.
LBeautiful Squares
Saint John is justly proud of its half-
dozen open spaces called squares, not parks.
They were provided for when Paul Bedell
laid out the city in 1784. King Square
is one of the loveliest of these. It lies in the
heart of the city and close by is the old
Loyalist Burying Ground where you can
sit surrounded by the ancient tombstones,
by the fragrance of the flowers,, listening
to the soft melody of gentle fountains and
the murmur of pigeons.
Behind you rises The Admiral Beatty,
the newest and finest of Saint John's several
hotels. In front stands the building once
called Waverley, formerly headquarters of
the Governor when he visited the city.
Beyond is the Royal—the Mallard of other
days—where the first provincial election
was ^ held in 1785 and in which the first
Parliament opened, a year later. In the
Mallard, too, was staged the first dramatic
performance in Saint John.
Trinity Church
IN Trinity Church, whose melodious
chimes (which are a memorial to the
Loyalist founders) mark every quarter hour,
the visitor will find a coat-of-arms taken
from the walls of the Boston Council
Chamber by Judge Edward Winslow.   The
Three H?l3kVJ^ltMJ?KAVlM:<
Burns" Statue, Fredericton
possession of this relic had been hotly
contested but, as it belonged to Boston by
virtue of that city's allegiance to the British
Crown, and as this relationship was severed
in the American Revolution, the Loyalist
emigrants argued that its rightful place
was beside the Union Jack, and so in
Trinity Church it hangs. The "Old Stone
Church" was consecrated more than a
hundred years ago. Its building material
was imported from England, and distinguished it from the usual frame structures
in Saint John. Here was the Governor's
carved pew, conspicuous with its Royal
Arms. In this church also, may be seen
the colors of the 3rd New Brunswick
Brigade, Canadian Artillery, founded in
1793, the second oldest artillery militia
unit outside the British Isles. A peculiar
interest attaches to the Roman Catholic
Cathedral in that the novelist Israel
Zangwill's book, "The Master," identifies
its hero with Saint John and puts him to
work in this very building.
"The Reversing Falls" are one of the most
vivid memories you will carry from the city.
Two visits (one at high tide and one at low)
should be made to the 450-foot gorge
through which the river must pass in order
to reach the harbor. When the tide is out,
occasioning a drop of some twenty-six
feet, an incredible volume of water rushes
down. But six hours later Fundy thrusts
back the   advance   of   the   river—thrusts
and pushes and triumphs, squeezing in
between those tortured rocks, and, for a
distance, actually running "uphill." A
splendid view of this freakish performance
may be obtained from the general traffic
bridge—the longest spandrel steel bridge
in the world.
So Much To See
NOT much space to mention other
attractions! We've not mentioned Rock-
wood Park, 512 acres in area, with lovely
public gardens adjoining. We've not
touched on Cobbett's Well nor the Martello
Tower; neither have we searched, as so
many others have done, for the resting
place of Governor Villebon. We have not
referred to Benedict Arnold, who lived in
Saint John and probably found the climate
a trifle warm even before his body was
burned in effigy. Then there's the fine
Natural History Museum, housing amongst
other treasures the famous Utopian Medallion, yellowed maps, rare Indian relics and
fascinating models of ancient ships.
The Golf Clubs
A DRIVE either to the Westfield or
Riverside Golf Clubs is very well worth
while. En route to the former, a natural
tunnel, six miles long and roofed with
trees,   will   engulf  you—a  sight  you   will KNMeuvioraiin&i
Algonquin Hotel, St. Andrews
never forget. The Riverside Club overlooks
the beautiful Kennebecasis River, on whose
shores Rothesay, a charming summer colony
is situated. Fifteen miles along this road from
Saint John brings you to Gondola Point.
Loch Lomond is another favorite objective,
taking you into a district of continuous
lakes ten miles in extent.
BUT the most impressive trip is that up
the Saint John River to New Brunswick's
capital, lovely tree-bowered Fredericton,
formerly St. Ann's Point, and the centre
of rather heated controversy when Governor
Carleton chose it for the Capital. Members
of Parliament had to drive over the frozen
river to attend sessions. In 1792 the House
gave practical thought to educational
matters, and voted £100 in support of a
Provincial Seminary—the present University of New Brunswick.
Fredericton is a popular base for hunting
and fishing expeditions. An ideal way of
reaching it is by one of the river boats
from Saint John. Small craft can penetrate
even farther, to Grand Falls. In autumn
this latter trip is truly memorable. It
presents a spectacle of scenic grandeur
that is almost unrivalled; a pageantry of
nature that no artifice can equal. Many
visitors go up by boat and return by train—
or vice versa.
St. Andrews
TNTRODUCING St. Andrews-by-the-Sea,
X the most resplendent of Eastern Canada's
summer resorts, is like extolling to an
audience a world-famous person. Historians
know it, artists adore it, golfers and sportsmen delight in it, and mere luxury-loving
pleasure-seekers accept it with long-drawn
signs of satisfaction. In proportion to its
size and population, St. Andrews contains
more magnificent homes and attracts more
prominent people than any other resort in
. The serene and smiling little town slips
down between the St. Croix River and Passamaquoddy Bay, a stone's throw from the
coast of Maine. It is linked with Saint
John, Montreal, Portland and Boston by
the Canadian Pacific Railway. At one
and the same time, it is easily accessible
and happily remote.
The Algonquin Hotel
THROUGH somewhat formal driveways,
margined with superb and radiant bloom,
your car swings up to the Algonquin Hotel
—a building the architecture of which will
be appreciated by even the most insensitive person. The hotel is, of course, a
fireproof building—concrete and stucco—
and has adequate garage accommodation.
A pleasant touch of antiquity is achieved by
the cultivation of creeping vines and flowers.
Five wnmxmnwjommM**
View of St. Andrews from the Algonquin Hotel
Nearly every one of its 250 rooms commands
a glorious view of the bay which washes
St. Andrews on three sides. No attempt is
made at ostentation, but the furnishing of
the Algonquin reflects that taste and
simplicity whose outward result is pleasure
to the eye and comfort to the physical
Flowers in rich profusion form a decorative note no less inside than out—the lounge,
where French windows frame a glowing
picture of colorful beauty, the music,
card and dining rooms, flaunting great
masses of bloom.
Afternoon tea is one of the most popular
institutions sponsored by the hotel. Served
on a beautiful verandah overlooking the
putting and bowling greens, surrounded by
hedges of balsam and sweet peas, and off
in the distance Passamaquoddy Bay (which
could mean nothing save "smiling waters")
—well, this is afternoon tea at the Algonquin!
Said Dr. Johnson, "The man who takes
no interest in his stomach will be interested
in nothing else"—a comforting pronouncement for those who do not feel that emphasis
upon gastronomic enjoyment is vulgar.
Also it removes any hesitation we might
have felt in speaking of the Cold Meat
Table. As a combination of art and utility,
it has no equal. Picture a long table whose
cloth is composed entirely of fresh-cut ferns
and whose pattern is woven therein with
fresh-cut flowers. The design is changed
daily—also the color scheme. Surmounting
this stand great platters of blushing lobster,
pale and aristocratic chicken in aspic,
sumptuously browned capons, a bewildering
array of salads wearing their hearts-of-
lettuce on their sleeves. Like children in a
sweet shop, guests crowd about the table,
shamelessly pointing and exclaiming, "I'll
have some of this, and a bit of that, and
you might just let me taste a morsel of the
other, too!"
The Casino
EVERY afternoon, and three evenings each
week as well, a musicale of high order
is given by an excellent quartette orchestra.
On alternate evenings a 9-piece orchestra
produces in the Casino the peppiest jazz
that restless feet could desire. On the
remaining nights, the Algonquin management offers, also in the Casino theatre
motion pictures.
Tennis courts, bowling greens and putting
greens are kept in perfect condition.
Bathing? Of course! The repentant ghost of
Katie Mcintosh calls you to her cove,
which today is thronged with amphibians.
To obviate tidal variation, a dam has been
constructed across the mouth of the cove
and this ensures a safe and even water level.
Annual aquatic sports are held and handsome trophies for successful contestants
are ranged in the Algonquin lobby beside
cups for golf and tennis tournaments. m*mwjammM**
Golf at St. Andrews
Two Golf Courses
GOLF is, perhaps, the most popular
diversion, and with reason, for the two
courses—one 18 holes and one 9—are
numbered amongst the outstanding links
in Canada. Feature holes—tricky spots—
are "Cedar Lane," "Joe's Point" and "the
Grove." Watch 'em! The par going out is
38 and everything must break right to get
it. And coming in? Well, you won't forget
the 10th, 15th or 16th holes.
The Churches
THE churches of St. Andrews tell many
an interesting story. The English Church
was the first and for several years the only
house of worship in the town. Then
appeared the doughty Captain Scott, whose
hope of salvation lay solely through Presbyterian pastures green. In a fit of noble rage
he swore to complete the half-finished kirk,
sending his ships to the tropics for mahogany
and his men into the woods for maple,
and constructing therefrom a wondrously
beautiful pulpit. An immense oak tree
carved on the tower tells all and sundry
that Greenock Church was finished in 1862.
The Roman Catholic Church is especially
notable for the exquisite altar-rail—Baroness
Shaughnessy's memorial to her husband,
Lord Shaughnessy, for many years President
of the Canadian Pacific Railway.
Magnificent Estates
SUMMER residents of St. Andrews are
amazingly hospitable in allowing visitors
the privilege of viewing their estates. One
of the handsomest lies on Minister's Island
(so called because the first clergyman, the
Rev. Andrews, lived there), and is the home
of Lady Van Home. Part of each day the
island is joined to the mainland by a narrow
strip of shining pebble-encrusted sand; but
six hours later twenty feet of water cover
the tracks made by your motor. The
Baroness Shaughnessy and the present
Lord Shaughnessy have beautiful homes
near the hotel. Show places, also, are the
homes of Mrs. Hayter Reed, Mr. Home
Russell, the well-known artist, Mr. Norman
Wilson and Sir Thomas Tait.
Excellent highways and glorious scenery
invite you to walk, ride or motor in every
direction. The trip to St. Stephen leads
by the turquoise waters of the St. Croix
River. Up this river, three hundred years
ago and more, de Monts conducted his
motley assemblage of "gentlemen, artisans
and vagabonds," and, finding at the confluence of Oak Bay and the Waweig River
some resemblance to a Latin cross, gave
it this name. On Isle St. Croix, which can
be seen from the road, his hopes of colonization literally lie buried. For scurvy came
and de Monts sailed away to make another
and more successful attempt on the shores
of Port Royal, in Nova Scotia.
Seven HttntlMJgnWJM
McAdam Hotel, McAdam
NEW Brunswick is roughly a square in
shape with the Height-of-Land cutting
diagonally across. The principal sporting
regions are the South-West Miramichi,
Tobique, Nepisiguit, Salmon River, Mada-
waska, Shogomoc, and Magaguadavic. All
of these can be reached from McAdam,
Fredericton or Saint John, the entry points
being as a rule conveniently situated on
railway lines radiating from those centres.
Year by year McAdam is becoming more
favorably known as a stopping off place
or centre from which vast areas of the
finest sporting country can be reached.
A cosy little hotel is operated there by the
Canadian Pacific.
New Brunswick is one of
the foremost sporting regions
of this continent. Of its 17
million odd acres of land, at
least 9 million are woodland
and good hunting grounds,
and, what is even more remarkable, a vast game preserve. The enactment and
enforcement of wise game laws
have resulted in big game in
New Brunswick increasing
rather than diminishing in
Few countries in the world
are so well watered. The
Saint John River, originating
in northern Maine and Quebec, flows a
distance of 450 miles before emptying into
the Bay of Fundy. Besides numerous other
large rivers and streams, there are countless
lakes of unsurpassed beauty, whose eternal
stillness is seldom broken except for the
leap of the trout, the crack of the rifle, the
hoot of the owl, or the plunging stride of
the wading moose.
The moose, the largest game animal of this
continent, can hardly be hunted anywhere
else to better advantage. These animals
have increased in numbers until today
there are thousands of them roaming
in the woods of the province, where 30
years ago there were but hundreds.   Deer umuxnmmztKami
Anywhere in ?{ew Brunswick
are plentiful and there is a fair chance for
, bear.   Two methods of moose hunting are
followed—"calling" and "still hunting."
SOME of the large rivers of New Brunswick are famed for their salmon fishing,
and so far as this royal sport is concerned
have few superiors in the world. While
the greater part of the salmon waters are
leased by clubs or individuals, in certain
sections some pools are cpen to the public
on payment of a rod license; and many
of the guides control rights on the waters
to which they take sportsmen.
Trout   are   plentiful,   especially   in   the
lakes and streams back from the settlements. Sea-trout fishing can be obtained
in the Miramichi during the latter part of
May and June.
Canoe Trips
MOST of the best fishing is obtained, of
course, on canoeing trips. One may
travel by canoe through the most primitive
sections of New Brunswick; there are hundreds of lakes where a quiet week or month
can be profitably spent. The Tobique-
Nepisiguit River trip is considered the
equal of any in North America; that down
the Cains River is another fine one. Canoeing, of course, connotes camping.
New Brunswick has a large,
and efficient corps of registered guides—competent, willing fellows, woodsmen to the
manner born. They are practically all white men. Every
guide who operates on his
own account has exclusive
territory on which he has
expended money and labor
and equipped comfortable log
camps, swamped out trails,
For full information
write General Tourist Agent,
Canadian Pacific Railway,
Kiine jsrtKriMRMiiiK
Point Prim Lighthouse, near Digby
Nova Scotia
THE Province of Nova Scotia is one of
the finest natural playgrounds on the
North American continent. Its historical
background, its unspoiled scenic loveliness,
its peerless summer climate, the diversity of
its attractions and the comfort and inex-
pensiveness of its many resorts make holidaying there a delightful experience that
will be eagerly repeated.
The province, lying from three to six
degrees nearer the Equator than the most
southerly point in Great Britain, and often
called the "Atlantic Wharf of Canada" is
connected by an isthmus with New Brunswick. It is easily accessible by both land
and sea. From Boston a steamship service
runs to Yarmouth, at the southern extremity, and from Saint John, a Canadian
Pacific steamer crosses daily (except Sunday) to Digby. The Dominion Atlantic
Railway serves the beautiful western coast,
running from Yarmouth through the widely-
famed Annapolis Valley, past the historic
land of Evangeline, and then turning across
the province to Halifax.
A Charming Climate
THROUGHOUT this entire territory, the
climate is a powerful ally to diversified
interests and scenes. Pleasantly warm days
and refreshingly cool nights make for vigor
in play and recreation in sleep. The
strong tonic quality of wind, salt-laden and
tempered by the sun, perfumed with
balsam, sweet-grass and clover, induces a
physical well-being glorious to experience;
germs of malaria, hay fever and asthma
simply cannot survive. One fishes, hunts,
golfs, swims, walks and rests with equal
Quaint Villages
NOVA SCOTIA'S shores are counted the
most productive lobster region in the
world, and cod, haddock, halibut, swordfish,
"horse mackerel," tuna herring and other
toothsome sea-food are taken in great quantities from her waters. Up on the table-land,
sequestered lakes of inky blackness attract
moose, caribou and deer, not to mention
smaller game such as hare, ruffed grouse,
geese and ducks. For trout fishing, these
lakes are peerless.
Numbered among the natural resources
justly belong a score of quaint fishing villages, particularly those bordering the
Annapolis Valley and Minas Basin. Here
the traveller is welcomed with an old-
fashioned hospitality from which commercialism is refreshingly absent. Every effort
is put forth to make the visitor feel at
home and, being made with dignity and
genuineness, it usually succeeds.
They Called it "Arcadia"
IN 1524 Verrazano, describing his voyage
along the American coast, spoke of a shore
"which we baptized Arcadia on account of
Ten *I«&W
View from the Veranda of the Pines Hotel, Digby
the beauty of the trees." This shore was
to the south of what later was called
Acadia, but the name became transferred
on the maps to what is now the Canadian
Atlantic coast.
French colonization dates from the establishment of Port Royal in 1605. A tablet
marking "Champlain's Habitation" may be
seen opposite Annapolis Royal in Lower
Granville. In 1622 James I granted Acadia
to Sir William Alexander, who felt ,that
because there was a New Spain, New
England, and New France, there should be
a New Scotland: hence, "Nova Scotia."
The 300th anniversary of the landing of
Alexander and his party in 1629 was celebrated at Annapolis Royal in July of last
year. It was not until 1710, however, that
the district came permanently under British
The Saint John-Digby steamer connects
with an excellent through service from
Montreal. Arrival at Saint John is made
early in the morning and an appetizing
breakfast is served on board the "Empress"
immediately after sailing.
The Bay of Fundy
NOW you are in the Bay of Fundy—
"fond de la baie" of the early French—
a much misunderstood body of water.
It has its calm and gracious moods. Smooth
it lies, scarcely breathing, while you pick
a careful way between brown-sailed boats
and a little fleet of fishermen setting their
nets, the floats of which look like the
vertebrae of ancient sea-beasts riding gently
on the deep.
On the right rises Partridge Island, the
quarantine station. Once past that and
the black and shiny porpoises, Fundy
glitters and shimmers far ahead, where the
North and South mountain ranges swerve
from the land and try to clasp hands across
the sea. They fail by half a mile, their
trappean cliffs forming "Tee-wee-den,"
the "Little Hole" of the Micmacs—otherwise Digby Gap, or locally, Digby Gut,
through which Fundy's tides pour their
green and silver floods for forty miles
into the Annapolis Valley. Point Prim
Light sentinels the bare brown rocks on
the right, but you scarce notice it at the
time. Your eyes are held by the white
gleam of the Pines Hotel and the extraordinary expanse of red mud that creeps
out from what should be the shore.
Digby Cherries
THE famous Fundy tide being out, you
slip in below the normal level of the
dock and climb to the wharf above. Almost
before you have recovered your breath, a
small boy accosts you. "Cherries, lady?"
Forgotten is your luggage, These great
black, velvetty balls drive everything else
from your mind. Of course, you buy a
box—every one else does—and shamelessly
cram cherries into your mouth while being
found by The Pines porter.
Eleven Typical Street Scene, St. Andrews H*l*lftK
Swimming Pool, Pines Hotel, Digby
The New Pines at Digby
TNDISPUTABLY the New Pines Hotel at
X Digby is Nova Scotia's premier summer
resort. The hotel, with its surrounding log
cabins, occupies the centre of a 16-acre
tract of resinous pine and hardwood, a
few minutes drive from the wharf and overlooking the fifty square miles of water known
as Digby Basin. High above its roof, at
the rear, rises Beeman's Mount, a hike
over which will satisfy the most ardent
Alpine climber. The location of The New
Pines is particularly interesting because
it was once part of the land granted to
Digby's first clergyman, the Rev. Robert
Viets, whose descendants are still numbered
amongst the residents of the town.
The New Pines is operated by the Dominion Atlantic Railway—so successfully, indeed, that 75% of its patrons are those who
signed the register at its opening. The
hotel has been designed to meet the exacting
wishes of a discriminating clientele and it is
what it was intended to be, a modern hotel
with every modern convenience—in the
main house and bungalow accommodations,
and facilities for recreation.
The rooms are all outside, many of them
en suite with private baths. Accommodation in the cabins, many of which are newly
built, is eagerly sought. They are constructed with one to three bedrooms, a living
room (and fire place) bath, electric light and
spacious verandah.
Lots To Do All the Time
THE swimming pool, with salt water
pumped in every day, tennis courts,
bowling alleys and a billiard room provide
part of the amusement programme. An
excellent nine-hole golf course lies within
walking distance of the hotel. It is perched
high above Digby town and offers not only
good sport to the golfer but a magnificent
view of the Basin and Digby Gap. To the
dancing pavilion, The Pines five-piece
orchestra repairs four nights a week and
on Sunday evenings the public is invited
for community singing.
Motor-bus and motor-boat trips are made
daily to points within a radius of 35 miles.
Those to Bear River, Smith's Cove and
Annapolis Royal are especially popular.
Point Prim offers a delightful objective for
a sail. Your little boat rides at anchor below
the hotel in The Raquette (meaning
probably "Indian Shield"). It's like a very
tiny cockleshell in the wide waters of the
Basin. Shoreward, the long nose of the
Government Pier thrusts its length beyond
the stubbier docks, where shimmering
pyramids of fish await shipment. Back on
the land, "flakes" proclaim that hundreds
of hake, haddock, and halibut are drying.
Of course, there are herring, too—the small
ones known the world over as "Digby
Chickens" and the larger ones as "Yarmouth
Bloaters." nHMe
Lord kelson Hotel, Halifax
Two Interesting Points
CULLODEN Cove and Point Prim will
repay a visit. The former, with the
Bay of Fundy House peeping out, is an
ideal picnic ^ ground. The latter with its
Light is a picturesque haven amidst rocky
desolation known not only to mariners but
to astronomers from the fact that a former
keeper, William Ellis, discovered the comet
which bears his name.
Smith's Cove
A FEW minutes travel on the Dominion
Atlantic takes you from Digby to Im-
bertville, the railway point for the delightful
log-cabin colony at Smith's Cove. Here
there is a wonderful bathing beach on which
Indian relics may still be found. It is the
largest individual colony in the province
and provides amazing pleasure and comfort
at small expense.
Bear River
HALF of fascinating Bear River lies in
Annapolis County and half in Digby
County. An interesting landmark is the
old hotel—a ghost-grey building from whose
drooping verandah Joe Howe often harangued his electors. The walls are entirely
covered with oil paintings said to be the
work of a remittance man whose anti-
prohibition tendencies left him always in
the landlord's debt. The annual cherry carnival at Bear River is a riotously gay affair.
A LONG step to Halifax, Nova Scotia's
J- \. capital and largest city, is now recommended. The most interesting spots can
be picked up on the return. You are
travelling on the Bluenose—the fast train
of the Dominion Atlantic Railway, and
everything reminds you of Evangeline—
the menu, the ginger ale, the wrappers
containing soap. Also, you are reminded
of the great pioneers, who played their
heroic role in the dim dawn of the Dominion's early settlements; for each locomotive
bears the name of one such figure—de
Monts, Poutrincourt, Champlain and a
dozen more.
Arrived at Halifax, even the short drive
from station to hotel will impress you with
the picturesque harmony of ancient and
modern buildings. The Cornwallis settlers
landed here in 1749 and began immediately
to erect log houses and build wharves.
The Citadel, the only one of Halifax's many
forts open to visitors, rises 271 feet above
the town and overlooks one of the finest
harbors in the world. It also looks down
upon the old Clock Tower, built about 1794
when the Duke of Kent commanded the
Halifax forces. From the Citadel, guns are
fired at noon and half-past nine. Here, too,
the time-ball gives its signal to mariners
at sea.
Fifteen Waegwoltic
The Lord Nelson
FACING the Public Gardens—a lovely
17-acre tract of park, sown with hundreds
of flowers and little lakes—at the corner of
Spring Garden Road and South Park Street
stands the Lord Nelson, Halifax's loveliest
and best hotel. This massive fireproof structure of brick and tile, granite and grey stone,
designed after the Georgian style which
flourished in the period when its great
namesake won renown, was opened in the
fall of 1928, and has quickly become the
centre of the social, recreational and business life of Halifax. It combines all the best
traditions of hospitality of the spacious
days of the past with all modern conveniences. One particularly interesting feature
is the reproduction of the Georgian and
warship atmosphere in furniture and layout.
The Old and New in Halifax
AMONGST the interesting things to see
in Halifax are Dalhousie University,
embracing King's College; the Province
Building (1811), and Government House,
which was once considered the finest
residence in North America. Then there
are the Ocean Terminals, a mammoth
scheme embracing upwards of a mile of
waterfront and involving an expenditure
of $30,000,000, and Point Pleasant Park.
In Hosterman's Picnic Grounds, three
miles from the harbor, lies, half buried, the
anchor from one of the colliding ships of
the   1917   explosion.    St.   Paul's   Church,
© A. S. N.
Club, Halifax
a model of Marylebone Chapel, is the oldest
Protestant place of worship in Canada.
Its mural tablets and storied windows
epitomize the history of the city and much
of the nation's history as well. Because of
the many famous men buried in vaults
beneath the church, St. Paul's has been
called the Westminster of America. A
window damaged by the explosion forms
a creditable likeness in silhouette of the
Right Reverend Bishop Inglis, the first
prelate to preside over St. Paul's.
The North-West Arm
THE Rocking Stone, a freak of nature,
lies a few miles out the Herring Cove road.
There you will discover 450 tons of stone
teetering on a knife-blade edge of itself, so
that the slightest movement with a stick
will set it swaying. And there is ghost-
haunted Melville Island, once used as a
British prison and where for years prisoners
were taught to believe that sharks infested
the surrounding waters, thus discouraging
attempts to escape. North-west Arm is a
fine sheet of clear, green water whose
banks on both sides are lined with club
houses and fine estates. It is the rendezvous
of yachtsmen, oarsmen, swimmers—in fact,
all lovers of aquatic sport.
From "The Tower" in the Dingle, composed of stone from the four corners of the
British Empire and erected to mark the
birth of responsible government in Canada,
a fine view of the Arm may be obtained and,
in the distance, of Bedford Basin. i^ltK7»ViHM:llli?|
Evangeline Beach, Grand Pre
FORTY-SEVEN miles west of Halifax lies
Windsor, one of the terminals of the first
railway of Nova Scotia. Established there
for many years was King's College, the
oldest colonial university in the British
Empire, but within recent years it has
been moved to Halifax. Windsor was the
home of Judge Thomas C. Haliburton—•
"Sam Slick"—one of this continent's
earliest humorous writers.
Another interesting landmark is Fort
Edward, built when Acadia came under
British rule, to control the entire Minas
Basin. Here plans were matured for the
Acadian Expulsion.
Fundy performs in this vicinity its most
spectacular feats, not only rising to an
almost incredible height, but gathering
itself into quite an impressive "bore."
It is most interesting to watch the vessels
sprawling at low tide like drunken sea-
monsters over the undulating mud flats,
then straighten up, stand erect, and swing
out on the Avon's brick-red waters, as high
tide carries them to sea. A thriving manufacturing centre is Windsor and in the
surrounding country sheep-raising is profitably carried on.
Between Avonport and Horton Landing
a great black iron cross marks the spot from
which the Acadians embarked on their sad
pilgrimage to lands unknown.
THE trip to Grand Pre and Evangeline's
Memorial Park is made most conveniently from Wolfville, a lovely, leafy town where
the dome of Acadia University gleams
alabaster white between the trees, like a bit
of the Taj Mahal. The first apple orchard
in King's County was planted here and is
still doing business. The planter, who was
also the first apple shipper, lived to see the
fruits of his labors. Wolfville is a village of
cool crisp lawns, warmed by flowers; it is
hemmed by miles of reclaimed land upon
which amazing crops are grown, and towards
those barriers of dykes the tide creeps with
jealous and progressive stealth. Sentinels
patrol the dykes in spring, signalling with
fires that look like glowing sparks against
the immensity of dark.
The Gaspereau Valley
OUT in the meadows curious little
wooden tables dot the landscape. On
these, marsh hay is piled to dry. It cannot
be left on the ground, for the tide would
sweep it out to sea. Much of it must be
cut at night by "moon mowers," whose
scythes cut rhythmic silver circles under
Nature's pale lamp, for then the hay is wet
and submissive to the blade. You must see
the Gaspereau Valley, approached through
Deep Hollow Drive, and you must fish in
Seventeen wmiwwmAmKmnm
Evangeline Statue and Memorial Church, Grand Pre
the Gaspereau River, in whose brackish
pools great fat salmon hide. And by all
means walk to the stile at evening and try
to count the farms and orchards that
crisscross the sun-drenched hills. In that
country horses—not cows—wear bells.
Drive to Cape Blomidon, pushing its
purple bulk far out to sea and snaring on
its purple head any clouds that come its
way. To do so, you must pass the Look-off,
hanging, like Mahomet's coffin, mid-way
between earth and sky. A good deal of the
Nova Scotian world lies below—four
counties, including Minas Basin, Evangeline's Beach, beautiful Cornwallis Valley,
and three thousand acres of meadowland,
an eternal monument to the patience and
industry of the Acadians.
Grand Pre
GRAND PRE—"The Great Meadow"—
was the birthplace of Canada's wartime
premier, Sir Robert Borden, and in the
graveyard of the old Covenanter Church
many distinguished members of his family
lie in their long sleep. Proceeding down the
hillside and under a Norman arch, you pass
into Evangeline's Memorial Park—into
Acadia! Yes, and into Normandy itself!
A gentle melancholy enfolds you. Voices
are hushed as the guide reviews the sorrowful story of Longfellow's "Evangeline," the
beloved Acadian heroine who, expelled from
her country and separated from her sweet-
heart, found him after years of searching
only to surrender him to Death.
The ancient Acadian village, which
Colonel Winslow and his New Englanders
depopulated so effectively in that eventful
autumn of 1755, is supposed to have
extended in a long, thin line from about
where the Grand Pre station now stands to
somewhere near the next station of Horton
Landing. Immediately opposite the entrance of the Park stands a cross constructed
from the foundation stone of the original
church, and marking the graveyard. A few
paces beyond is "Evangeline's Well."
Nothing remains of the priest's garden save
a row of whispering willows—trees which
throughout the entire country stand as a
monument to the French who planted
The Memorial Chapel (St. Charles) is a
stone replica of the old frame building and
was built by voluntary subscriptions from
Acadians scattered all over the continent.
It contains Acadian relics and a beautiful
copy of Murillo's Madonna in Carrara
The Evangeline Statue
HEBERT'S remarkable bronze idealization of Evangeline stands a few feet
from the chapel and deserves more than passing mention. Begun by Philippe Hebert,
R.C.A., finished by his son Henri, the
lifeless metal gives an impression of breathing beauty. MMiJE»*%W«14llkM
' ** & ^J>* ""<*
Cape Blomidon
PARRSBORO lies at the end of a two-hour
delight (which ordinary people call a
sail) across the Minas Basin. When the tide
has climbed fifty-odd feet up the Wolfville
wharf, get quickly aboard the "Kipawo,"
whose captain wastes not the fraction of a
second in port. He knows there is many a
glorious mile to travel before a red-brown
wash of sea rushes away from the far
shore, indifferent to the craft (as large as
ocean-going vessels) crying for water high
up on the land.
OUT in the blue, landlocked Basin, you
really see Cape Blomidon—"Blow-me-
down," originally, because of the stiff,
determined wind that swirls around its
stern old crest. You can almost see the
violet quartz or amethyst, still found,
despite the inroads made upon its masses,
on the beach. Tradition tells us that
crystal and amethyst from this spot found
their way into the crown of a departed
queen.   Why not?
Glooscap, the wonder-working Micmac
hero—unfortunately mythical—lived on
Blomidon,-and was much annoyed by the
Great Beaver, his tribal enemy, at whom he
would occasionally hurl great chunks of
stone. The Five Islands resulted from some
such state of irritability. Farther out to sea,
Cape Split rises, a gaunt obelisk of black
against a saffron sky, and near at hand
clusters of summer cottages and swarms of
youngsters on the beach announce your
arrival at Parrsboro.
Strange Sights
IF strange sights interest you, drive past
the Ottawa House to East Bay, whose
barren shore is shadowed by immense cliffs,
in the clearly-defined strata of which the
romance of the earth is written. High
above the tide, foot-prints in stone testify
to the presence of pre-historic beasts as well
as to a vastly different land formation.
This place is for geologists a veritable
AT Kentville you will be received with
delightful hospitality and wrapped
about with exceeding comfort (and very little expense) at the new modern, fireproof
Cornwallis Inn—a Dominion Atlantic Hotel.
Here, too are located the head office of the
railway and a Government Experimental
Farm. Not far from the town a row of
ancient stables tells of coaching days, when
Kentville was one of the busiest relay
points on the post-road between Halifax
and Yarmouth. Gallow's Hill, plus a little
imagination, can conjure up a shudder.
On this spot a man was hanged for murder-
J\ineteen r.lU»K7*:tV^Ma«HI
Fort Anne, Annapolis Royal
ing a pedlar—a punishment that may seem
somewhat severe. But in a century there
has never been another hanging, by which
you may deduce that the community was
taught a lesson. The Ken-wo Golf Links
is a smart nine-hole course whose support
is shared by Wolfville; and Grand Pre,
the Gaspereau Valley, Canning, Kingsport,
Scot's Bay, Blomidon and other points of
interest are within easy motoring distance.
A delightful walk takes you to the top of
Cape Split, dividing the Bay of Fundy
from Minas Basin.
Annapolis Royal
THE lover of history will find keen enjoyment in Annapolis Royal, the first permanent European settlement, after St. Augustine, Florida, on the continent of North
America. At Port Royal, afterwards Annapolis, close by the site of the present Fort
Anne, de Monts and his associates, including Poutrincourt and Champlain, established their colony. This was in 1605 and for
one hundred and fifty years the little
settlement was the scene of part of the
long and bitter struggle between French
and English for possession of the New
World. From its founding until 1710 when
it passed into the hands of the English, its
story is an endless succession of captures,
recaptures, 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.
Here, Canada's first grist-mill was built,
agricultural pioneers reaped the first
harvest of cereals and roots taken from the
New World soil, the first ships were constructed, the first Indian—Chief Member-
tou—was converted to Christianity, and
the first dramatic performance was staged.
Here, too, Champlain instituted his "Order
of Good Cheer," an organization that played
no small part in keeping courage in his
men's hearts during those soul-testing
Fort Anne
AFTER the demolition of de Monts' fort,
a second was destroyed. Then the third
fortification erected during French occupation—the present Fort Anne at Annapolis
Royal—was built. Fort Anne is a relic of
great historical importance not only to
Canadians but to descendants of the early
colonists along the Atlantic Coast. It is a
wonderland of priceless curios, including
maps, charts, tablets, war-implements,
paintings, books and the great fortress key
—the last, delivered by the French into
British hands and carried to Boston, where
it lay for many a year before finding its
way home. The Fort contains, too, an exact
replica of an Acadian room. Surrounding
the building are twenty-seven acres of
ground. They form one of Canada's
National Parks.
Many visitors imagine that having seen LmiKmm*mrMmf**w
The Doc\s at Tar mouth
the Fort they have absorbed all the interest
of the place. But stop at the corner between
the old cemetery and the Court House and
examine a willow stump (once the whipping
tree) where many a man has felt the lash
of discipline on his naked back. Go to
Devil's Rock on the Allain Road; drive to
Wishing Rock, once a signal point used by
both French and British, and test its magic.
For, having made a wish at its base, it is
only necessary for you to achieve the top
without stumbling to know that your wish
will come true. And if that wish concerns
the perennial mirage—Captain Kidd's elusive treasure—go to Goat's Island, where
tradition says it really is buried, Only
recently another search was made for it.
Near the Fort stands St. Luke's Anglican
Church, containing a magnificent Book
of Common Prayer, bound in red-tooled
morocco and embellished with gold and
precious stones. It was the gift of King
George IV. The Library of St. Thomas'
Roman Catholic Church contains the Missal
used in the Mass said for the Acadians
just before their expulsion.
Hillsdale House, a charming old residence,
has been converted into a modern summer
hotel, where antiques, rare and beautiful,
form the furnishing—a Napoleonic sofa,
Hancock desk, Duncan Pfyffe tables,
Wedge wood, Staffordshire and pewter—all
these are in every-day use. The register
discloses the signature of the present King.
A JUMP to Nova Scotia's southwest
corner,- through Digby again is now
suggested. Yarmouth lies 240 statute miles
from Boston and is the usual starting point
for tourists from the Eastern United States.
She is a busy clearing station for both passengers and freight, her wharves hum with
activity, and whistles cough hoarsely.
Hedges rise eighteen feet high, gardens
blazing behind them. Drives radiate in
every direction—to the Tusket Archipelago,
where there's an island for every day in the
year; to the Tusket Lakes and River
which of all rivers on the North American
Continent is first visited by salmon in the
spring; past Milton Ponds to Lake George;
across stone-fenced farmlands to Port
Maitland; along the Bay Shore, where
Champlain's "little river surrounded by
meadows" finds a companion in the waters
of the Chegoggin; down to Markland—
and if you travel there remember all the
while that Norse explorers visited Yarmouth
centuries before Columbus wheedled Queen
Isabella out of her Crown jewels. The
Runic Stone, housed in the Library, says so!
From Yarmouth, take your ticket to
Little Brook, which consists of a small
station, a sobbing motor, and the postman's ancient democrat. The latter bears
you groggily past sweet-smelling fields,
where women stand high in ox-drawn lay-
carts, to the edge of St. Mary's Bay.
Twenty'One ■w^JtlsHMSMiiMEl
Gathering Kelp
The French Shore
FOLLOWING the shore in an unbroken
line, a succession of French villages joins
hands. Their inhabitants are descended
from the exiled Acadians who, after years of
banishment in the south, were permitted
to return to Canada. They settled here, in
County Clare. Comeauville is perhaps the
most interesting village. Its "hotel" (God
bless the naivete) is 135 years old. Its
management has never strayed outside
the family of the original grantees, and
save for a coat of paint it has never been
insulted by a rejuvenating touch. The
furnishing is quaintly simple, including
George Ill's deed for land, the yearly
rental of which was one farthing per year!
You mark your stay by autographing a
common clothes-pin and mounting it upon
a wire frame obviously designed to uphold
a flock of photographs. The stove, remembered in connection with the most delectable
steamed^ clams, is sixty years old, the brick
oven claims a life nearly three times as long,
and guests may sleep in engulfing feather beds.
Returned Exiles
IF you are bored by doing nothing in particular—sitting in a boat while a gnarled
Acadian sets his nets, helping (?) mow the
fragrant hay, or watching the unerring
shuttle thrown by an ancient at an old
hand-loom—don't on any account stop at
Comeauville.    Probably   you   won't   even
Twenty two
enjoy the procession on Acadian Day,
August 15th, when the entire district
marches to^ Mass at Church Point. Nor
will you quiver with ecstasy at the sunset,
when a flaming mass of splendor dips down
behind Digby Neck with an actual sizzle
and leaves the sky and Bay a perfectly
impossible magenta. You won't even appreciate the long luminous nights when your slumber is soothed by the song of the restless sea.
You won't think it funny that everyone
who can^ muster a few faltering English
words cries to the heedless oxen "Op-pa-
law" (hop along—and to oxen, mark you),
or demand with cordial interest, "Is it hot
in Boston?" Patently, everywhere that is
not Comeauville is Boston. No, if you
don't like this sort of thing, stay right on
the train until you get to Weymouth.
WEYMOUTH is a place utterly lacking
in marshlands. On the outskirts of the
town there is a splendid Boys' Camp, "Alder-
cliff,' 'supervised by men from one of the leading U.S. universities. Also, there is Bay View
Farm, an ideal summer resort in an ideal
location. The town supports a theatre
that might well be envied by places treble
its size, and visitors are always interested
in the English Church and its memorial to
James Moody, a British soldier, who escaped
from Washington's army and settled here,
where his descendants still reside. WIIJHINMSiEianSIIM
Good Fishing on every Stream
NOVA SCOTIA is one of the last remaining of the unspoiled first-class sporting
countries. Her woods are still a real
wilderness; in the depth of those woods are
literally thousands of lakes and rivers
wonderfully adapted to the glorious sport
of canoe cruising, combined with fishing.
The air laden with the fragrance of evergreens, the exercise with paddle and rod,
the fascination of hooking, playing and
netting a jewelled "whopper," the intimate
acquaintance with nature and her wild
creatures—there is no other vacation like it!
Nova Scotia's inland waters are primarily
trout waters and nowhere else on the
continent are better or sportier speckled
beauties found. But salmon and lake trout
are also widely distributed. Exciting sport
is to be obtained at most of the coast-
resorts in the way of salt water fishing,
especially trolling or fly-fishing for pollock.
For the hunter, Nova Scotia affords some
very fine opportunities of meeting the king
of all forest animals, the moose, which is
plentiful on the long hump of the southern
peninsula. Deer and bear are also found,
and there is good bird shooting.
Nova Scotia sporting camps and sporting hotels are well and favorably known,
comfortably furnished, well appointed,
with good cooking and fairly moderate
charges. There is a plentiful supply of
guides, both Indian and white, all good
woodsmen and cooks.
Some Famous Resorts
TO select particular points may be invidious, but there are several very
well-known sporting regions served by the
Dominion Atlantic Railway. Annapolis
Royal is the gateway to a number of such regions. These include South Milford, Kedge-
makooge, Lake Rossignol, Lake Munro and
the Maitland River. These, although widely
separated, are really one and the same thing,
for the Liverpool River links them all
together in a maze of canoe trips and leads
their waters to the Altantic Ocean, on the
eastern coast. From them, one can work
into other river systems and come out in the
Bay of Fundy, or into the Tusket River and
come out at Yarmouth.
The Milford House at South Milford (15
miles from Annapolis Royal), Minard's
Camp at Kedgemakooge and the Kedgema-
kooge Rod and Gun Club (36 miles) are
favorite centres.
In other parts of the province, Merry's
Camps at Albany Cross (15 miles from
Middleton station), and the Musquodoboits,
in Halifax County, are highly recommended.
Full information regarding fishing and
hunting in Nova Scotia can be obtained
from the Passenger Department, Dominion
Atlantic Railway, 117 Hollis Street, Halifax,
N.S., or 12 Milk Street, Boston, Mass.,
or from the General Tourist Agent, Canadian Pacific Railway, Montreal.
Twenty'three ■WilflinfliWSElkH^iWllJJIfiWJI
§uidi Vidi, near St. Johns, Newfoundland
Cape Breton Island
HALIFAX is one terminus of the Dominion Atlantic Railway but we can continue our journey from here by rail to Cape
Breton Island, which is really a group of
islands, at the extreme northeast of the
province. 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
The Bras d'Or waters have a surface area
of 450 square miles and, while the width is
as much as eighteen miles in one place, there
are times when less than a mile separates
shore from shore. Whycocomagh, Baddeck
and Great Narrows are three of the most
popular summer resorts. The Margaree
river, famed for its salmon and trout
fishing, flows through one of Nova Scotia's
typically beautiful valleys. Sydney, an
important industrial centre in Cape Breton,
has a magnificent harbor, dotted in summer
with yachts, motor boats and canoes.
Louisburg, with its old fortress ruins, is
forty miles away by the Sydney and Louisburg Railway.
Intending visitors to Cape Breton Island
should communicate with the nearest Canadian Pacific or Dominion Atlantic Railway
Agent, who will arrange through reservations to all points.
Twenty <four
NEWFOUNDLAND—a separate British
country—stands at the mouth of the
St. Lawrence Gulf like a veritable guardian
of Canada. One of the finest sporting regions of this continent, it is renowned for
its salmon and trout fishing—to say nothing
of its deep sea fishing for cod. The nonresident license for salmon fishing is $10.
The rugged 4,000 mile coast line of Newfoundland, its frowning cliffs, beautiful
fjords, lakes, deep forests and moors
make a magnificent background for a delightful vacation.
Newfoundland can be reached from North
Sydney, N.S., whence a ferry service runs
regularly to Pont-aux-Basques. From the
latter point the Newfoundland Railway
runs through approximately the middle of
the entire Island to St. Johns, the capital.
Situated on a splendid harbor, it looks
straight out across the Atlantic to Ireland.
Another route is by steamer from Montreal
or Quebec, down the St. Lawrence river
to the Gaspe Peninsula and thence across
to Corner Brook, Nfld. Corner Brook, a
newly developed paper-making city on the
picturesque Humber river, is on the main
line of the railway which can be joined here.
At St. Johns there is a fine hotel, designed
with the requirements of the tourist business well in mind. Steamship services
also operate from Halifax and Boston,
affording another delightful way of reaching
this sporting paradise. MAPS
Canadian Pacific
Maritime Resorts
ey Bldg.
: Station
Ilston St.
Pearl St.
: Station
on Blvd.
lal Bldg.
ster Ave.
by Bldg.
on Blvd.
:fic Bldg.
May St.
iham St.
Mollis St.
imes Sts.
alnut St.
ngton St.
mond St.
and Ave.
ter Bldg.
nsin Ave.
/e. South
>r Station
h St., W.
c Station
Vard Sts.
t 44th St.
eet West
parks St.
eorge St.
yOCUSt St.
ixth Ave.
s Station
c Station
King St.
^ocust St.
ourth St.
arket St.
:ond Ave.
3ueen St.
irth Ave.
St. North
ank Bldg.
icific Ave.
: Building
| Building
Room 367
reet West
ment St.
k'brk Ave.
St., West
d Portage
gall Place
9, N.W. 7
ria Square
:'s Parade
thwell St.
terdamn 9
Pier Head
)ss, S.W. 1
St. E. C.3
sley Street
gel No. 91
nute Road
Blake Pier
ma Maehi
oxas Bldg.
The Bund
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 additions or corrections
necessary, would confer a favor upon users of subsequent editions
by reporting such changes 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
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.
Rate Rate Distance
Town Proprietor or       Plan   No. of     per per from
Manager Rooms   Day        Week Station
Annapolis Royal.. Mrs. J. R.Wallace    A 16       $2.50      $10.00 ^ mile
Hillsdale House &
Cabins W. R. Perkins. . . ABCS 75 4.50 up   25.00 up   H mile
Queen W. D. Crosby....     A 30 4.00 up   25.00 up300yards
Grove Cottage. . .E. M. Gidney....     A 5 1.00 up   Apply 5 miles
BARTON (D.A.R.) (Station, North Range)
Barton House.. . . Mrs.C.E.Lambert-
son    AB        10        3.00        12.00 2 miles
Sans Souci Cottage.Miss V. H. Goodwin EBS       6 .75 3.50     2y2 miles
BAY VIEW (Station, Digby, D.A.R.)
Hartland Farm.. .J. H. Hayden. ...    AS 10 2.00 12.00      4^ miles
Commercial E.E.Chalmers... AB 20 3.00 10.00 up     4 miles
Grand Central. . . W. D. Chute  A 25 3.00 15.00 up 4^ miles
Hillside Cottage.. Mrs. J. H. Wright A 6 2.00 10.00 up 4 Y2 miles
River View Lodge.B. C. Clarke  AS 17 Apply Apply     3Y miles
The Oaks G. W. Croscup. . . AS 7 2.00 10.00 up    4 miles
Bedford Hotel. . .J. A. Costen      A 20        3.00 14.00 ^ mile
Elm Cottage Mrs. E. B. Miller. AS 2 2.50 15.00 2 min.
Fairfield Farm. . .Mrs. F. Fowler... A 3 2.50 15.00 3^ mile
Lyndhurst Farm . Mrs. O.
Schafheitlin  AS 4 3.50 15.00 up lmile
Riverside Inn A. K. MacGregor. A 14 3.00 12.00 up lOOyards
Sunnyside Farm..D. Forsythe  ABS 8 3.00 17.50 5 miles
BURLINGTON (Station, Weston, D.A.R.)
Farm House Mrs. N. V.
Bickwith     A 5        1.50        10.00 7 miles
DeWitt House. . . L. DeWitt  AS 20 2.50 15.00          6 miles
Farm House Mrs. M. Brine. . . A 7 2.00 10.00up Y2 mile
The Potter Home. Mrs. E.M.Potter AS 4 3.00 15.00 Mmile
Printed in U. S. A.
Proprietor or
Plan   No. of     per
Rooms   Day
$9.00 V2 mile
12.00 up l/2 mile
10.00 2 miles
15.00 lOOyards
12.00 Kmile
15.00        Y mile
44        3.50 up   12.00up300yards
3 miles
Bob Inn Mrs. A. Smith . . . ACS
Fairview Farm. . . Mrs. H. W. Lowe. ASC
Hillside Farm Miss M. G. Jones.     A
Hillside Hotel. . . . R. K. Burns. ACS
Lucerne House. . . Mrs. F. Tupper. .     A
Riverside Cottage.Mrs. F. S. Jones. . ACS
DARTMOUTH (Ferry from Halifax)
Thorndyke H. R. Walker. ...     A
DELHAVEN (Station, Canning, D.A.R.)
Riverside Farm. .Mrs. W. E. Irving   AS
Colonial Arms . . . Blois & Bigelow. . ACS
The Hollow V. Curphey      A
Hillside Farm. . . . R. H. Henshaw. .    AS
Sea Breeze R. V. Ditmars &
DIGBY (D.A.R.) or steamship from Saint
The New Pines. . Dom. Atlantic Ry.ABCS
Acacia Cottage. .. Mrs.W.H.Redding ABS
Armstrong Cottage. Mrs. C. E.
Armstrong    AB
. .Mrs. G.W.Dunn.     A
.Mrs.G.M.Trahon.     A
. .T. B. Cossaboom. ABS
. .E. B. Cossaboom.    AS
..C.J. Eldridge.... ABCS
New Manhattan . W. S. Troop ABS
Myrtle House A. T. Spurr ABCS
The Hillcrest.... Mrs. S. W. Titus.. ABS
The Winchester. . Mrs. M. H.
Winchester....     A
Waverley W. J. Agate      A
Wayside Farm Inn. A. E. Gidney. . . .    AS
Wightman House. Mrs.G.Wightman ABS
EVANGELINE BEACH (Station, Grand Pre, D.A.R.)
Evangeline Beach
Hotel F. H. Manning... ASC       .. 3.50up   15.00up     2 miles
Grand Pre Inn... Miss M.H.Eaton.    AS 8        3.50        21.00up   ^ mile
GRANVILLE FERRY (Station, Annapolis Royal, D.A.R.)
Blaney House. .. . S. H. Blaney      A            4         2.00         10.00 5 miles
Locust Cottage.. Mrs. J. Magstaff.    AS         ..          2.50         14.00 Mmile
Oliver House Mrs. K. L. Oliver.    A          10         1.50          8.00 1 mile
Elm Cottage. .. .
Eureka Cottage.
Excel Inn.
Fairview. .
Lour Lodge.
16.00 up
2 miles
1 mile
1 mile
15.00 up
Y mile
9.00 up
15.00 up
% mile
5 min.
2.50 up
12.00 up
15 min.
Y mile
12.00 up
4.00 up
25.00 up
Y mile
15.00 up
Y mile
4.00 up
25.00 up
Y mile
4.00 up
20.00 uP350yards
6.00 up
25.00 up
Y mile
3.00 up
18.00 up
Y mile
3.00 up
20.00 up 200 yards
3.00 up
15.00 up
2 min.
22 miles
Y mile
Lord Nelson
Glendale Hotel..
Hillside Hall....
The Elmwood...
Waverley House
.J. E. H. Davie... BE 200
.E. G. Baker  AB 100
.K.F.Powell      E 35
.E.L. MacDonald. AB 175
. F. G. Eaton  AB 75
.A.G.Sampson... AB 150
. Mrs. E. E. Adams AB 38
. Mrs. M. A. O.
Ruddock     A 35
Tourist Home.. Mrs. R. Churchill.ABSC     24
Hantsport L. M. Wall    AB        30
HARBORVILLE (Station, Berwick, D.A.R.)
Seaside Park I. M. Kappele . . . ACS       25
The Gables Mrs. J. N. Moses.     A 10
KEDGEMAKOOGE (Station, Annapolis Royal,
Club House... .C. W. Mills ABCS     12
KEMPTVILLE (Station, Brazil Lake, D.A.R.)
Boarding House. . D. Randall     AS 6
Cornwallis Inn . Dom. Atlantic Ry.    A 40
Lyons A. Franey      E 20
4.00 up Apply Y mile
5.00   Y2 mile
1.00 up 7.00 up300yards
5.00 up   Y mile
3.50 up 13.00 up 3 min.
6.00 up 42.00 up 3 blocks
3.50 up 16.00 up 1 block
3.50 18.00 up 5 min.
3.00        20.00        Y2 mile
3.00         lOOyards
3.00        20.00 9 miles
2.50 14.00 up     5 min.
4.00 up  25.00 up  35 miles
12.00 11 miles
4.00 up  28.00 up lOOyards
1.00 up     5.25        50 yards
Rate Rate Distance
Town Proprietor or       Plan   No. of     per per from
Manager Rooms   Day        Week Station
Boarding House. . Mrs. J. M. Cross. .     A 4 Apply     Apply        Y mile
Chestnuts Cottage.Mrs. J. G. Glover    A 3       $2.50       $10.00 up   Mmile
Camp Mooswa
(Boys) G. H. Cain ABS       50 .... 30.00 Y mile
Elm House T.A.Elliott    AB       20        3.00 18.00 Mmile
LITTLE RIVER (Station, Weymouth. D.A.R.)
Denton Cottage. . W. V. Denton....     A 2.00 10.00 25 miles
Hillcrest Mrs. M. Denton. .     A 6 2.00 12.00 25 miles
River Side
Cottage Mrs. M. F. Trask    A 6 2.00 10.00 25 miles
Sunset Cottage... J. C. Trask      A 6 2.00 10.00 25 miles
Robichau's Camps.J. L. P. Robichau   AC        .. 3.00 15.00     200 yards
Riverside F. A. Comeau... . ABS      25        4.00        25.00 3 miles
American House.. F. B. Armour. . . .   AB        30 3.50 up   18.00 up   Y mile
Beaurley Gardens. Mrs. B. E. Parker   AS 18 3.00 18.00 lmile
PARRSBORO (Steamer from Wolfville)
Cumberland R. A. Mclnnis. . .     A 20 3.50 20.00      100 yards
Evangeline C. B. Knowlton. .A 21 2.50 10.00      100 yards
Ottawa House. . . A. O. Seaman ABS 15 4.00 up 25.00 up     3 miles
The Brodrick.... LeB. T. Pridham.     A 25 3.50 20.00      500 yards
PORT GEORGE (Station, Middleton, D.A.R.)
Sea View M. O. Rafuse ABC       10 1.50 8.00 6 miles
PORT WADE (Station, Digby, D.A.R.)
Basin View
Cottage Mrs. A. G. Casey.   AC 8 2.00 12.00 4 miles
Maple Leaf Cottage.Mrs. F. B.
Mussells      A 10 1.75 7.00 up    3 miles
Tourist House. Agnes & Bailey...    AC 8 2.50 17.50 Mmile
ST. BERNARD (Station, Weymouth, D.A.R.)
Bay View House. .D  Weaver     AS 5 2.00 10.00       2M miles
SALMON RIVER (Station, Hectanooga, D.A.R.)
Buena Vista W. J. Foley      A 20 2.50 12.00 8 miles
SANDY COVE (Station, Digby, D.A.R.)
Brookside House. C. H. Saunders...   AC 12 2.50 15.00 20 miles
Poplar House H. Johnson     AS 14 2.50 15.00 20 miles
Ross Cottage Mrs. J. E. Dakin.     A 8 2.00 12.00 20 miles
Chestnut Cottage.Mrs. E. B. Taylor   AS 4 3.00 18.00 up     5 min.
Harbor View
House . . E. S. Cossaboom. .ABCS     35 5.00 up   28.00 up lOOyards
(Station, Imbertville)
Mountain Gap
Inn E.A.Thornton... ABCS     50 4.00 up           300 yards
(P.O. Joggin Bridge)
Inn E. R. Thomas. ... ABS       30 3.00 15.00 up220yards
(Station, Bear River)
The Lodge W. Cossaboom. . .     A 16 2.00 12.00 Mmile
(Station, Imbertville)
Wohneda Lodge. . W. F. McHugh.. .ABCS     30 3.00 17.00      300 yards
(Station, Imbertville)
SOUTH MILFORD (Station, Annapolis Royal, D.A.R.)
Milford House &
Cabins A. D.Thomas. . .ABCS    100 3.50 18.00 15 miles
Balmoral Miss M. L. Bent. . E 10 1.00 5.00 Mmile
Boarding House. . Mrs. W. H.
Crocker  A 6 3.50 18.00 300 yards
Jubilee House M. Maddin  A 17 2.50 12.00 3 min.
King George Mrs. S. Reid  A 30 2.00           150 yards
Proprietor or
Plan   No. of
TRURO (D.A.R.)—Continued
Scotia R. H. Davison ... A          75
Stanley House . . . A. S. Stevens  A          40
Victoria G. Miller  A          30
Aldercliff Camp
(Boys) R. S. Claycomb . . ABS
Goodwin H. L. Amirault. A          30
The Outlook Mrs. A. A. Mullins A            5
$3.50 up     50 yards
3.00 up             lOOyards
2.00         200 yards
3 miles
300 yards
3 miles
WHITE POINT BEACH (Station, Annapolis Royal, D.A.R.)
White Point Inn. . P. H. Moore ABC 70 6.50 42.00
Haliburton Inn... Mrs. E.Smith     AS 10
Somerset House. . Mrs. M. J. Poole. .     A 18
Victoria O. Doran      A 36
Windsor Mrs.H.O. Wier . .     A 12
Apply Apply 10 min.
2.50 12.00 220 yards
3.00 up 21.00 2 blocks
2.00           8.00 400 yards
Acadia Lodge. ..'.-.C. M. Gormley. .. A
Acadia Villa F. P. Rockwell. . . ABS
Broadview Mrs. E. Eldridge. AS
Evangeline Inn. . .T. S. Sanford .... A
Evangeline Cottage.A. N. Perry .... ABS
Foster House. . . .Mrs. E. Foster. . . A
Herbin House Mrs. J. F. Herbin AS
Hillside Hall Mrs.A.K.Cahoon.     E
Ingleside Mrs. A. S. Dawson. A
Pleasant View
Cottage Miss B. M. Bishop A
The Cottage Mrs.M.L.Johnson AS
The Devonshire . . M. Harwood  A
The Dimock
House M.L. Dimock  AS
Braemar Burton & Hatfield. ABCS
Grand G. W. Kenney . . .    AB
Hawthorne T. S. Judge      A
Rustic Harbor . . . A. M. Congdon...    AS
2.00 up 10.00 up   Kmile
4.50 up Apply       4 blocks
2.50 14.00      3M miles
4.50 up Apply    300 yards
3.25 15.00 up   Mmile
2.50 up 13.00 up     5 min.
2.50 15.00           1 mile
1.00 7.00           3 min.
2.00 12.00ud     6 min.
10.00 up   Mmile
15.00 1 mile
18.00      400 yards
9        2.50 up   12.00 up   Y mile
24        6.00 up  35.00 up 11 miles
100        5.50 up  35.00 up Mmile
20        3.00          Mmile
....            1 mile
.J. C. Young      A
 H. F. Tompkii
BEN LOMOND (Station, Saint John)
Johnston's Mrs. G. T.
McCafferty     AS
Riverside House. . Mrs. A. Murchland    A
Hotel Mrs. E. Miller. . .     A
Welcome Inn Mrs. W. Bell       A
Burtts Corner H. D. Burtt      A
Debec House. .
. . A. J. Wadsworth .
up   16.00
DEVON (Station, No. Devon)
Riverside E. N. Reynolds . . /
EAST FLORENCEVILLE (Station, Florenceville)
Florenceville B. C. Mclsaac. A 12
Grand Central. .   R. Sirois  A 50         3.50 up 21.00
Madawaska Inn.. Mrs. T. Hebert... A 55         4.00 up  28.00
New Royal J. S. Cyr  A 50        3.50 up 24.50
Queens E. Ouellette  A 30         2.00         10.00
Windsor Mrs. G. Simmons. A 18         3.00         14.00
Barker House.. . .S. L. C. Coleman. A 45         4.00 up Apply
City W. B.Lint  A 28        2.50          8.00
4 -
M mile
10 miles
20 yards
M mile
M mile
Y mile
75 yards
220 yards
150 yards
Y mile
M mile
M mile
300 yards
200 yards
M mile
Y mile NEW BRUNSWICK—Continued
Proprietor or       Plan   No. of
Manager Rooms
Grand B. Kitchen  A
Queen T. V. Monahan . . A
Waverley H. E. Dewar &
Son  A
Windsor W. M. Thurrott.. A
..G.H.Young      A
Canadian G. R. Patterson. .
.G.A.Day      A
.J.C.Day      A
Lakeview A. Dubeau .
Rate Rate Distance
per per from
Day        Week Station
Boarding House. . Mrs. J. Thompson   EC
Curless M. Johnston      A
Minto W. Pirie      A
HAWKSHAW (Station, Otis)
"Riverside" ... P. Stairs      A
LAKE GEORGE (Station, Harvey)
Lake View R. M. Nicholson..    AS
26 $2.00 $7.00 Mmile
100 4.50 up   Mmile
75 2.00          8.00up Mmile
100 4.00 up   Mmile
33 2.00 10.00 Mmile
15        2.50 12.00      Opposite
10 1.50 7.00      lOOyards
45        3.00up   21.00        Mmile
26        3.00 14.00 Mmile
16 2.00 up     7.00 up   40 yards
16 .... 21.00      lOOyards
20        2.50 8.00        11 miles
7        2.00 7.00      IM miles
10        2.00 10.00 10 miles
Harbor House., W. K. Galbraith..    AS
Riverdale Hotel. . M. A. Clark     EC
Wright House Mrs. A. A. Wright    A
McAdam Can. Pac. Ry....     A
MACE'S BAY (Station, Lepreaux)
Boarding House. . W. Mawhinney. . .     A
Island Camps.. M. D. Scott ACS
NICTAU (Station, Plaster Rock)
Miller House Mrs. M. J. Miller.     A
Young House.
. F. M. Young.
Giberson's...... .H. Giberson      A
Johnson D. T. Day      A
Tulquac Camps. .Ogilvy Bros ABCS
Turner House. . . . R. Smythe     AC
POQUIOCK (Station, Otis)
Moore's G. B. Moore      A
Algonquin Can. Pac. Ry.. . .ABCS
Garden Corner.. . Mrs. W. A. Carson   EB
Kennedy's W. F. Kennedy . . ABS
Seaside Inn Miss M. V. Clarke    A
Shady Nook Inn. Mrs. J. A.
Thompson. . . . ;     A
The Homestead . . Mrs. J. Miller. ...    AS
Murray House &
Camps. . . . ... . .L. W. Murray... .    AC
Admiral Beatty. . F. B. Sweeney. .. . EB
Clifton House.. . . Reynolds & Fritch A
Edward. . . J. Howard  E
2.00 9.00 2 miles
.50 7.00 Close
2.00 10.00 2 miles
Apply    Apply   At station
2.00 10.00      6M miles
3.00        20.00
6 miles
3.00 15.00        31 miles
3.00 21.00
4 miles
2.00 9.00     300 yards
3.00 15.00      200 yards
5.00 up     14 miles
2.50 9.00 M mile
1 mile
Apply Apply 1 mile
1.00 up     7.00      350 yards
4.00 up 24.00 up   M mile
3.50 15.00up 2 blocks
2.50 15.00      200 yards
2.50 ..... Mmile
3.50 up 21.00       150 yards
2.50 up .....       220 yards
3.50 up   M mile
1.00 up         220 yards
Proprietor or
Plan   No. of     per
Rooms   Day
SAINT JOHN—Continued
Lansdowne House.Mrs. K. A.
Dupuys  A
La Tour M. C. Whitehead . E
New Dufferin. . . .F. A. Duffy  A
Park J. D. Seely  E
Royal H. J. Lyons  A
C. J. Gaudet    AB
Boarding House. .J. H. Pinkerton.. .
Mitchell's Home.. Mrs. L. B. Mitchell
Queen J. W. Smith	
Watson House . . . Mrs. F. A. Coffey.
Cosman House.. . E. A. Cosman. . . .
The House of the
Seven Gables. . Mrs. A. B. Pipes.
$2.50 up $ 12.00 up220yards
1.50 up 6.00 up M mile
2.50 up 10.00 up 25 yards
1.00 up 6.00 up Mmile
5.00 up  30.00        4 blocks
4.50 up  25.00 up       Close
Apply     Apply        M mile
2.50   M mile
3.50 up   24.50 up lOOyards
2.00 10.00 Mmile
2.00 12.00 up     2 miles
3.00 up  20.00 up   M mile
1 mile
Maple Inn
Tea Room Mrs. B. Norman.. ASC
The Dufferin
House F. A. Duffy  A
Western House.. . A. Wilson  A
Aberdeen G. W. Boyer  A
Carlisle W. G. Irvine  A
Central Hotel A. W. Lutz  A
New Capital M. McDade  A
The Bessie Ann . . The Misses
Griffith  AS 4 Apply     Apply     2M miles
M mile
M mile
4.50 up
' 8.66
M mile
M mile
M mile
Reached by Canadian Pacific Railway
Edmundston    9 holes
Fredericton     9 holes
St. Andrews two courses, 18 holes and 9 holes
Saint John Riverside (18 holes) and Westfield (9 holes)
Woodstock 9 holes
Reached by Dominion Atlantic Railway
Annapolis Royal   9 holes
Bedford (near Halifax)  9 holes
Dartmouth (near Halifax), Brightwood 18 holes
Digby 9 holes
Halifax   (Ashburn)  18 holes
Halifax (Gorsebrook, public course) 9 holes
Kentville    . 9 holes
Truro   u 9 holes
Windsor 9 holes
Atlanta Georgia—K. A. Cook, General Agent Passenger Dept  1017 Healpv Rldtr
Banff  . . . . .Alberta-J. A. McDonald, District Passenger Agent Canadian Pacffic Station
Boston Massachusetts—L. R. Hart, General Agent Passenger Dept  4.n<; Firwicf r,n <^-
Buflfalo New York—W. P. Wass, General Agent Passenger Dept             160 Pearl St
Calgary Alberta—G. DBrpphy   District Passenger Agent Canadian Pacific Station
Chicago Illinois—T. J-Wall General Agent Rail Traffic    71 East TackSOn Blvd
Cincinnati Ohio—M. E. Malone  General Agent Passenger Dept 201 Dixie Terminal Bldg!
Cleveland    Ohio—G. H. Griffin General Agent Passenger Dept 1010 Chester AvI.
Dallas ., Texas—A. Y. Chancellor, Travelling Passenger Agent 906 Kirby Bldg.
Detroit Michigan—G. G. McKay  General Agent Passenger Dept 1231 Washington Blvd.
Edmonton Alberta—C. S. Fyfe, City Ticket Agent. .    Canadian Pacific Bldg.
Fort William Ontario—H   J. Skynner, City Passenger Agent 108 So. May St.
Guelph Ontario—W. C. Tully, City Passenger Agent  30 Wyndham St
Halifax Nova Scotia—A. C. McDonald, City Passenger Agent  '       117 Hollis St'
Hamilton Ontario—A Craig, City Passenger Agent Cor. King and James Sts!
Honolulu  T.H.—Theo. H. Davies & Co.
Juneau    Alaska—W. L. Coates, Agent.
Kansas City Missouri—R. G. Norris, City Passenger Agent 723 Walnut St
Ketchikan Alaska—E Anderson, Agent.
Kingston Ontario—J- H. Welch City Passenger Agent 180 Wellington St.
London Ontario—H. J   McCallum, City Passenger Agent^ .417 Richmond St.
Los Angeles California—W. Mcllroy, General Agent Passenger Dept 621 So. Grand Ave.
Memphis Tennessee—M. lv. McDade, Travelling Passenger Agent        Porter Bldg
Milwaukee Wisconsin—F. T  Sanson^ City Passenger Agent. .       68 East Wisconsin Ave.'
Minneapolis Minnesota—H. M. Tait, General Agent Passenger Dept 611 2nd Ave  South
._     ,        f P. E. Gingras, District Passenger Agent  WinrUnr Stntirm
Montreal Quebec  {F c Lyd*n> General Agent Plssenfer Dept  .... .201 St James St   W
Moose Jaw Saskatchewan—T. J. Colton, Ticket Agent Canadian Pacific Station
Nelson British Columbia—J. S. Carter, District Passenger Agent Baker and Ward Sts
New York New York—F. R. Perry, General Agent Rail Traffic Madison Ave at 44th St'
North Bay Ontario—C. H. White, District Passenger Agent 87 Main Street West
Ottawa    Ontario—J. A. McGill, General Agent Passenger Dept 83 Sparks St
Peterboro Ontario—J. Skinner, City Passenger Agent George St
Philadelphia Pennsylvania—J. C. Patteson, General Agent Passenger Dept 1500 Locust St.
Pittsburgh Pennsylvania—W. A. Shackelford, General Agent Passenger Dept 338 Sixth Ave
Portland Oregon—W. H. Deacon, General Agent Passenger Dept 148A Broadway
Prince Rupert. British Columbia—W. C. Orchard, General Agent.
Quebec Quebec—C. A. Langevin, General Agent Passenger Dept. Palais Station
Regina Saskatchewan—J. W. Dawson, District Passenger Agent Canadian Pacific Station
Saint John New Brunswick—G. E. Carter, District Passenger Agent 40 King St.
St. Louis Missouri—Geo. P. Carbrey, General Agent Passenger Dept 412 Locust St.
St. Paul Minnesota—W. H. Lennon, General Agent Passenger Dept., Soo Line Robert and Fourth St.
San Francisco California—F. L. Nason, General Agent Passenger Dept. 675 Market St.
Saskatoon Saskatchewan—R. T. Wilson, City Ticket Agent 115 Second Ave.
Sault Ste. Marie Ontario—R- S. Menfield. City Passenger Agent 529 Queen St.
Seattle  Washington—E. L. Sheehan, General Agent Passenger Dept 1320 Fourth Ave.
Sherbrooke Quebec—J- A. Metivier, City Passenger Agent 91 Wellington St. North
Skagway Alaska—L. H. Johnston, Agent.
Spokane Washington—E. L. Cardie Traffic Manager, S.I. Ry Old Nat. Bank Bldg.
Tacoma Washington—D. C. O Keefe, City Passenger Agent 1113 Pacific Ave.
[W. Fulton, Assistant General Passenger Agent Canadian Pacific Building
Toronto Ontario I H. R. Mathewson, General Agent, Passenger Dept Canadian Pacific Building
[G. B. Burpee, District Passenger Agent Union Stn., Room 367
Vancouver British Columbia—F. H. Daly, District Passenger Agent 434 Hastings Street West
Victoria British Columbia—L. D. Chetham, District Passenger Agent 1102 Government St.
WashinatonDistrict of Columbia   Jg- f ^l^C^P^TJrXlFt^ Uth a"d NeW YMk Ave"
Windsor Ontario—W. C. Elmer, City Passenger Agent 34 Sandwich St., West
Winnipeg Manitoba—C. B. Andrews, District Passenger Agent Main and Portage
Antwerp Belgium—E. A. Schmitz 25 Quai Jordaens
Belfast Ireland—W. H. Boswell 14 Donegall Place
Berlin Germany—A. W. Treadaway Unter den Linden 39, N.W. 7
Birmingham England—W. T. Treadaway 4 Victoria Square
Bristol England—A. S. Ray 18 St. Augustine's Parade
Brussels Belgium—G. L. M. Servais 98 Blvd. Adolphe-Max
Glasgow Scotland—W. Stewart 25 Bothwell St.
Hamburg Germany—T. H. Gardiner Alsterdamn 9
Liverpool England—H. T. Penny Pier Head
,,     .      .   /C. E. Jenkins 62-65 Charing Cross, S.W. 1
London England  jG Saxon jones 103 Leadenhall St. E. C.3
Manchester England—J. W. Maine 31 Mosley Street
Paris France—A. V. Clark 24 Blvd. des Capucines
Rotterdam Holland—J. S. Springett Coolsingel No. 91
Southampton England—H. Taylor 7 Canute Road
Hong Kong China—G. E. Costello, General Agent Passenger Dept Opposite Blake Pier
Kobe Japan—B. G. Ryan, Passenger Agent 7 Harima Machi
Manila Philippine Islands—J. R. Shaw, General Agent 14-16 Calle David, Roxas Bldg.
Shanghai China—A. M. Parker, General Agent Passenger Dept No. 4 The Bund
Yokohama Japan—E. Hospes, General Agent Passenger Dept 21 Yamashita-cho
J. Sclater, Traffic Manager, Can. Pac. Ry., for Australia and New Zealand, Union House, Sydney, N.S.W.
A. W. Essex, Passenger Manager, Can. Pac. Ry., for New Zealand, Auckland, N.Z.
Adelaide South Australia—Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
Auckland New Zealand—Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Brisbane Queensland—Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
Christchurch New Zealand—Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Dunedin New Zealand—Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Fremantle West Australia—Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
Hobart Tasmania—Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Launceston Tasmania—Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
w --. xr- .    •     /Harry Boyer, Pass'r Rep., C.P.R., 59 William St.
Melbourne Victoria [Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.) Thos. Cook & Son.
Perth West Australia—Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
Suva Fiji—Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Sydney New South Wales—Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
n, ...   ^ ,T       „    .      ,   /Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand, (Ltd.)
Wellington New Zealand  {J# T   Campbell, Trav. Pass'r. Agt. Can. Pac. Ry. Curtiss Bldg., Johnston St.
Always Carry Canadian Pacific Express Travellers' Cheques—Good the World Over CANADIAN


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