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Pacific coast tours... 1915 Canadian Pacific Railway Company 1915

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P A C if ic
!             SEASON
St. Andrews, N. B.
June 15-Sept. 15
July 1-Sept. 30
$3.50 up
2.50 up
1 mile—25 cents.
The Inn—A   	
100 yards.
Me Adam Junction, N. B.
McAdam Station Hotel—A..
At Station.
All year
3.00 up
(B.   .50
•<L.   .75
Id. .75
Quebec, Que.
Chateau Frontenac—A	
1 mile—50 cents.
All year
5.00 up
IB. 1.00
<h. 1.50
(D. 1.50
Montreal, Que.
Place Viger Hotel—A	
At Place Viger Station.
114 miles from Windsor
Station—50 cents.
All year
4.00 up
( B. 1.00
a L. 1.00
( D. 1.50
Caledonia Springs, Ont.
Caledonia Springs Hotel—A
200 yards.
!        All year
2.50 up
(B.   .75
]L.   .75
( D. 1.00
Winnipeg, Man.—Extension
The Royal Alexandra—E ....
At Station.
All year
2.00 up
a la carte
Calgary, Alta.
1        All year
I B. 1.00
< L. 1 25
At Station.
I D. 1.50
Victoria, B. C.
Empress Hotel—E	
i        All year
2.00 up
a la carte
100 yards—25 cents.
Vancouver, B. C.—Extension
Hotel Vancouver—Old Wing
Yz mile—25 cents.
All year
2.00 up
a la carte
Penticton, B. C.
Hotel Incola—A	
Near Steamer Wharf.
All year
on appl
Cameron Lake, B. C.
Cameron Lake Chalet—A. . .
Vancouver Island.
All year
Sicamous, B. C.
Hotel Sicamous—A	
All year
3.50 up
IB.    .75
< L     .75
At Station.
( D. 1.00
Balfour, B. C.
Kootenay Lake Hotel—A .. .
34 mile.
June 1-Oct. 15
3.50 up
(B.   .75
|L.    .75
( D. 1.00
Revelstoke, B. C.
Hotel Revelstoke—A	
At Station.
All year
3.50 up
Glacier, B. C.
Glacier House—A	
May 1-Oct. 31
4.00 up
At Station.
Emerald Lake (near Field),
B. C.
Emerald Lake Chalet—A	
7 miles—$1.00.
June 15-Sept. 30
3.50 up
Field, B. C.
Mt. Stephen House—A	
At Station.
All year        j
4.00 up
Lake Louise, Alta.
Chateau Lake Louise—A....
2}4 miles—50 cents.
Narrow Gauge Railway.
June 10-Oct. 15
4.00 up
( B. 1.00
< L. 1.50
( D. 1.50
Banff, Alta.
Banff Springs Hotel—-A....
1}4 miles—25 cents.
May 15-Oct. 15
4.00 up
I B. 1.00
{ L. 1.50
' D. 1 50
P  J±  C   I   F  I
O   A.    $    T
AMONG the Indians of the Coast of British
Columbia there is a legend of the coming of
the Santiago, a Spanish vessel captained by
Juan Perez in 1774. The vessel was seen far
at sea from the Indian village known as Oum-
Mis, near what is shown on the chart as
''Hole-in-the-Wall'\ On first sighting her the
Indians thought it was an enormous bird, but
when she came nearer and they could see people
on board it seemed to be ' 'some wonderful and
very large canoe come back from the land of
" the dead with their bygone chiefs."
The colonization of the Pacific Coast dates back four hundred years
from the day when Balboa first gazed on this Western Sea, but it was not
till 1769—just ten years after Wolfe captured Quebec and France handed
over her Empire in North America to the British—that any serious movement was made by Spain towards the Northern Pacific Coast. The cross
accompanied the sword, and the history of California became the history of
the religious settlements founded by Fray Junipero Serra and his brave
Franciscan brothers. From San Diego de Alcala up north, at intervals of
forty miles, the bells of their simple round-arched missions tolled the knell
of paganism and carried the gospel of faith and irrigation along the sun-
kissed shores of the Pacific. Captain Vancouver, in 1792, voyaging from
England in the ' 'Discovery'' to settle the claims of Spain and England
to this Northern Coast describes the Mission San Buenaventura, as he
found it at Santa Barbara, with a garden ' 'far exceeding anything I had
before met within these regions—not one species having yet been sown or
planted  that had not flourished/'
The ' 'Discovery" had sailed on the Pacific on an earlier voyage. This
was in 1778 with the redoubtable Captain Cook in command under instructions from the British Admiralty to search for the North West passage—
a passage for which the expedition of the Hudson's Bay Company had
vainly explored from the Atlantic side.
The Gospel of Faith which had heralded this settlement of the Pacific
Slope yielded place the farther North it went to the trade in furs, for Juan
Perez, Captain Cook, and Commander Vancouver found the Indians
willing to barter the precious skins of the Farther North for goods from the
Old World. So too it was the furtraders who blazed the trail over the
Canadian Rockies for the overland route of the Pacific.
Alexander Mackenzie, for the North West Company of furtraders,
reached the Pacific on July 20, 1793, at a time when Captain Vancouver
was cruising on that self same coast. He found the natives hostile, owing,
as he said, to having been fired at by Vancouver.
David Thompson, also sent by the North West Company, crossed the
Canadian Rockies by the Howse Pass and discovered the Columbia River.
Simon Fraser, another emissary of the Nor' Westers, shot the rapids
of the Fraser River to reach the shores of the Pacific in 1806.
John Jacob Astor, a German merchant of New York, organized the
Pacific Fur Company in 1810. The expedition, which founded Astoria,
March 22, 1811, had hardly driven the last pallisade when the news came
that the North West Company was erecting a fort at Spokane. The
Canadian traders eventually bought out the Pacific Fur Company in 1813.
In 1820 the North West Company amalgamated with the Hudson's Bay
Company. The fort at Astoria was transferred to Fort Vancouver, near
the present Portland, six miles above the junction of the Willamette with
the Columbia River. Neighboring land was put under cultivation to
supply food for the furtraders at Alaska. Anticipating a change in the
International Boundary, a new headquarters for the Hudson's Bay Company was established at Victoria on March 1, 1843.
The gold rush accelerated the development of the Pacific Coast. From
May to July 1858 over 30,000 miners left San Francisco in search of
gold along the Fraser and Thompson Rivers. The invasion of this
populace required a stronger rule, so it was natural that the political privileges of the Hudson's Bay Company were taken over by the British
Government and the colony of British Columbia was founded on August
2, 1858.
When the various independent provinces had been united under the
Dominion of Canada nine years later, British Columbia agreed to come in
on condition that a railway should be constructed to link Atlantic with
Pacific. The Canadian Pacific Railway was the result, being built, so
far as possible, along the lines of the old furtraders' route and the trails
taken by the seekers after gold along the Fraser Canyon.
Thus are the Spanish explorers, the pious colonizing Franciscans, the
dauntless English Sea Captains, the furtraders, the goldseekers, and the
builders of the Canadian Pacific Railway linked together in the history of
this lovely and romantic Coast. The furtrader is now overshadowed
by the tourists who pour in countless thousands through the precipitous
passes of the titanic snowcapped Canadian Rockies. Past the glaciers
where grey-green cliffs overshadow the transcontinental train, they speed
to the palm trees of Los Angeles, lingering perhaps at the Lakes in the
Clouds, six thousand feet above the sea, before they bathe their eyes on
the azure bay of San Francisco or gaze into the submarine depths of the
Pacific through the glass bottomed boats of Catalina Island.
The year 1915 should be a red letter year in the calendar of the Pacific
Coast. Two of the most interesting Expositions ever organized are being
held m two of the most interesting cities—San Francisco and San Diego.
Each of these Expositions has its particular characteristics. San Francisco
exhibits the manufactures and civilization of the United States and of
o e ^f°^ San DieS° reproduces in its architecture the Missions of the
Pacific Coast and illustrates the art of the Indians of the West.
A—American     E—European.    Rates subject to alteration. THE
stretch of rolling,
wheat-bearing prairie land, where new
towns are springing
up almost daily, the
Canadian Pacific
Railway winds for
some dis tance
through the foothills before plunging
into the fastnesses
of the mighty Rockies. Then for over five hundred miles a continuous panorama of bewildering
magnificence is presented, which no pen can
adequately describe. Wondrous glacial fields,
startling precipices, snow-capped peaks, wide
forest areas, clear lakes and peaceful valleys
combine in enchanting array. Add to this the
delights of a 165-mile steamer trip from Vancouver to Victoria and Seattle, on Puget Sound,
the most charming inland voyage known, and
you have a pretty fair idea of what the Canadian
Pacific has to offer the traveler to the Pacific
Banff, the gateway to the Canadian National
Park, is the chief objective point for tourists.
The scenery in the vicinity is incomparably
grand and diversified. Banff Springs Hotel
is situated on the south bank of Bow River. Its
large, excellent hot sulphur and fresh water
bathing pools are the especial delight of the
guests. Excellent golf links have been laid out,
and there are beautiful river trips, in addition
to a wonderful diversity of drives and rides
among the mountains. The Canadian Pacific
has recently enlarged its hotel on such a scale
that it can take care of a great many visitors.
There are numerous interesting spots in the vicinity,
all easily accessible by good carriage roads and bridle
paths. A short distance from Banff Springs Hotel are
the Bow Falls, a cataract of wonderful beauty; Tunnel
Mountain, from which a splendid view of the valley is
obtained, and the Cave and Basin, a remarkable for*
mation from which gush natural sulphur springs. Within
a radius of three miles are the Hoodoos, natural concrete
pillars of various shapes and sizes, Cascade Mountain,
Stoney Squaw Mountain, the beautiful Vermilion Lakes,
the animal paddocks and Sun Dance Canyon, a deep and
curious cleft in the mountain. At a distance of nine
miles is Lake Minnewanka, a pretty sheet of water,
extremely deep and walled in by tremendous cliffs.
The lake is sixteen miles long, with a width of from one
to two miles. Two steam launches make the round trip
It is three miles from Lake Louise station to
Lake Louise itself.
The Chicago Evening Post says:
"If one stops nowhere else in the Canadian
Rockies one must stop here, for there, hidden
off behind the mountains, is Lake Louise. Such
glory of light and color, such a sparkling mirror
water, such magnificence of evergreen mountains and rocky steeps, and snow and ice and
clouds, may exist in other variations, but
nowhere in the world can they be surpassed.
Lake Louise is the gem for which the Canadian
Rockies are the setting."
Picturesquely situated on the verge of the lake
is the Chateau Lake Louise, where comfortable
accommodations and excellent service are
From Lake Louise (altitude 5,645 feet) good trails
lead to the principal features of interest in the vicinity.
It is an easy ascent to Mirror Lake (altitude 6,550 feet)
and Lake Agnes (altitude 6,820 feet), which literally
nestle amid the clouds, encircled by majestic peaks. It
is a three-mile trip to Saddleback Mountain, which
commands an inspiring view of the famous Paradise
Valley. At a distance of about ten miles is Moraine
Lake, situated at the head of the valley of the Ten Peaks,
and reached over a good carriage road recently constructed. Good camping facilities are afforded on the
shore of the lake in the midst of scenic surroundings of
surpassing beauty and grandeur. The Victoria Glacier,
a great palisade of hanging snow, Abbot Pass, a deep
canyon between Mounts Victoria and Lefroy, O'Hara
Lake, set amid surroundings of wild Alpine grandeur,
Cataract Creek, Paradise Valley and the Ptarmigan
Lakes are among the notable spots well worthy of a
Between Hector, near the summit of the
Rockies, and Field one of the greatest engineering
feats of the century has been accomplished. To
reduce the steep grade of the western slope of
the Rockies, the line has been modified, and
two immense spiral tunnels have been driven
through the solid rock.
Surrounded by majestic peaks and tremendous
glaciers, beautiful lakes and mighty waterfalls,
Field is a veritable paradise for the mountain
climber, sportsman and artist. The Canadian
Pacific has erected here a comfortable mountain
A variety of pleasant excursions may be made to the
wonder spots so plentiful in this region. Emerald Lake,
a delightful resort seven miles distant, is reached by a
gopd carriage road down the bank of the Kicking Horse
Rijver and thence around the base of Mount Burgess.
On the wooded shore of this beautiful lake the Canadian
Pajcific has built a picturesque Chalet Hotel. Summer
catnps at convenient points are maintained in the Yoho
Valley so that two and three day riding trips may be made
in great comfort.
It is an extremely beautiful fourteen-mile drive to the
celebrated Takakkaw Falls, of the Yoho Valley, a
remarkable cataract, making a descent of 1,200 feet.
A trail continues up the valley, past Laughing Falls
and the great Wapta Glacier, to the curious Twin Falls,
whose divided waters unite in one stream before reaching
the depths below. Other pleasant excursions may be
made to points of interest within a short distance of
Field—such as the Fossil Beds, Aerial Silver Mines,
Natural Bridge, Monarch Mine Cabins and the Grade
Reduction Loops.
At Golden one reaches the Columbia River
which here flows north until it turns at the Big
B^nd for its Southward flow to the Pacific Ocean.
Golden is the junction for a new branch line of
the Canadian Pacific Railway which runs
between the Rockies and the Selkirk Mountains
and passes through highly picturesque scenery
past Lake Windermere to the Crow's Nest line
of the C. P. R. t hU
R. O  G K I   B   $
Field and
Mt. Stephen
Lake Duchesnay
Emerald Lake9 Yoho Valley THE
K. O  C JC I   E   £
Near the summit of the Selkirk Range lies
Glacier, in the midst of a region of mighty peaks
and glaciers, woods and waterfalls.
The mountains of Glacier take one's breath
away. Seeming but a few hundred feet away,
but in reality more than two miles, heap up and
up the massive ice piles of the great Illecillewaet
Glacier. To its left towers the naked pyramid
of Mount Sir Donald to a height of a mile and
a quarter above the railway. Here is one of
the Canadian Pacific's mountain hotels.
Leading from the station a good trail follows the turbulent course of the Illecillewaet River to the Great
Illecillewaet Glacier and Valley; other trails branch off
in all directions, inviting and leading the mountain
climber, explorer and lover of Nature to scenes of marvelous grandeur and enchanting beauty. Glacier
Crest, Lake Marion and Observation Point are among
the shorter and easier ascents. Mount Abbot is a day's
climb, but not a difficult one. From its summit an
exceptionally fine view is obtained of the Asulkan Valley.
Easy trails also lead up to the summits of Eagle Peak
and Mount Avalanche. The ascent of Mount Sir
Donald is more difficult, but with the assistance of
experienced guides may readily be accomplished.
An excellent trail leads to the Asulkan Glacier, through
scenes of Alpine splendor, and the recently discovered
Caves of Nakimu are only distant about seven miles
from Glacier House by a good bridle path. These wonderful caverns have been formed by the action of water
for ages upon the solid rocks, and form a series of chambers with large entrances, polished-rock ceilings, and
walls which sparkle with quartz crystals and reflect
myriads of miniature lights from the darkness. At a
short distance from Glacier the Canadian Pacific is boring a five mile tunnel through the Selkirk mountains,
the longest tunnel in North America.
The Company's own Swiss Guides are stationed at Lake Louise, Field and Glacier, and
may be engaged through the managers of
the C. P.  R.  hotels.
From Glacier, the route descending the western slope of the Selkirks follows the valley of the
Illecillewaet through Albert Canyon, a marvelous
gorge of great depth and startling fascination.
Revelstoke is an important centre, from which
there is water communication with the rich
Kootenay and Boundary districts. At Sicamous Junction an excellent hotel is operated
by the Canadian Pacific Railway.
The Canyon of the Thompson is entered
beyond Ashcroft. Its angry waters rush along
in a perfect maelstrom, and after the junction
with the Fraser at Lytton the scenery assumes
an even wilder aspect. North Bend is situated
in the heart of the Fraser Canyon, amid awe-
inspiring surroundings.
Forty-two miles beyond Mission Junction is
Vancouver.    (See page Pacific Coast cities.)
The short but interesting trip on Puget Sound,
should not be omitted from the itinerary. If
requested when purchasing, it will be included
in through tickets without additional charge.
(See ticketing route No. 1, on map.)
The Company's Princess steamships, operating on this route, are the fastest and best
equipped in the Pacific coastwise trade.
From Mission a branch line runs southward
to the International Boundary, connecting at
Huntingdon with the Northern Pacific Railway.
The St. Paul-Seattle through trains are operated
over this route, and connection is made at
Seattle for Tacoma, Portland, San Francisco,
Los Angeles and other Pacific Coast points.
(Route No. 2, on map.)
Diverging from the main line of the Canadian
Pacific at Medicine Hat, an attractive alternative route, between Medicine Hat and
Revelstoke, is offered via the Crowsnest Pass
Route, affording a most delightful steamer
trip on the Kootenay River from Kootenay
Landing to Nelson, continuing by rail to West
Robson, from which point another steamer trip
may be enjoyed through the beautiful Arrow
Lakes to Arrowhead, joining the main line at
Revelstoke for continuance of trip to Vancouver.
A new route is under construction which
will take the traveler from Nelson via Grand
Forks and Penticton and the orchard districts
of the Okanagan Valley over the Kettle Valley
Railway, rejoining the main line at Hope.
Grand Forks is the location of the largest
copper smelter in the British Empire, and is
the gateway city to the Boundary mining
district. It is the centre of a fertile apple
country. The Kettle Valley Railway will
traverse  scenery of  great  beauty.
Passengers en route to California have the
choice of either an overland trip or sea voyage
from North Pacific Coast points.
From Portland to San Francisco the picturesque Shasta Route, of the Southern Pacific,
or the San Francisco and Portland Steamship
Company may be used; from Victoria or Seattle, steamers of the Pacific Coast Steamship
Company maintain a regular service to San
Francisco and Los Angeles.
The Canadian Pacific Railway operates a
weekly service between Victoria, Vancouver
and Skagway during the summer season, with
its own Princess steamers, especially designed
and equipped with Marconi wireless telegraphy. THE
P- O  C K I   E   S
Lake Minnewanka THE
R. O  C K I   E   $
On the Shores
of Lake Louise
Lake Agnes,
Lakes in the
Camp in the Larch Valley
New Wing to Chateau Lake Louise THE
B- O C K I  E   $
Hermit Range
Near Rogers Pass,
Face of
Glacier, B. C.
The Imperial Limited at Glacier Station
Lake Hotel,
Balfour, B. C. P A JsTA iA A
P A C   I  P  I C        EXPOSITION
A Richly
In the Panama-Pacific Exposition at San Francisco we have
the concrete realization of an
artist's dream. For many years
the architectural drawings of
Jules Guerin have been the delight of connoisseurs. His palette transformed the skyscrapers
of Chicago into fairy palaces,
and his visions of the temples of
Egypt and of Greece clothed
with imperishable glamour these
age worn monuments. Here at
the Golden Gate under a blue
sky and backed by an azure sea
a series of buildings has been
grouped with the texture of travertine and the harmonies of
tenderest colour.
Palace of Food Exhibits
Gat«way of Philosophy, Palace of Education $ A N
i  g i   5. ■ -
Fine arts, education, social
economy, the Liberal arts, manufactures, machinery, tranporta-
tion, agriculture, horticulture,
and mines, all have their palaces,
and all the States of the Union
have their own buildings. In
spite of the War, the foreign
nations are well represented. An
aviation field, race track and live
stock yards adjoin the Central
buildings while in the Presidio will
be held the competitive drills and
army manoeuvers. The Tower
of Jewels faces an exquisite
garden, a magic carpet of flowers.
Beautiful statuary adorns the
courts and surmounts the triumphal arches. A flood of electric illumination will prevade and
make beautiful the night.
§,    C6"r*of the
Palace of Mines and Metallurgy
Court of the Four Seasons PACI?  I C
HE phenomenal
growth of the Pacific
Coast is conspicuous
in its cities—handsome well-built communities which have
many lessons to
teach to the older
civilization of Eastern America.
The Terminal of the Canadian Pacific's
transcontinental rail lines and its trans-Pacific
steamship routes, is the largest commercial
center in British Columbia with a population
of about 200, 000.
Vancouver rests on the shores of Burrard
Inlet and has an excellent harbor nearly landlocked and fully sheltered. It faces a beautiful
range of mountains that are tipped with snow
the year round. Two peaks, silhouetted against
the sky, remarkably resembling two couchant
lions, are visible from almost any point in the
city or on the harbor.
In and around Vancouver are immense lumber
and shingle mills, having big payrolls and tremendous outputs. Mining, lumbering, farming, and shipping form the bulwark of the city's
phenomenal growth and prosperity.
All kinds of water sports are possible at Vancouver, and are encouraged through a mild
climate and extensive bodies of water. There
are many bathing beaches, parks, boulevards,
automobile roads and paved streets. Stanley
Park, one of the largest natural parks in the
world, is excellently maintained by the city.
Hotel Vancouver, of the Canadian Pacific
hotel system, is conveniently located and has a
high reputation for the excellency of its service.
Wonderful views can be had from the roof of
this great hotel.
It is only a short run by C. P. R. steamer to
Nanaimo,   where   the   Esquimalt   &   Nanaimo
Railway   connects   with   the   beauty   spots   of
Vancouver Island.
From Vancouver the company's famous
Princess steamships offer splendid service to
Victoria, Seattle, Northern British Columbia and
Alaska; the ''White Empresses" cross the Pacific
to Japan and China. The Canadian Australasian Line runs regularly from Vancouver to
Honolulu, Suva (Fiji), New Zealand, and
Charmingly situated on Vancouver Island,
overlooking the straits of Juan de Fuca, Victoria has been aptly described as being a transported section of Old England. It is distinctly
a home city, although its enterprising business
district composed of imposing stores and tall
office buildings, speak of a rich commerce
drawn from a territory full of mineral and
agricultural resources. Victoria's beauty lies in
her residential districts, her boulevards, her
parks and her public buildings. The parliament
buildings of British Columbia rank among the
handsomest in America.
The Empress Hotel, another of the chain of
Canadian Pacific institutions, gives the guest
attention and service, equalled only by the best
in the land. It overlooks the inner harbour
and is within a stone's throw of the Parliament
From Victoria delightful excursions may be
made into the interior of Vancouver Island
either by automobile or by the Esquimalt &
Nanaimo Railway. The Malahat Drive is one
of the most picturesque motor roads in America.
Excellent hotels are to be found at Shawnigan
Lake and Qualicum Beach and a delightful
little chalet inn at Cameron Lake. Mount
Arrowsmith proves one of the best climbs and
Qualicum Beach has a good, sporting golf course.
There is no better fishing on the Pacific Coast
than that which one finds on the Campbell
River, reached by motor from Courtenay, the
northern terminus of the Esquimalt & Nanaimo
Railway. The immense Douglas fir forests on
this beautiful island and the balmy climate
make it wonderfully attractive to the tourist.
Splendidly located on Puget Sound, mountain
girt and fringed with lakes, Seattle is the
metropolis of the district she dominates . Situated on seven hills, many of which have been
greatly altered by means of the steam shovel
and the hydraulic plant to make highways for
traffic, Seattle overlooks a beautiful harbour.
The gold fields of Alaska filter their treasure
through her industries and her stores. The
lumber camps and the farms of Washington add
to her prosperity. In twenty-five years she has
grown from a sawmill village to a city of skyscrapers. The tallest of her buildings is forty-
two stories, exceeded only by those of New York
Her parks and boulevards, her playgrounds,
libraries and educational institutions have been
patterned after the world's best. Good roads
throughout the State of Washington supplement
the fifty-four miles of boulevards and the hundreds of miles of pavements. Street cars lead
to every corner of her many square miles of
territory. The University of Washington is
located here.
Tacoma is to-day the second city in population in the State of Washington. Situated on a
fine harbour, within easy access of many lakes
and mountains, Tacoma is many times blessed.
Mount Rainier—is virtually in her door yards;
this isolated peak is 14,444 feet in height, perpetually snow-capped and a dominating figure
on  the landscape.
Tacoma has one of the best botanical and
zoological gardens on the Pacific Coast. Adjoining her main high school is a stadium which
has a seating capacity of 40,000. In this huge
amphitheatre one end of which is open and overlooks  the  harbour  to  the  snow-clad Olympic P A C I F  I C
C O A .S   T
Gateway to Tacoma, Wash.
Empress Hotel and Waterfront
Victoria, B. C. P A C  I  F   I C
mountains, Tacoma has staged some most
inspiring spectacles, not the least of which was a
huge military carnival.
Originally Spokane was a trading postl Later
it became the outfitting and supply point for
the mining camps of Washington and British
Columbia. It has been said that the wonderful
mining resources of the huge province to the
north made rapid prosperity and development
possible for Spokane, like most of the cities of
the Northwest, sprang into existence suddenly.
It became, in the ' 'twinkling of an eye," changed
from a village to a city.
Spokane has for years enjoyed the reputation
of being one of the best lighted and most prosperous cities in the West. To the tourist this
city has an especial charm, for within but short
distances from it are points of interest, including
huge smelters, mines, waterfalls, power plants
and delightful scenery. Spokane has excellent
parks, well paved streets and a good street car
system leading to the suburbs of the city.
Portland, Oregon, offers double attraction
to the tourist through having ample hotel
accommodations, and because the city is so
located as to permit trips of such widely diverse nature.
The steamer trip up the Columbia River into
the Cascade Mountains, leaving at seven o'clock
in the morning and costing $2.00 for round
trip, is one of the most interesting. Many cascades of great height and beauty are seen from
the steamer's deck. The Columbia Highway is
a motor road leading along the bluffs overlooking the Columbia.
The ascent of Mount Hood requires only
three or four days from Portland for the entire
trip. This noble peak is one of the easiest and
safest in America to climb.
One week in early June is devoted to the Rose
Festival, and the tourist fortunate enough to be
in Portland at this time carries away an impression of miles upon miles of rose-bordered streets,
carriages and autos smothered in fragrant bloom.
Three and four million blooms have been exhibited at a single Rose Show—one of the
features of the Festival.
Trolley cars and sightseeing autos make trips
several times a day over Portland, at cost of
from 50 cents to $1.00. Details as to leaving
time, etc., are obtainable at any hotel or at the
Portland Commercial Club.
In the gold days of '49 Sacramento was the
rallying point for the soldiers of fortune and the
hunters of the yellow metal. The boats in the
early days plied between San Francisco and
Sacramento carrying motley crowds of fortune
hunters, successful miners, merchants, crooks,
ne'er-do-wells and all the rest of the camp
followers who strained and toiled in their mad
scramble for easy wealth.
Sacramento is California's State capital. It
has spacious stores, and a five million dollar state
house. Plenty of excellent roads radiate from
it and connect with the hundred miles of pavements of the city. Today it reaps a substantial
gain from the mining, agricultural and manufacturing industries of the district.
San Francisco is distinctive. Springing into
prominence in the gold rush of '49, the "Golden
Gate City" has managed in one way or another
to remain in the limelight. Perhaps it is because
the citizens of the city do things with a different
touch—in a slightly peculiar way all their own.
We are not surprised to hear of roses, geraniums
and violets blooming in December when San
Francisco is the location, nor were we startled
when we learned that Tetrazzini, Bispham and
Kubelik entertained a hundred thousand in the
open air on Christmas Eve.
It seemed only natural that this typical city of
the west, this metropolis of the Pacific coast,
should be chosen to produce the biggest exposition ever held.
Not only does San Francisco offer the Exposition as a peerless attraction but submits that she
has sights enough to occupy the average tourist
a full year. She further boasts that she has
plenty of lodgings for all her visitors. Upwards
of 2,000 hotels and apartments are ready in this
city of 500,000 persons.
San Francisco is the nucleus of a metropolitan
district composed of a cluster of cities on the
Bay. She possesses over 800 miles of streets
and 300 miles of street railway. Large, modern
theatres built by the best architects along the
most approved and beautiful lines present all of
the latest attractions of stageland almost as soon
as they appear on Broadway, New York.
She revels in aquatic sports of all kinds which
are made possible at any time of the year because
of an equitable and delightful climate. History
too has been kind to this city leaving relics of
early Spanish settlements which will ever be
sights of interest.
Her people are pleasure loving. They have
provided their city with amusement places of all
descriptions. Parks, elaborate and well designed,
are thronged with people. The largest, Golden
Gate Park, containing 1,013 acres is a veritable
fairyland of loveliness. The cafes of which
there are hundreds are famed for their Bohemian
Life and their good cooking.
Boulevards through fragrant woodlands and
skirting the blue waters of the Pacific supplement
the system of roads for which California is justly
famous. She is a delight to the motorist who
finds a hearty welcome awaiting him.
Sightseeing tours, costing seventy five cents
for three hours include trips through Chinatown
— the largest and best in the United States—
Little Italy, to the Cliff House, overlooking Seal
Rocks; to the Presidio (1,542 acres) the largest
military post in any American city; Sutro Heights
Italian Gardens; the country club; and the
mammoth ship building plants. P A C I F  I C
C O A   S   T
Long Beach,
Los Angeles, Cal
Business District, San Francisco
A Street in
Los Angeles
«  \ -
&mm Bmdmrmd StrMt, Portland* Off*. SOUTHERN        CALIFORNIA
Southern California is a fairy garden from
the white surf of its bathing beaches to the skirts
of its hills. The bright smile of a ten-acre field
of carnations greets you on one side of the smooth
road, and across the way the wondrous perfume
of an orange grove invites you to note the trees
in bud, blossom, and fruit at the same time.
Here wooded and flowered gorges, canyons,
hills, and peaks boldly meet the irregular coves
and points on the Pacific. Luxurious and artistic homes of noted people from many states,
have given Santa Barbara wide fame.
Bathing is enjoyed all the year as at other
southland resorts. The temperature of the
water varies only from 74 to 60 degrees Fahrenheit, summer and winter. Summer lasts from
April to October and winter from October to
April.    Both seasons  are  alike delightful.
Los Angeles, like a jeweled hub in the golden
wheel of southland resorts, is the starting place
for many enjoyable trips. And like spokes,
the railroads, steamship and electric lines and
splendid roads diverge in all directions from
this fascinating city of over 500,000 people, with
its smart shops, theatres, hotels, and stores.
It is the center of the motion picture producing industry of the United States and the many
studios of the large companies afford interesting
glimpses of the art of filming stories.r Several
of these concerns have vast menageries here.
Los Angeles gladdens the eye with its twenty-
three public parks containing 3,897 acres of
lawns, flowers, hills, trees, and lakes. The
architecture is varied and suggests the different
parts of the world, from which its residents
have come.
Los Angeles country has a thousand miles of
excellently paved streets and roads, golf links,
cosy inns, country clubs and large hotels.
At the ostrich farm you can see a 300-pound
bird reach ten feet for an orange held by an
attendant standing on a fence. A choice male
is worth $2,000. The largest flock of pigeons on
earth, makes a trip to the pigeon farm worth
while. A thousand alligators of all sizes promises
hand-bags and purses galore at the alligator
Gigantic fields of roses, geranium bushes
eleven feet high beside the homes, hedges of
calla lilies and sides of houses covered with
brilliant bougamvillia at Christmas, never fail
to impress those who come from northern countries. The date palm, fan palmetto, and the
graceful pepper divide favor with the orange,
eucalyptus, and acacia as decorative trees.
Fences entwined with roses of several colors
are frequent. The jasmine, tuberose, and heliotrope perfume the air around many a dwelling.
Los Angeles is closely linked with three-score
or more charming cities and towns by one of
the finest interurban electric systems in the
world. Large handsome comfortable cars fly
over the  1,000 miles of track day and night.
The magical development of the surrounding
country and the widespread cultivation of its
rich soil in farms, truck gardens and orchards,
are quite as wonderful as the growth of Los
Angeles itself, which had a population of 11,000
in 1880, and now has a population of over
half a million.
The Mission Play of California in a unique
theatre of its own at pretty San Gabriel,
opposite the famous Mission, is worth a transcontinental trip. In its importance and power
it suggests the Passion Play at Oberammergau.
It is an annual institution, and in this rich,
colorful, and dramatic pageant play, John S.
McGroarty has written the story of California
from the days of padres to the present.
Rising abruptly from the ocean to mountainous heights, Santa Catalina Island is romantically beautiful. It lies off Los Angeles harbor
about twenty-three miles westward.    Colonies
of friendly seals inhabit its rocky points. Glass-
bottomed motor boats afford one astounding
views of the strange marine gardens below the
surface where vast ferns form a dense forest
peopled with fish of many colors and shapes.
The salt water gold fish are abundant, also
the leaping tuna, swordfish, and giant seabass.
Pasadena, the handsome, is ten miles from
Los Angeles. Its numerous millionaires' homes,
its remarkable Tournament of Roses each New
Year's day, its botannical gardens, and great
hotels have spread its name far and wide.
At San Diego you walk or ride up the slope
from the waterfront, burst through the border
of trees along Balboa Park and come out at the
end of a quarter-mile bridge whose seven white
arches rise from a pool 135 feet below in the
canyon. You walk the length of the bridge,
passing a trellis of roses and come to a sombre
memorial arch whose cartouche has been chipped
and worn so that it looks as though it might have
stood there for centuries. You pass through
the arch and as though some magic wand was
waved, you leave behind you the hum and rush
and roar of a twentieth century tidewater city
and find yourself back in a city of old Spain of
two or three or four hundred years ago.
Spanish atmosphere has been carried out to the
finest detail. The guards and attendants of the
Exposition are garbed as caballeros and con-
quistadores and the dancing girls who move to
the hum of the guitar and the mandolin and the
click of the Castanet, are Spanish girls in the
bright costumes of old Spain.
The Hotel del Coronado at San Diego occupies
grounds of royal beauty on the peninsula
between bay and sea. Polo tournaments in
winter and summer with noted teams contesting
for cups; yacht races, tennis, deep sea fishing
contests under auspices of the Coronado Tuna
club, motor picnics, golf handicaps, and semi-
weekly dances are among the amusements. S* A N
From a Tower
the Prado
Palms at
Southern California Counties Building
Mission Architecture Prevails CANADIAN       PACIFIC       RAILWAY
C. E. E. Ussher Passenger Traffic Manager .. Montreal
W. R. MacInnes.  . Freight Traffic Manager Montreal
A. H. Harris Special Traffic Representative Montreal
Geo. McL. Brown European Manager London, Eng.
C. B. Foster Assistant Passenger Traffic Manager Montreal
C. E. McPherson Assistant Passenger Traffic Manager,.. .Winnipeg
Wm. Stitt General Passenger Agent Montreal
A. C. Shaw '. General Passenger Agent Winnipeg
H. W. Brodie General   Passenger   Agent Vancouver
W. G. Ann able General Passenger Agent, Atlantic Service Montreal
C. E. Benjamin General Passenger Agent, Pacific Service. .Montreal
W. M. Kirkpatrick Assistant Frt. Traffic Mgr., Eastern Lines Montreal
W. B. Lanigan Assistant Frt. Traffic Mgr., Western Lines Winnipeg
G. M. Bosworth, Vice-President, Montreal
BE. S. Carmichael General Passenger Agent London, Eng.
Geo. C. Wells. .. Asst. to Passenger Traffic Manager Montreal
E. J. Hebert First Asst. General Passenger Agent Montreal
Fred O. Hopkins Assistant General Passenger Agent Montreal
Walter Maughan Assistant General Passenger Agent Montreal
R. G. McNeillie Assistant General Passenger Agent Winnipeg
C. H. Bowes Assistant General Passenger Agent Vancouver
A. O. Seymour General   Tourist   Agent Montreal
H. E. Macdonell General Freight Agent, Eastern Lines. .. .Montreal
W. C. Bowles General Freight Agent, Western Lines.... Winnipeg
R. E. Larmour Assistant General Freight Agent Vancouver
E. N. Todd Division Freight Agent .Montreal
M. H. Brown Division Freight Agent Toronto
W[. B. Bamford Division Freight Agent St. John, N. B.
W. S. Elliot Division  Freight  Agent North  Bay
H* A. Plow Division Freight Agent Vancouver
F< H. Clendenning Div. Freight Agent, S. S. Traffic Vancouver
Gfto. H. Smith Division Freight Agent Winnipeg
J. Halstead Division   Freight   Agent Calgary
R« W. Drew Division Freight Agent Regina, Sask.
Ti J. Smith General Freight Agent London, Eng.
Thos. S. Acheson General Grain Agent Winnipeg
W. T. Marlow Import Freight Agent  Montreal
F; G. Frieser Export Freight Agent Montreal
J. O. Apps General Baggage Agent Montreal
J. M. Gibbon General Publicity Agent Montreal
Adelaide, Australia
Antwerp, Belgium .
Auckland, N. Z	
Belfast, Ireland	
Bellingham, Wash..
Birmingham, Eng...
Boston,  Mass.
Brandon,  Man..
Brisbane, Qd	
Bristol, Eng	
Brockville, Ont	
Buffalo, N. Y {
Calcutta, India. . . . j
Calgary, Alta -j
Canton, China \
Chicago, III.
Christiana, Norway
Cincinnati, Ohio. . .
Cleveland, Ohio.. ..
Detroit, Mich.
Duluth, Minn.
Edmonton, Alta	
Everett, Wash	
Fort William, Ont..
Genoa, Italy.
Glasgow, Scotland ..
Halifax, N. S	
Hamilton, Ont.....
Helsinborg, Sweden.
Hong Kong, China. .
Australasian United S. Nav. Co. (Ltd.)
W. D. Grosset, Agent 25 Quai Jordaens
Union S. S. Co. op New Zealand (Ltd.)
Wm. McCalla, Agent 41 Victoria Street
W. H. Gordon, Fgt. & Pass'r Agt., 113 West Holly St.
W. T. Treadaway, Agent 4 Victoria Square
F. R. Perry, General Agent Passenger Department
E. G. Ranney, City Pass'r Agent. .332 Washington St.
L. E. Clermont, Traveling Passenger Agent
A. B. Burke, Traveling Passenger Agent
L. R. ROBiNSON,Gen*l Agt.,Can. Pac. Desp,40 Central St.
J. A. McDonald, District Passenger Agent
Geo. H. Merrick, City Ticket Agent... .Smith Block
D. M. Sinclair, Traveling Passenger Agent
J. H. Longworth, City Freight Agent
The British India and Queensland Agency Co. (Ltd)
A. S. Ray, Agent 18   St.   Augustines   Parade
Geo. E. McGlade, City Ticket Agent, Cor. King Street
and Court House Ave.
G. H. Griffin, City Passenger Agent.. ) A* „ . qtr__+
C. S. Richardson, Dist. Freight Agent.J WMain Street
Thos. Cook & Son 9 Old Court House Street
Gillanders, Arbuthnot & Co.
Robt. Dawson, Dist.Pass'r Agt.,113 Can.Pac.Sta.Bldg.
H. M. Tait, Assistant General Agent, S.S. Lines
E. Officer, Trav. Pass'r Agt., 113 Can. Pac. Sta. Bldg.
F. J. Hurkett, City Pass'r Agt., 215 Eighth Ave., West
K. Elliott, City Freight Agent
Jardine, Matheson & Co.
Geo. A. Walton, Gen'l Agt. Pass'r Dept,	
H. M. MacCallum, Asst.Gen*lAgt.,Pass'rl)ept.
G. G. McKay, City Passenger Agent	
J. F. Sharpe, Soliciting Pass'r Agent t	
C. W. Smith, Traveling Passenger Agent	
D. I. Lister, Traveling Passenger Agent	
W. D. Black, Traveling Passenger Agent. . . .
E. L. Sheehan, City Ticket Agent	
W.   A.   Kittermaster,   Gen'l  Agent,   Freight  Dept.,
  230 & La Salle St.
Arvid Jacobsen, General Agent.. Karl Johansgt No. 1
M. E. Malone, Gen'l Agt. Pass'r Dept. 1
F. F. Hardy, City Pass'r Agent } 436 Walnut St.
W. J. Gillerlain, Trav. Pass'r AgentJ
B. R. White, Freight Agent. .2408 Union Central Bldg.
Geo. A. Clifford,Gen. Agt.Pass'r Dept.,213 Euclid Ave.
F. F. Dougan, City Passenger Agent      [
M. S. Throne, Dist. Frt. Agent. .Rockefeller Building
A. E. Edmonds, Gen. Agt. Pass'r Dept., 7 Fort St. West
A. L. Sauve, City Passenger Agent
E. C. Oviatt, Traveling Passenger Agent
Ed. Olson, Dist. Frt. Agt., 506-10 Dime Bank Bldg.
Jas. Maney, Gen'l Pass'r Agt., D. S. S. & A. Ry.,
 ^    Fidelity Building
Chas. S. P. Fyee, City Ticket Agt., 145 Jasper Ave. East
A. J. Shulman, Traveling Passenger Agent
H. G. Buchanan, City Freight Agent
A. B. Winter, Ticket Agent... 1519 Hewitt Avenue
A. J. BOREHAM, City Pass'r Agent }4ft4 virtnrin Ave
G. Hiam, District Freight Agent. .. P04 Vlctona Ave
H. Coe & Clerici, Agents Piazza San Matteo 15
Thos. Russell, Agent 120 St. Vincent Street
J. D. Chipman, City Pass'r & Frt. Agt., 37 George St.
W. McIlroy, City Pass'r Agent) ~„ --.!„ „ rnrnaa «+*
W. J. Grant, Dist. Frt. Agent \ Cor- Kl»S & James sts-
Otto   Lindegren Norra   Strandgatan   No.   7
D  W. Craddock, Gen'l Traffic Agt., China, etc.
224 S.
Honolulu, H. I.	
Juneau, Alaska	
Kansas City, Mo. . .
Ketchikan, Alaska
Kingston, Ont	
Kobe, Japan	
Liverpool, Eng	
441 Sheidley Big.
London, Ont.
Los Angeles, Cal.
Manila, P. I	
Manchester, Eng...
Melbourne, Aus... .
Milan, Italy	
Milwaukee, Wis.
Minneapolis, Minn.
Montreal, Que.
141-45 St. James
Nagasaki, Japan.
Naples,  Italy	
Nelson,  B. C	
New York, N. Y.
North Bay, Ont	
Omaha, Neb	
Ottawa, Ont	
Paris, France	
Philadelphia, Pa. ..
Pittsburgh, Pa	
Portland, Me.
Portland, Ore.
Prince Rupert, B. C
Quebec, Que.
.Theo. H. Davies & Co.
.J. T. Spickett, Agent.
(K. A. Cook, Trav. Pass'r Agent
\ L. C. Jack, Dist. Freight Agent...
.F. E. Ryus, Agent
.F. Conway, City Frt. and Passenger Agent
.J. Rankin, Agent 1  Bund
.Thomas McNeil, Agent. .Royal Liver Bldg., Pier Head
f 1 62-65   Charing
j H. S. Carmichael, Gen'l Pass'r Agt. I Cross, S.W. & 67-
1 T. J. Smith, Gen. Frt. Agt  f 68 King William
I J St., E. C.
f W. Fulton, City Pass'r Agent 161 Dundas Street
I C. S. Morse, Dist. Frt. Agt., Bk. of Toronto Chambers
A .A. Polhamus, Gen'lAgt.Pass'r Dept.)
E.V.MussELWHiTE,Trav.Pass'r Agt.. . >■ 708 S. Spring St.
C. P. McGhee, Traveling Freight Agt.)
. Smith, Bell & Coy, Limited, Agents
.D. H. M. Park, Frt. and Pass'r Agent. .1 Mount St.
.Union^S. S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
 Thos.   Cook & Son..
.H. Coe & Clerici Galleria Vittoria Emanuele
5F. T. Sansom, Passenger Agent... 100 Wisconsin St.
} A. G. G. Lauder, Dist. Frt. Agt., 913 Majestic Bldg.
( W. R. Callaway, Gen'l Pass'r Agt., M.St.P.& S.S.M.Ry.
■j T. J. Wall, Gen'l Agt. Pass'r Dept., 402 Nicollet Ave.
' Emil A. Dietz, Traveling Passenger Agent
' A. E. Lalande, City Passenger Agt.
Wm.Webber, Gen'l Agt.Pass'r Dept.
H.R.lBBOTSON,Trav. Pass'r Agent..
A. G. Balcer, Trav. Pass'r Agent..
D. C. Cable, Trav. Pass'r Agent.. .
N.R.Des BRiSAY,Gen.Trav.Pass.Agt. T
Wm.Brett, Trav. Pass'r Agent f Windsor St. Sta.
J. McKenna, Traveling Pass'r Agt. i
W. Riendeau, Trav. Pass'r Agent.. J
Jas. F. Mundle, City Frt. Agent.. Board of Trade Bldg.
Nordisk Resebureau Hotel Metropole
Holme, Ringer & Co.
H. Coe & Clerici, Agents .. .Via Agostino Depretis 22
J. S. Carter, District Passenger Agent.
F. W. Sterling, District Freight Agent.
W.H.Snell, General Agent Pass'r Dept.
G. O. Walton, City Passenger Agent
E.G.Chesbrough, Traveling Pass'r Agt.
C E. Phelps, Traveling Passenger Agt.
W. F. Stevenson, Gen'l Agt. Frt. Dept Woolworth Bldg.
W. G. Cooper, Agent 1 Broadway
International Sleeping Car Co. ... 281 Fifth Avenue
(L. O. Tremblay, Traveling Passenger Agent
(W. S. Metzler, City Ticket Agent
.Ed. Eden, Agent 409 First National Bank Building
(Geo. Duncan, City Passenger Agent. .42 Sparks Street
(A. O. Secord, District Frt. Agent .Union Bank Building
(Aug Catoni, Agent 1 Rue Scribe
)The Nordisk Resebureau .29 Bolshaja Konjushenaja
JR.C. Clayton, City Pass'r Agt) ft9Q     , Aqi PhpatTinf c«f
(F. T. Goodman, Dist. Frt. Agt. \ 629 and 63lChestnut St.
(C.L.Williams,Gen'l Agt.,Pass'rDept. ) Oliver Bldg
j Robert Main, District Freight Agent) 340 SixthAvenue
Leon W.MERRiT.Tkt.Agt. .Maine Cent.R.R.,Union Dep.
J. V. Murphy, Gen'l Agt. Pass'r Dept..)
A. L. Welsh, City Ticket Agent f 55 Third Street
O. H. Becker, District Freight Agent)
, J. G. McNab, General Agent
I G. J. P. Moore, City Pass'r Agt., 30 St. John St., Cor.
\    Palace Hill
I Geo. J. O'Dowd, City Freight Agent
458 Broadway
Regina, Sask	
Rotterdam, Holland
Si. John, N. B	
S#. John's Que	
Sf. Louis, Mo	
Si. Paul, Minn	
Sin Francisco, Cal.
S«CuIt Ste.Marie, Ont
S^ult Ste. Marie,
Saskatoon, Sask	
Seattle, Wash	
Shanghai, China	
Stferbrooke, Que.  ...
Spokane, Wash	
1812 Scarth Street
Stavanger, Norway..
Stockholm, Sweden.
Sydney, Australia...
Ticoma, Wash	
Toronto, Ont.
Vancouver, B. C....
Victoria, B. C	
Washington, D. C.
Westminster, B. C.
Winnipeg, Man.
Yokohama, Japan
A.G. BROOKER,Traveling Pass'r Agt.
J. E. Proctor, District Pass'r Agt.
R. K. Scarlett, City Ticket Agent   .
. Joh Otten & Zoon, Agents Noordblaak 15
: W. B. Howard, District Passenger Agent 8 King Street
) W. H. C. MacKay, City Ticket Agent. .49 King Street
) M. T. Pearson, Traveling Passenger Agent
f G. B. Purpee, Traveling Passenger Agent
.C. A. Laberge, City Ticket Agent 117 Richelieu Street
f A. J. Blaisdell, Gen'l Agt. Pass'r Dept.. 725 Olive Street
) W. J. Pentland, City Passenger Agent
) E. Merchant, Traveling Passenger Agent'
fW.M. Porteous, Dist. Frt. Agt,Room 428 Pierce Bldg.
.B. E. Smeed, City Pass'r Agent, Soo Line 379 Robert St.
■' G. M. Jackson,G.A.P.D. 645 Market St. (Palace Hotel)
) F. L. Nason, City Ticket Agent
) A. G. Albertsen, Trav. Pass'r Agent "
f W. W. Smith, District Freight Agent 645 Market Street
( H. J. Moorhouse, City Passenger Agent*
1 J. B. Way, Depot Ticket Agent
(W. J. Atchison, City Pass'r Agent . .224 Ashmun Street
\ W. C. Sutherland, Depot Ticket Agent
j W. E. Lovelock, City Ticket Agent... 102 Second Ave.
R. Cushman, District Freight Agent
E. E. Penn, Gen'l Agt Pass'r Dept.)
F. C. Collins, Trav. Pass'r Agent. >• 713 Second Avenue
J.W. Draper, District Freight Agt.)
.A. R. Owen, Agent
.E. H. Sewell, City Pass'r Agent.. .74 Wellington Street
i W.H.Deakin, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept., 603 SpragueAve.
■< L. V. Blanchard, Traveling Passenger Agent
( Geo. H. Martin, Gen'l Frt. Agt., Spokane Internat. Ry.
.H. N. Pederson Bredgaden 13
.Nordisk Resebureau Royal Opera
.Union S. S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
H. M. Beyers, City Pass'r Agent I •,-,■, Q x>„«,-fi« A ,,«„„«
N. Fleming, District Frt. Agent \1113 Paciflc Avenue
M. G. Murphy, District Passenger Agent \
E.F.L.STURDEE.Assistant Dist. Pass'r Agt
I. E. Suckling, Assistant Dist. Pass'rAgt.
T. Mullins, City Passenger Agent	
George S. Beer, City Ticket Agent	
J. B. Tinning, Traveling Pass'r Agent..
W. T. Dockrill, Traveling Passenger Agt
J. Campbell, Traveling Passenger Agent
Wm. Corbett, Terminal PassengerAgent/
L. Mulkern, District Freight Agent i tt„-™
C. W. Mcmullen, City Freight Agent } oi?i?IL
G. D. Robinson, Asst. Imp. and Exp. Frt. Agt.) station
f J. J. Forster, General Agent Passenger Department
I J. Moe, City Passenger Agent 434 Hastings Street, West
J Chas. Millard, Depot Ticket Agent
; F. H. Daly, Traveling Passenger Agent
A. J. Cambie, District Freight Agent, Rail Traffic
I J. H. Fox, City Freight Agent
(L. D. Chetham, City Pass'r Agt.) 1102 Government
• \ W. H. Gardener, Dist. Frt. Agt.) Street
. .G. J. Weidman, City Pass'r Agt. 1419 New York Avenue
. .S. M. Andrews, City Freight Agent
(A.G. Richardson, City Passenger Agt)
I R. A. Preston, Traveling Pass'r Agent C Cor. Main and
\ T. F. Madden, Traveling Pass'r Agent ( Portage Avenue
l A. T. Mckean, City Freight Agent .. >
IW. C. Casey, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept.210 Portage Ave.
jW.T. Payne, Manager Trans-Pacific Line
I H. T. Wilgress, Agent 14 Bund
^or. King and
Yonge Street The Canadian Pacific Exhibit
at San Francisco
V'        '•"CA^MXM- VAC trie   PAVU.Ktfi
;" P A N A M A   •    PACIFIC       EXP 0
In a prominent position near the Ferry Slips
the Canadian Pacific Railway has erected an
attractive Pavilion at the Panama-Pacific Exposition, San Francisco. This illustrates the picturesque character and the natural resources of
the country traversed by the railway, and includes
among many other things a working model of the
Bassano Dam constructed by the Canadian
Pacific in Southern Alberta in connection with
the greatest irrigation system on the North
American Continent. Stretching as it does from
the Atlantic to the Pacific, with vast fleets on
both Oceans and its own hotel and telegraph
system, the Canadian Pacific Railway holds a
unique position among the railways of this hemisphere, and no one who visits the San Francisco
Exposition should fail to pay a visit to this interesting pavilion. Moving pictures illustrating the
life and resources of Canada will be displayed in
the pavilion each day during the course of the
And Connecting Lines
St. Paul... to Portal Soo Line   St. Paul t Portal SooLine
Portal to Vancouver Can. Pac.    Portal i Huntingdon Can. Pac.
Vancouver to Victoria C. P.S.S. Line   Huntingdon..* Portland Nor. Pac.
Victoria.. . to Seattle C. P. S.S. Line or
Huntingdon..* Seattle Nor. Pac.
Seattle t Portland..G.N. orO-W.R.& N.
Portal Soo Line
Kootenay Landing. .Can. Pac.
 SooLine St. Paul...
Portal to Kingsga;e Can. Pac. Portal	
Kingsgate to Spokane Spokane Int. Kootenay
Spokane Portland O-W.R.&N.       Landing... i Nelson C. P. S.S. Line
5—VIA WINNIPEG llelso5- •. ! West Robso
..Can. Pac.
Soo Line   West Robson t Arrowhead C. P. S.S. Lino
i  Arrowhead., t ^anc°uver or) Can.Pac.
^aSSS"      .     }...Can.Pac.   Thence via... .fa^V
Kootenay LandingJ
Thence via.. .Routes I, 2, 3 or 4.
Montreal)      f Vancouver -| Montreal)
..Can Pac or       £.. tcPt. McNicoll Can.Pac.
Toronto )
Pt. McNicoll to Ft. William C. P. S.S. Lino
Ft. William.. to Junction Point Can. Pac.
Thence via Routes 1, 2, 3 or 4.
The following optional routes are available, without additional expense, in connection with
Pacific Coast round-(trip tickets.
A—Tickets between St. Paul   and Vancouver or Huntingdon,  routed Soo Line and Canadian Pacific,
aVce?.aS are good either via Portil or via Emerson and Winnipeg.     They must read via route used, however,
CaPeX_^-~( and may be exchanged at Soo Line office in St. Pauil or Minneapolis westbound or at  C. P.  R,
office in Vancouver or Moose Jaw eastbound.     No additional expense to travel via Winnipeg.
B—Tickets reading via SooLine between Chicago or Sa.ult Ste. Marie and Portal o: Emerson, will be
honored via St. Paul or Duluth and direct lines; or through St. Paul to Duluth, thence direct line.
Such tickets may be roited via Duluth, thence via  St. Paul to Emerson or Portal, providing the
tariff under which issuec authorizes the route, and coiupons are provided to cover same.
C—Tickets reading via Huntingdon are honored Missiom to Vancouver and return, on application to
conductor, without additional charge.
D—Between Montreal and Toronto tickets are honored  via direct line, Smiths FaHs and Peterboro, or
Smiths Falls,  Belleville and Trenton, or via Ottawa* and Smiths Falls, and Peterboro or Belleville
and Trenton.
E—Between Montreal and Sudbury tickets are honored via Main Line, through Ottawa and North Bay,
or via Toronto and Muskoka Route, through Parry SSound.
F—Between Medicine Hat and Revelstoke tickets are good:
Via Main Line through Dalgary and Banff, Alta.
Via Kootenay Line, Nelson, West Robson and Arrowhead.
Via Kootenay Line, Nehon, South Slocan, Rosebery and Arrowhead.
G—Between Swift Current ind Bassano, tickets are honored via Main Line through Medicine Hat or via
New Line through Empiess.
The following optional routes are available upon payment of amounts shown.
n—Between Portal or Emeison and Calgary and points west, via Macleod and Calgary, $3.25.
■   ' Macleod and points west, via Calgary and Macleod, 13.25.
I—Between Portal or Em
showm in "I," thei
i Macleod, Kootenay Landing
K—Between Winnipeg and Revelstoke—
and Nelson, $9.50.
L—Between Winnipeg and Spokane—via Calgary, Revelstoke, Nelson and Kingsgate, $13.15.
No expensive
side trips necessary.
The Canadian
Pacific  Railway
is built directly
through the Canadian
National Park and the
famous Canadian Rockies.
Over 500 continuous miles
of the most magnificent
scenery in the world may
be viewed from the trains.
See that your ticket
includes coupons for the
delightful 165-mile Puget
Sound Steamship trip
between Vancouver,
Victoria and Seattle; no
extra charge.
The Great Divide


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