The Chung Collection

Chung Logo

The Chung Collection

Resorts in Ontario Canadian Pacific Railway Company 1926

Item Metadata


JSON: chungtext-1.0229214.json
JSON-LD: chungtext-1.0229214-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): chungtext-1.0229214-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: chungtext-1.0229214-rdf.json
Turtle: chungtext-1.0229214-turtle.txt
N-Triples: chungtext-1.0229214-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: chungtext-1.0229214-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array Hi--^i::--PF::
Ii      lift.
■    ■   A       ■
;iS,:«av:. Ij/ /
Each of these Camps consist of a central clubhouse for dining and recreational
purposes, around which are grouped the sleeping bungalows, some containing
single rooms with two beds and others two rooms each with two beds. The Camps
are open from July 1st to September 15th. Rates $5.00 per day, or $30.00 per
week.     American plan.
The centre for wonderful fishing for bass, pickerel, muskies and other game
fish, and for long canoe trips through a maze of waterways. On the Canadian
Pacific, 215 miles north of Toronto, 45 miles south of Sudbury. Accommodation for 70 guests. Outlying Fishing Camps at Crooked Lake and Pine
Rapids, each have overnight Accommodation for 9 guests.
Postal address (while Camp is open) Asinka, Ont. Station and telegraph
address, French River.
Near the mouth of the far-famed Nipigon River, the home of the largest red-
speckled trout in the world. On the Canadian Pacific. 923 miles west of
Montreal, 743 miles north-west of Toronto, 489 miles east of Winnipeg
Accommodation for 50 guests.
Postal and telegraph address (while Camp is open) Nipigon River Camp,
Nipigon. Ont. Special flag station (for certain trains) near Camp; for other
trains, Nipigon.
Situated in the most charming part of the Lake of the Woods, affording fine
fishing for bass, musky, lake trout and pike. On the Canadian Pacific, 1,106
miles north-west of Toronto, 1,286 miles west of Montreal, 126 miles east of
Winnipeg      Accommodation for 61   guests.
Postal and telegraph address (while Camp is open) Devil's Gap Camp,
Kenora. Ont.     Station, Kenora.
Banff Springs Hotel, A magnificent hotel in the heart of the Rocky Mountains
Banff, Alberta National Park.    Open May 15th to September 30th.
Chateau Lake Louise, A  wonderful  hotel  facing  an  exquisite Alpine Lake  in
Lake Louise, Alberta Rocky   Mountains   National   Park.    Open  June   1st   to
September 30th.
Emerald Lake Chalet. A charming Chalet hotel situated amidst the picturesque
near Field, B.C. Alpine scenery of the Yoho National Park.    Open June
15th to September 15th.
Glacier House, In the heart of the Selkirks.    Splendid Alpine climbing
Glacier, B.C. and   glacier  exploring.     Open  June   15th   to  September
Hotel Sicamous, Junction for the orchard districts of the Okanagan Valley,
Sicamous. B.C. Open all year.
Hotel Vancouver, The  largest  hotel  on  the   North   Pacific  Coast,  serving
Vancouver, B.C. equally the business man and the tourist.     Open all year.
Empress Hotel, A luxurious hotel in this Garden City of the Pacific Coast.
Victoria, B.C. Open all year.
Hotel Palliser, A handsome hotel of metropolitan standard, in this pros-
Calgary, Alberta perous city of Southern Alberta.     Open all year.
Royal Alexandra Hotel,      A popular hotel in the largest city of Western Canada, and
Winnipeg, Manitoba the centre of Winnipeg's social life.     Open all year.
Place Viger Hotel, A charming hotel in Canada's largest city.    Open all year.
Montreal, Quebec
Chateau Frontenac, A metropolitan hotel in the most historic city of North
Quebec, Quebec America.     Open all year.
McAdam Hotel, A commercial and sportsman's hotel.     Open all year.
McAdam, N.B.
The Algonquin, The social centre of Canada's most fashionable seashore
St. Andrews, N.B. summer resort.   Open June 26th to September 7th.
Moraine Lake, Alta  Moraine Lake Camp
Banff-Windermere Automobile High-       (Storm Mountain Bungalow Camp
way      I Vermilion River Camp
\ Radium Hot Springs Camp
Hector, B.C Wapta Camp
Hector, B.C Lake O'Hara Camp
Field. B.C. Yoho Valley Camp
Lake Windermere, B.C Lake Windermere Camp
Penticton, B.C. Hotel Incola
Cameron Lake, B.C      Cameron Lake Chalet
Strathcona Lodge, B.C.-.     .   Strathcona Lodge
Digby. N.S         The Pines
Kentville, N.S Cornwallis Inn
tying a vast
ling resorts
ore. These
ort Stanley,
)ut an hour,
v)ss the lake,
.he Western
: and other
:ipally from
cached from
od beach, a
:, and many
fishing and
-;.uron, is a
good train
teau at the
the breezes
;.wn (which
t) is charmed avenues
due to dys'
riding and
cafe boating
:1 Sunset, a
;ages in the
he Georgian
dian Pacific
situated at
, and, with
?., is becon>
at facilities
;le distance
lis of great
and Indian
in Eastern
miles from
ntry Club,
y residents,
ay, equally
alar tourist
ly all tour'
ipany runs
nd points,
l.e Current,
nd Michi'
(Continued from page 8)
greens. A beautiful park on the lake front is a popular picnic resor
including excursions by steamer from Rochester, across Lake Ontaric
Twelve miles north of Cobourg is Gore's Landing, on Rice Lak«
which can be reached by auto stage over a go6d road. (See page 6
Harwood, three miles east of Gore's Landing, has good boating art
fishing.   '
Presqu'Ile      Is a very popular summer resort, six and a half mi
Point from Brighton by a  splendid  road  along the lal
front.   There are a number of furnished cottages
rent, besides many that are occupied by owners, and a good hotel
Presqu'Ile has a large dancing pavilion, good grocery stores, mi
and ice delivery, daily mail, long distance telephone service, golf lin
and good facilities for bathing and boating.   It is a very delight
and safe place for children.
Trenton Trenton stands on the shore of the Bay of Quin
winding in from Lake Ontario.   It has fine fish   m
facilities, black bass and maskinonge being the prize beauties to    el
obtained.   A summer line runs to Twelve O'Clock Point Park, th
miles away on the western end of the Bay, where the Murray Ca
joins Lake Ontario.   There is good boating and bathing, with ten   si
on shore after the dip.
Belleville        Although Samuel Champlain is reported to ha m
wintered at Belleville, it was not until Loyal
times that the quiet old-world beauty of its site on the Bay of Quin
attracted settlers. It was named after the wife of Francis. Go
Lieutenant-Governor of Upper Canada. The first brick house bui
in Canada is claimed by this enterprising community. The Bay
Quinte is a long, narrow arm of water that winds in from L
Ontario to a distance of eighty miles and into which several rivers f II BUNGALOW CAMPS
Each of these Camps consist of a central clubhouse for dining and recreational
purposes, around which are grouped the sleeping bungalows, some containing
single rooms with two beds and others two rooms each with two beds. The Camps
are open from July 1st to September 15th. Rates $5.00 per day, or $30.00 per
week.     American plan.
The centre for wonderful fishing for bass, pickerel, muskies and other game
fish, and for long canoe trips through a maze of waterways. On the Canadian
Pacific, 2 I 5 miles north of Toronto, 45 miles south of Sudbury. Accommodation for 70 guests. Outlying Fishing Camps at Crooked Lake and Pine
Rapids, each have overnight Accommodation for 9 guests.
Postal address (while Camp is open) Asinka, Ont. Station and telegraph
address, French River.
Near the mouth of the far-famed Nipigon River, the home of the largest red-
speckled trout in the world. On the Canadian Pacific, 923 miles west of
Montreal, 743 miles north-west of Toronto, 489 miles east of Winnipeg
Accommodation for 50 guests.
Postal and telegraph address (while Camp is open) Nipigon River Camp,
Nipigon. Ont. Special flag station (for certain trains) near Camp; for other
trains, Nipigon.
Situated in the most charming part of the Lake of the Woods, affording fine
fishing for bass, musky, lake trout and pike. On the Canadian Pacific, 1,106
miles north-west of Toronto, 1,286 miles west of Montreal, 126 miles east of
Winnipeg      Accommodation for 61   guests.
Postal and telegraph address (while Camp is open) Devil's Gap Camp,
Kenora. Ont.     Station, Kenora.
Banff Springs Hotel, A magnificent hotel in the heart of the Rocky Mountains
Banff, Alberta National Park.    Open May I 5th to September 30th.
Chateau Lake Louise, A  wonderful  hotel  facing  an  exquisite Alpine Lake in
Lake Louise, Alberta Rocky   Mountains   National   Park.    Open  June   1st   to
September 30th.
Emerald Lake Chalet. A charming Chalet hotel situated amidst the picturesque
near Field, B.C. Alpine scenery of the Yoho National Park.     Open June
15th to September 15th.
Glacier Houst, In the heart of the Selkirks.     Splendid Alpine climbing
Glacier, B.C. and  glacier  exploring.     Open  June   15th   to  September
Hotel Sicamous, Junction for the orchard districts of the Okanagan Valley,
Sicamous. B.C. Open all year.
Hotel Vancouver, The  largest  hotel  on  the  North  Pacific  Coast,  serving
Vancouver, B.C. equally the business man and the tourist.     Open all year.
Empress Hotel, A luxurious hotel in this Garden City of the Pacific Coast.
Victoria, B.C. Open all year.
Hotel Palliser, A handsome hotel of metropolitan standard, in this pros-
Calgary, Alberta perous city of Southern Alberta.    Open all year.
Royal Alexandra Hotel, A popular hotel in the largest city of Western Canada, and
Winnipeg, Manitoba the centre of Winnipeg's social life.     Open all year.
Place Viger Hotel. A charming hotel in Canada's largest city. Open all year.
Montreal, Quebec
Chateau Frontenac, A metropolitan hotel in the most historic city of North
Quebec, Quebec America.     Open all year.
McAdam Hotel, A commercial and sportsman's hotel.    Open all year.
McAdam, N.B.
The Algonquin, The social centre of Canada's most fashionable seashore
Si. Andrews, N.B. summer resort.   Open June 26th to September 7th.
Moraine Lake, Alta  Moraine Lake Camp
Banff-Windermere Automobile High-       f Storm Mountain Bungalow Camp
way I Vermilion River Camp
\ Radium Hot Springs Camp
Hector, B.C Wapta Camp
Hector, B.C Lake O'Hara Camp
Field. B.C. Yoho Valley Camp
Lake Windermere, B.C Lake Windermere Camp
Penticton, B.C. Hotel Incola
Cameron Lake, B.C         Cameron Lake Chalet
Strathcona Lodge. B.C.'.     . . Strathcona Lodge
Digby. N.S  The Pines
Kentville, N.S Cornwallis Inn
Resorts in Ontario
Of all the provinces of Canada, Ontario is one of the
most richly endowed in natural beauty. To the summer
visitor it makes the widest possible variety of appeal.
Printed ini Canada, 1926 Ontario Ontario  contains  407.000  square  miles,   of which
41,000 comprise water. For five-sixths of itsl southern
border it has a twenty-five hundred mile coast line upon four of the
Great Lakes—Superior, Huron, Erie and Ontario—and upon the St.
Lawrence River. It has besides numerous smaller lake systems and
several noble rivers. Here, indeed, is Summerland, the true objective
of the vacationist—a land of outdoors in an infinite variety.
An Eternal    Ontario is the land of deep forest and jewelled water*
Triangle way, the haunt of fish and game, the home of the
light canoe, and the place of the flat rock and the
campfire. Cool breezes sing ever amongst its still pine-woods. Let
the summer-seeker stand at Toronto for a convenient point, for
example, and construct an imaginary, upside-down triangle from that
apex. One side will be Lake Ontario and the St. Lawrence River;
the other will sweep across Lake Huron, through the S6o Canal,
then across Lake Superior to Fort William, and along the international
boundary. The base will be the main line of the Canadian Pacific
Railway. <.
Within this triangle he will find all the variety he wants j from the
palace-hotel where he plays golf upon carefully manicurjed lawns
and, with the dusk, dons his tuxedo and dancing pumps—to the
semi-savage shakedown by some unsurveyed lake, wherp, having
sweated and paddled and portaged since daybreak he cooks some
coffee in a tomato can, hopes to shave next Tuesday week, and goes
to bed in his underwear.
Nature with If he seeks the more untrammelled spot, whdre nature,
Bobbed Hair so to speak, wears her hair bobbed, where the summer
cottage, the summer hotel, and the summer sunburn
flourish, wher^ the girls are many and fascinating, the bathing cos'
tumes eye-filling, and the ja^-music bewitching, he can bet satisfied.
There are Muskoka, Kawartha, the placid shore of old Lake Ontario,
and, amongst the thousand islands of the Georgian Bay, Pointe au
Baril. At the extreme western end of the province there is Lake of
the Woods.
The But if he seeks the wilderness itself, the long canoe
Wilderness trip, the camp in the woods, the hunter's shack, the
waters where bass and 'lunge and trout laugh at
him, again he can be satisfied. There are the countless resorts of the
Georgian Bay, French River, Nipissing, Timagami, and ithe great
Algoma hinterland. There is Nipigon, the home of the aristocracy of
trout. There are the hundreds of streams—some scarcely explored
-—which fall into Lake Superior and western Lake Huron. Three
of the best vacation regions of Ontario have now been rendered
more convenient than ever by Bungalow Camps—French River,
Nipigon, and Lake of the Woods, full particulars of whic^ will be
found on later pages.
A key-map of Ontario is inserted at the end. But first lfct us look
at some of the principal cities of the Province.
Toronto Toronto is the capital, largest city, and to some extent
the gateway of Ontario. Beautifully situated on the
shore of Lake Ontario, it is affectionately called the "Queen City"
by its citizens. It has immense manufacturing establishments to the
number of considerably over three thousand, and some of the largest
commercial houses and banks in the Dominion. Its population is
largely of English and Scotch extraction, or of United Empire Loyalist
descent, but the city is distinctively North American in the intensity
of its activity and energy, and through its crowded streets throbs a
vast hum of commerce. Its educational institutions are well known,
as also is the charm of its residential districts.
Toronto is a very important railway centre, with lines radiating
in every direction, the principal of which are those which run east
to Montreal and Ottawa, north to Sudbury, south to Hamilton and
Buffalo, and west to Detroit and Chicago.
Amongst the things the visitor should see are the Parliament
Buildings, the university, the various museums and art galleries, the
downtown sky-scraper district, the crowded beaches, the delightful
residential sections and suburbs—especially Rosedale—the churches,
harbor, theatres and stores. Some pleasant lake trips, .also, can be
made from Toronto.
Toronto Toronto's  famous  Exhibition   is  a   magnet  which'
Fair draws visitors from all parts  of Canada and the
United States every fall. It is the biggest thing of
its kind on the continent, and the attendance during the two weeks
of the Exhibition's being open runs well over the million and a half
mark. Representative displays of every kind of Canadian product
are brought together here, while there are numerous lighter attractions
in the Grand Stand and Midway. The Royal Winter Fair, with
some fine riding competitions, is also becoming highly popular.
Toronto is very interesting historically. The name Fort Toronto
was given, after the British conquest of Canada, to a post taken from
the French. But the real growth of the city began with the immigration of the United Empire Loyalists into Ontario after the American
War of Independence. These settlers left the United States because
they preferred to remain under the British flag, and it was their sturdy
patriotism and the undaunted tenacity of their descendants that
transformed the province of Ontario from a wilderness into what it
is now, the most populous province of Canada. During this long
period Toronto has reflected the progressiveness of these generations
of Ontarians as few other things in the province have done.
Sccile of Miles
Hamilton Hamilton, between Toronto and Buffalo, is beautifully
situated at the head of navigation of Lake Ontario,
on a land-locked arm named Hamilton Bay. It is the third manufacturing city of Canada as regards value of output, for in recent years,
in addition to the large number of native industries that have established themselves here, there have also been numerous branches
established of important United States factories. Hamilton is situated,
also, in the heart of the productive fruit belt of the Niagara Peninsula.
To a great extent, however, Hamilton has escaped being a mere
"factory"1 town, for it has preserved the characteristics of a charming
residential city. It nestles in a green valley at the foot of what is by
courtesy called "The Mountain," with beautiful water vistas obtainable at many points. It has handsome public buildings, very attractive
residential sections, and tree-bordered streets. Hamilton Beach,
where the bay joins the lake, is a very popular bathing and boating
resort, with many other beauty spots in close proximity, such as
Dundurn Park.
Niagara From Hamilton to Buffalo or Niagara Falls we run
Falls over the rails of the Toronto, Hamilton and Buffalo-
Railway and the Michigan Central. The Niagara
Peninsula, through which we travel, is one of the finest fruit-producing
regions of Canada; grapes, peaches, and all specimens of fruit are
grown in large quantities.
Of Niagara Falls it is unnecessary to say much, such is its hold upon
every one's imagination as one of the most remarkable works of
Nature. While there are waterfalls of greater height to be found in
many parts of the world, its immense volume of water, and the sheer
descent of the unbroken plunge, give to Niagara a sublimity which
height alone cannot impart. The tumultuous rapids above the falls,
and the deep gorge below, add not a little to the grandeur of the scene.
The falls not only attract every year hundreds of thousands of visitors
from every part of the world; they also now play an extraordinarily
important part in industry because of the enormous amount of electrical
power that is developed here.
Ottawa Ottawa, the capital of the Dominion of Canada, is
on the main line of the Canadian Pacific from Montreal
to Sudbury, and is also accessible by a through service
from Toronto. The city stands at the junction of the Rideau and
Ottawa rivers, its site being characterised by a picturesque grandeur
appropriate to its national importance. Ottawa is the residence of the
Governor-General, the meeting place of the House of Commons and
the Senate, and the headquarters of the Government administrative
The Parliament Buildings, the first foundation stone of which was
laid in i860, were partly destroyed by a disastrous fire in 1916, but
the reconstructed central building is a magnificent pile that fitly
replaces it. Rideau Hall, the Governor-General's house, is a charming
residence within the city limits, and the centre of much of Ottawa's
brilliant social life. Amongst the many interesting places to visit
are the Royal Mint and the Victoria Museum, but by no means
less engrossing are the many lumber mills in the lower town.
The City stands on high ground, and has a large mileage of well-
laid driveways as well as many beautiful parks, of which two of the
finest are Major's Hill Park, overlooking the river in the heart of the
city, and Rockliffe Park. From the first named a beautiful panoramic
view of the river, the city of Hull, and the dark blue Laurentian
Mountains in the background can be obtained. Near Ottawa are
many popular summer resorts, for the city is also the gateway to the
fine fishing and hunting grounds of the Pontiac and Gatineau districts.
Page  Two Hamilton,   as  seen  from
the Mountain
Ontario has a population of over
three millions and an area of nearly
366,000 square miles. Its capital is
Toronto; and it also contains the federal
capital, Ottawa.
Ottawa—Along the
Rideau Canal
Page Three IfSKOKA
Clear Sky       Beautiful lakes that reflect the "clear sky" which led
Land the Indian to bestow its musical name upon it, tree-
hidden rivers, hundreds of pine-clad islands, a bracing
summer climate, and a wealth of opportunity for recreation—this is
the Muskoka region, so firmly established in the affection of those
who know it that it now has become one of the best known summer
playgrounds of this continent.
The Muskoka Lakes comprise three large lakes and some smaller
ones. The principal lakes are Muskoka, 21 miles in length, Joseph,
18 miles, and Rosseau, 13 miles. They are comparatively narrow in
places, but then widen out to stretches of open water as rauch as six
miles across. Around the shore line, concentrating at numerous settlements, nestle hotels, farm houses, summer villas, and pretty cottages.
The lakes contain between four and five hundred islands of every
shape and size, many of which are for rent or sale.
Cool Summer    Muskoka has almost as many charms; as it has
Days islands.   It is a region of rich coloring! sparkling
waters, clear skies, and pine-scented breezes. Its
cool recesses are an ideal refuge during the hot days of summer. When
the heat waves descend upon the city, a pleasant journey from Toronto
brings one to Bala, itself a popular centre or the beginning of a delightful sail over the lakes to one's pet resort, where in a few minutes a
swim, a round of golf, a game of tennis, or whatever it is, will begin
to put a fresh complexion altogether upon the slightly wilted face of
Bala The Gateway of the Muskoka region is Bala, a four-
hour ride north of Toronto on the Canadian Pacific.
Bala is situated on a bay on the western shore of Lake Muskoka at
the outlet of the Muskosh River, which here pours over a beautiful
fall and continues its way through some exquisite woodland scenery
down to Georgian Bay. In close proximity (from three to four miles)
are Long Lake, Clear Lake, Echo Lake, Nine Mile Lake, and Black
Bala possesses a number of good hotels and boarding houses where
accommodation may be obtained at reasonable rates. It is the most
convenient place for sportsmen, canoeists, and campers to obtain
supplies and guides. It is also the starting point for the beautiful
Moon River, Georgian Bay, and Blackstone Lake canoe trii>
Lake The wharf adjoins the station, and here) one may
Muskoka transfer to a steamer of the Muskoka Lakes Navigation
Company, waiting to speed up the lakes. On its
journey it is met at junction points by other steamers, tjhe service
being so arranged that in the summer time all points on the lake can
be reached twice daily in each direction. The steamers are well-kept,
comfortably furnished and with dining saloons.
The steamer makes a circuit of the northern part of Lake Muskoka,
making stops at a number of points. At Beaumaris a change is made,
one service running from here to Bracebridge, situated at the southeast end of the lake, and others to Lakes Rosseau and Joseph. The
latter route is through the short Indian River, which connects Lake
Muskoka with Lake Rosseau. Port Carling, on the Indian River, is
the centre of the lakes, whither the life of the lake converges. All
traffic must pass through a lock, and the scene is frequently lively and
picturesque as steamers, launches, boats and canoes crowd the
Lake From the lock we enter Rosseau, often regarded as
Rosseau the fairest of the lakes.  Its southern portion is fairly
gemmed with islets, and here more summer cottages
are to be found than in any other part of the lakes. Island folds back
on island in innumerable shades of rich, sunlit green. Tiny piers and
boat-houses jut out into the waters of the lake. At times it would
seem as if the steamer would be caught in the maze of islands, but
always the boat takes a gentle turn and a new stretch of lake comes
into view. The steamer calls at several points on the way to Rosseau,
at the northern end of the lake, where the beautiful Shadow River
flows in.
Lake Port Sandfield stands at the junction of Lakes Rosseau
Joseph and  Joseph,   the  latter,  famous  for  its  clearness,
stretching off to the left. It has wide, open stretches
which the yachtsman will appreciate, and calmer reaches among the
islands more suited to the canoeist. The beautifully wooded slope
and plateau at the far northern extremity of Little Lake Joseph constitutes Muskoka Natural Park, which has long been a favorite picnic
resort. The Muskoka Navigation Company has a daily cruise, 100
miles long, through Lake Muskoka, the Indian River, Lake Rosseau,
and Lake Joseph to this port, where the steamer stops for 1 }4, hours.
Recreation There need be no dull hours in a Muskoka vacation.
Bathing in the soft waters of the lakes, canoeing,
sailing and motor-boating, golfing, tennis, fishing, walks through the
woods, and steamboat excursions provide something new for each
day. There is music and dancing in the evenings at the majority of
the resorts, and an enjoyable social life. As a result of restocking the
waters with fry, the fishing in the Muskoka Lakes shows improve'
ment each year. The smaller lakes particularly attract the angler.
There are ideal camp sites available on the shores of every lake, which
may be occupied in most cases without charge.
Muskoka offers perfect immunity from hay-fever, for at the season
of the year when victims of that complaint suffer most, the Muskoka
district is swept by cool, pine-scented breezes.
Scute of jiffies
9    as y    ?• *°
\ nortiTb/
LAKES      .>
^^^V  ^::a!:=::^
1 'iJ^^s^!/r^
/L -T     oy^j
VBkla    0
sjSevern River             ^^,
5   i
ILP-cjpJ  Lin., 0*lv   Shown   \
There are seven golf clubs in play in the Muskoka district, all
most picturesquely situated—:Beaumaris, Elgin House, Monteith
House, Rosseau, Windermere, Juddhaven, and Royal Muskoka.
Muskoka Unique among Canadian summer holiday resorts is
Assembly Muskoka Assembly, on Lake Rosseau. A beautiful
natural park of over 200 acres, with three miles of
waterfront, located at the north end of Tobin's Island, the largest of
the 400 islands of the Muskoka Lakes, Muskoka Assembly is the
summer centre of the activities of The Canadian Chautauqua Institution, providing an organized holiday with "something to do, somewhere to go, something worth hearing every day." The Chautauqua
program of lectures, music, and dramatics is a literary centre interpreting the best in Canadian life, and attracts people of culture from
all over the Continent during the summer. Canadian poets and authors
make Muskoka Assembly their summer rendezvous. The recreation
facilities are unexcelled, and include several long safe sandy bathing
beaches, a splendid bowling course of eight greens, tennis courts,
volley ball, fast launch, boat livery, good bass fishing, and first class
eighteen-hole golf course nearby, Accommodation can be secured at
Epworth Inn, a modern summer hotel, open from June 25 to Sept. 15.
There are cottages and floored tents to rent. A delightful cottage
community is developing.
An illustrated booklet may be had on application to The Canadian
Chautauqua Institution Limited, Muskoka Assembly P.O., Ontario.
A Hundred- A very attractive one-day hundred-mile cruise is
Mile Cruise now available to Mirror Lake, at the head of Little
Lake Joseph.
The steamer leaves Muskoka Wharf early in the morning with a
connecting steamer from Bala to Port Keewaydin. Traversing the
network of Lake Rosseau and Lake Joseph, it arrives at Mirror Lake
at about noon. A stay of 1}4 hours is made at Muskoka Natural
Park for lunch.  Return is made to the same points.
A separate "Muskoka Lakes" folder, with somewhat fuller information, has been issued by the Canadian Pacific, and can be obtained
from all agents.
Severn Reached by way of Severn Falls Station, on the
River Toronto-Sudbury Line of the C.P.R., 108 miles north
of Toronto, Severn River affords excellent pickerel
and black bass fishing, as well as good boating. The Severn River
forms a picturesque route for a canoe or launch trip from Severn
Falls Station to Gloucester Pool and the lower Georgian Bay resorts,
as craft of this description can be readily handled over the Marine
Railway at Big Chute, which is the only obstacle to free navigation.
The "Severn Grotto" has good accommodation, with tennis courts,
bowling green and dance hall. The proprietor, Mrs. O. Buddo, has
in addition a boathouse, where skiffs, canoes and gasoline launches
can be secured. There are many good camping sites in the vicinity,
and bass and pickerel are plentiful in the "Lost Channel" of the
Severn River. The Severn Falls Golf and Outing Club is located
near Severn Falls, in which association membership may be obtained
by the visitor on payment of a small subscription.
Another hotel, prettily situated up the river about a mile and a
quarter from the station, is the Hotel Waubic. Detailed information
regarding cottages, land, boats, free camping sites, etc., may be obtained from Mr. Walter Dean, Severn Falls P.O.. Ont.
Page Four *^ss
/ ■ 'M  . . mm-
I   V\J\Jn-^.~JL**&mmm .
Royal Muskoka has a
beautiful golf course
A Picnic along the Moon
Gateway to Muskoka
Muskoka Assembly—centre of
the Canadian Chautauqua
The Muskoka Lakes, about 120 miles north
of Toronto, are one of the most popular summer
resorts of Eastern Canada.    They offer a very
great variety of recreation.
And everybody bathes!
Page Five Bright "Kawartha" is an Indian word signifying "Bright
Waters Waters and Happy Lands."   The Kawartha Lakes
comprise fourteen beautiful stretches of water—
Scugog, Sturgeon, Cameron, Balsam, Pigeon, Bald, Sandy, Buckhorn,
Chemong, Deer, Lovesick, Stony, Clear and Katchewanooka, to
which may be added Rice Lake, twenty miles down the Otonabee
River from Peterboro. This chain of lakes aggregates over one hundred
and fifty miles and constitutes one of the most popular of Ontario's
summer playgrounds. The lakes, six hundred feet above Lake Ontario,
enjoy climatic conditions that are both agreeable and healthy. There
are almost unlimited opportunities for sailing, canoeing, yachting,
and motor-boating, while the district is well served by good roads
for motoring. Bass, maskinonge and salmon trout are caujght in the
larger lakes, while there is good fishing for speckled trout in some of
the smaller.
Bobcaygeon There are two gateways to the Kawartha Lakes—
Bobcaygeon at the central point and Peterborough
at the eastern end. To these may be added Lindsay, which is a convenient point for the resorts on Lake Scugog and lower Sturgeon Lake.
Bobcaygeon, at the end of a short branch that runs up through Lindsay, is itself a resort unequalled for the vacation of the city family.
Good motor roads radiate in all directions; boating, bathing, fishing,
golf and tennis are at one's doorstep. The town stands at the end
of a short branch that runs up through Lindsay on the narrow channel
that connects Sturgeon Lake with Pigeon Lake. Within easy reach
are a number of very delightful resorts.
To the east is Pigeon Lake, a beautiful sheet of water dotted with
picturesque islands on which many charming summer homes have been
built. Towards the southern end of the lake, seven miles from Bobcaygeon, is Jacob's Island, of fairly considerable size, and with a good
hotel. Though not along the line of our trip, Sandy Lake, Iwhich has
no visible outlet and is yet as clear as crystal, is very interesting.
While it is deep, there are numerous shallow sandy beaches adapted
for bathing. A mile-long channel known as Gannon's Narrows leads
into Buckhorn Lake, a favorite resort of the sportsman who wants good
bass and "lunge" fishing. Around its shores are Buckhorn Falls,
Hall's Bridge, and Oak Orchard, each with well-known and popular
Golfing A charming little golf-course, the Beehive Golf and
Country Club, is now in operation about (three and
a half miles north-west of Bobcaygeon. This is a nine-hole course,
very attractively situated near the Lake, and playing privileges are
available to visitors. The "Beehive" is a well-known old (residence,
built of logs in the year 1831, and well-furnished. It contains sleeping
accommodation for a limited number, in addition to which a new
bungalow, with extra accommodation, is being built alongside the lake.
Sturgeon        From   Bobcaygeon   west   stretches   Sturgeon   Lake,
Lake which in beauty rivals any in the Kawartha chain.
Within fairly easy reach either by launch cjr by automobile are Sturgeon Point, Sandy Point, and Fenelon Falls, which
last-named stands at the junction of the lake with Cameron Lake.
From the southern end of Sturgeon Lake the Scugog River tlows into
Scugog Lake, and from Bobcaygeon down to Burketon, the junction
point, almost every station is the stopping point for some summer
resort. Of these may be mentioned Point Pleasant and Thurstonia
Park, on Sturgeon Lake, and Janetville and Caesarea on Late Scugog.
Lindsay, the largest town in the district, has a very delightful summer
Beyond Sturgeon Lake, in a north-westerly direction, are Cameron
Lake and Balsam Lake. From Balsam Lake the Trent Canal leads into
Lake Simcoe. It is possible, in fact, to travel by canoe from Georgian
Bay to Lake Ontario by the Trent water-way system, threading most
of the lakes in the Kawartha group en route and emerging at Trenton.
Peterboro* Peterborough, the eastern gateway to the Kawartha
Region, stands on the Otonabee River, which leads
into the narrow Katchewanooka Lake. It is an attractive city where
the traveller may make arrangements for his holiday outfit; it is
famous, amongst other things, for the canoe that bears its name.
Good roads connect Peterborough and Lakefieid with many of the
Young's Point, on Clear Lake, is rich in Indian tradition. Through
its locks the waters of Clear Lake flow into Katchewanooka Lake, a
narrow sheet of water five miles long. Clear Lake is especially popular
with cottagers, and Kawartha Park is quite a cottage settlement.
High enough to be dry, and not too heavily wooded, the land about
Clear Lake is peculiarly suited for cottage life. It is accessible by road
and water, and its sloping sandy beaches make bathing quite safe.
Stony Where Stony and Clear Lakes meet, Juniper Island
Lake thrusts its granite nose through the waters.   This is
the rallying point for all resorters, for here are the .
post-office, general store, and a large dancing pavilion. A flock of
canoes, sail-boats and motor-boats hover continuously about the island.
The best way to see the beautiful Stony Lake from every angle is
to encircle it by steamer. It is about ten miles long and two miles
wide, and contains over one hundred and fifty islands. Around its
shores are a number of popular resorts, all with good hotel accommoda-
. tion. Amongst these may be mentioned McCracken's Landing (with
good bass and 'lunge fishing), Viamede, at the base of the stately
Mount Julian, and Burleigh Falls. At the eastern end of the lake, the
Bouchink Narrows connect with Upper Stony Lake, a bit of exquisite
scenic beauty that has over eight hundred islands. Crow's Landing,
on the southern shore, is a well-known resort.
•SVctA- oTyf/les
Burleigh Burleigh Falls, situated near the junction of Stony Laks
Falls with Lovesick Lake, is the home of the Burleigh Fa lie
Fishing Club, Inc., an organization of American sports'
men. The camp is, however, open to the public, and not confined t o
men only, for it has good accommodation for ladies. The "musky" and
black bass fishing in the locality is of very high character. The camp
has a capacity of about 75 guests, the equipment consisting of bungalow
and cottage tents with hardwood floors, with a central dining room.
Guides, canoes, rowboats and motorboats can be rented. Beyond
Lovesick Lake is Deer Lake and Buckhorn Lake.
Motor-Bus From June 15th to September 15th, 1926, a motor
Service bus service will be in effect (daily except Sunday)
between Peterboro, Lakefieid, McCracken's Landing,
Young's Point, Kawartha Park, and Burleigh Falls.
This motor-bus service will run from the Canadian Pacific station,
Peterboro, and will connect with Canadian Pacific trains numbers 36
and 602 (from Toronto) and 35 and 601 (to Toronto). From McCracken's Landing there will be a motor boat connection with the
motor bus, from and to Juniper Island, Mount Julian, Viamede,
Glen wood, and Crow's Landing. Full particulars of the service can
be obtained from W. Fulton, District Passenger Agent, Toronto,
or any other Canadian Pacific agent.
To the north of Peterborough, reached by good road, is Chemong
Lake, which connects with Buckhorn Lake and is the centre of a
beautiful farm country.
Rice Lake Rice Lake, although not strictly a part of the Kawartha chain, is reached by a delightful sail down
the Otonabee River from Peterborough. The immense wild rice beds
of Rice Lake make it a natural home for wild duck. Idyl-Wyld Island
is one of Nature's beauty spots. Hiawatha village, 12 miles by good
road from Peterborough, is considered one of the best fishing grounds
in the district. One rather unusual feature of the region is a unique
burial place—the serpentine mounds, 30 to 50 feet long and 10 to 15
feet high, where lie the bones of thousands of Indians, the ancestors
of those who still reside at the Indian village of Hiawatha and St.
Roseneath, a reserve on the shores of the lake. All the Kawartha
Lakes are surrounded by good farming country, and at these prosperous farms, cottager and campers may obtain the best of farm products at reasonable rates. Furnished cottages, camp sites, and boats
can be obtained at numerous points.
A separate "Kawartha Lakes" folder, with somewhat fuller information, has been issued by the Canadian Pacific, and can be obtained
from all agents.
Orillia Situated on a branch of the Canadian Pacific Railway
that connects Peterborough and Lindsay with Port
McNicoll, on Georgian Bay, Orillia is one of the most attractive
summer towns of Old Ontario. Standing at the junction of Lakes
Simcoe and Couchiching, the town has thirteen miles of water-front
within its municipal borders. On the lovely strait which connects
the two lakes are several good summer hotels and charming summer
homes nestling among the trees.
The town is built on a series of terraces rising from the shores of
the two lakes. The opportunities for recreation include a picturesque
country club and golf links, bowling greens, and beautiful lakeside
Page Six Page Seven mT?
"s^v„ -
parks with regular concerts. Water trips can be taken in various
directions, including a delightful run down the Severn River to
Sparrow Lake and beyond. There is excellent fishing for bass and
'lunge, and early in the season for salmon trout. At Geneva Park,
five miles from Orillia across Lake Couchiching, the Y.M.C.A. holds
its summer training school. Jackson's Point, on Lake Simcoe, is a
popular resort.
Trent The Trent River, forming the last link in the Trent
River Waterways system that connects Lake Ontario with
the Georgian Bay, runs from the eastern end of Rice
Lake in a circuitous course towards Lake Ontario, which it enters at
Trenton. The finest part of the river can be reached from Havelock,
on the Peterborough line of the Canadian Pacific, three miles distant.
The scenery of the river is beautiful. It is possible to take a canoe or
a motor boat not exceeding 13}^ feet beam, 56 feet length or 4 feet
draught, through the entire system, including Kawartha and Simcoe
Lakes, into the Severn River and the Georgian Bay. Good lunge,
bass and pickerel fishing can be obtained at many points, big catches
being the rule rather than the exception. The Crow River runs into
the Trent River from Crow Lake, Belmont Lake, and Round Lake;
these lakes, which can be also reached in an hour's drive from Havelock, are splendid spring water abundant with fish. Boarding houses,
cottages to rent and fishing outfit can very easily be obtained.
Bon Echo North of the railway line, at an elevatioij varying
from one to two thousand feet, are the "Ifrontenac
Highlands," presenting a type of country that is not found elsewhere
in the older parts of Ontario—wilderness country, to wit, where
settlement is comparatively sparse but wild life very undisturbed,
where extensive stretches of almost virgin forest and large lakes of
rugged and picturesque beauty together form a "backwoods" region
within easier reach than usual of civilization. One section in particular
is Bon Echo, not only because it is in the midst of the best wilderness
country, but also because it has been developed and offers modern
hotel facilities.
Bon Echo is reached from Kaladar (Toronto-Peterboro-^vlontreal
Line) by an 18-mile motor trip on a good road. It is charmingly situated on Lake Mazinaw, on a narrow neck of land that separates the
upper and lower lakes; within fifteen miles, reached by canoe or by
road, are almost seventy other lakes. On the east side of Lake Mazinaw, rising abruptly from its surface, is an unusual and dominating
object—a magnificent cliff of granite, two miles long by about 400
feet high. The district offers many advantages for the employment of
outdoor recreation. In the way of fishing, there are small-mouth bass,
lake trout, and a variety of less gamy fish. Deer hunting and partridge
shooting, in season, are good. Lake Mazinaw itself affords good
boating, canoeing, and safe bathing on several fine beaches. Tljie region
is also very attractive to the "hiker," while hay fever is unknjown, for
in the beautiful pine and birch forests which clothe the district
sufferers from this disease can secure immunity.
Where to Bon Echo is a self-contained community, comprising
Stay the Inn, in which are two sleeping floors,' lounge,
card, living-room, and dining-rooms, with broad windows overlooking the upper lake; and a number of three and four-room
cottages, with attendant maid service and meals at the Inn, for those
who want the privacy of their own home.   An added feature for the
Page Eight
1926 season is a group of new one-room log bungalows, equipped with
running water and overlooking the South Lake. These are furnished
with twin birch beds, and built-in wardrobes and dressing table.
There is also a boat livery with row-boats, canoes and launches,
tennis, badminton, riding-horses, a laundry, garage, telephonic communication, supply store for campers' necessities, and post office.
The hotel capacity is about 150 guests. The Inn autobus meets
expected guests at Kaladar. Communications previous to June 15th
should be addressed to the manager, Bon Echo Inn, 1101 Bay St.,
Toronto, Ont.; after that to Bon Echo.
Frontenac Sharbot Lake, one of the most charming lakes of the
region, lies at the junction of the Peterborough main
line with the cross branch from Kingston to Renfrew. This branch
also crosses the Lake Shore line at Tichborne, near which is Bob's
Lake, a tributary of the Rideau system. This is a very fine fishing
country, especially for bass and pickerel (dore); and in the fall deer
hunting and duck and partridge shooting is excellent.
North from Sharbot Lake, the branch line serves the Calabogie
country. At Calabogie itself black bass fishing on the Madawaska
River has always been very good. There is good deer hunting at or
near Clarendon, Folger, Clyde Forks, Flower and Calabogie. Cottage
accommodation and transfer at Sharbot Lake can be arranged through
Thompson & Co., of that point and at Bob's Lake through Mrs.
John Steele, Sr. Tents and fishing tackle can be obtained at Sharbot
Lake or Kingston.
South from Sharbot Lake or Tichborne the same branch brings
one to the fine old city of Kingston. This city, founded in 1673,
stands at the eastern end of Lake Ontario, just where the St. Lawrence
River flows from it; and in addition to its interest as an educational,
residential and industrial centre, it is an attractive summer resort,
and a convenient point at which to commence the journey through
the famous Thousand Islands of the St. Lawrence.
Perth The two Canadian Pacific main lines join a few miles
east of Sharbot Lake; just beyond the junction is the
delightful town of Perth, serving as a rendezvous for this whole lake
region, as far west even as Sharbot Lake.   Itself a very progressive
Scale op Stiles
industrial centre, it is the starting point for the lakes and waterways
connecting with the Mississippi and Rideau Rivers, and within a
radius of 35 miles are 35 lakes, of varying size and nature but all of
great attractiveness. The most important are Dalhousie, Christie,
Otty and Bennett, which can all be reached by motor road or launch.
Fish abound in wide variety—salmon trout, grey trout, small-
mouth bass, pike and pickerel—and there are good motor roads
a-plenty. At Perth is a sporty nine-hole golf course where special
privileges are accorded to visitors. Hotel accommodation is available
at Perth, Christie Lake, Otty Lake and Rideau Ferry, and summer
cottages can be rented at a large number of points.
About seven miles east of Perth, and reached also from the town
of Smith's Falls, is Rideau Ferry, on the Rideau River. This river,
which rises near Lake Ontario and flows north into the Ottawa
River, which it joins in the city of Ottawa, is the most important
river of Eastern Ontario. Between its source and Perth it expands
into a beautiful series of lakes, forming one connected water way
that provides the summer cottager, motor-boater and fisherman with
remarkable opportunities for enjoying whatever is his favorite sport.
Rideau Ferry, which is about 7 miles by good motor road from
Perth, opens into Big Rideau Lake, a lovely stretch of tree-fringed
water some 21 miles in length, containing a large number of islands
and dotted with cottages. Beyond this is the little Rideau Lake and
a number of others, including Newboro, Opinicon, and Cranberry
Lakes, until at Kingston Mills the Cataraqui River is joined for the
short journey thence down to Kingston.
Lake Ontario has neither the spaciousness of Lake
Huron nor the limitless horizons of Lake Superior;
it is a smaller, milder lake, tamed to human companionship by the settlements that dot its shores. But its hundred-
and-eighty mile length is the base line for the Garden of Canada, and
its pretty and productive little towns draw summer visitors in great
The shore line of Lake Ontario is the oldest settled part of the
province. The towns through which the Shore Line of the Canadian
Pacific passes are solid, well-established communities embowered in
trees, surrounded by rich agricultural regions, and with many attractions for those desiring a quiet, lazy vacation. At Belleville, Brighton,
Trenton, Cobourg, Kingston and Oshawa there are fine golf courses.
Port Hope Port Hope is a prosperous little town with traditions
of culture and a picturesque situation, where the
Ganaska River flows into Lake Ontario. It possesses an unrivalled
harbor and a good bathing beach, while, as one of the gateways to
the Kawartha Lake region, it is the stop-over point for devotees of
the rod and gun.
Cobourg This picturesque town is a charming rendezvous for
the summer visitor, for in the number and attractiveness of its pretty residences it leads all towns of its size in Eastern
Canada. It has fine, sanded, sloping beaches with good boating and
unexcelled bathing, while the roads are ideal for driving and motoring.
There is a first-class golf club which, in addition to well-kept links
and a pretty club house, owns beautiful tennis courts and bowling
(Continued on page 24) SHuL
The Beach at Cobourg
Near Perth—Otty Lake
Bon Echo, in the
"Frontenac Highlands."
East of the Kawartha Lake region, extending
as far as the Rideau River and along the shore
of Lake Ontario and the St. Lawrence River, is
a most delightful region offering to the vacation
seeker a number of well-developed summer
resorts of varying appeal. Although it is one of
the oldest sections of Ontario, there are still
great tracts in its northern half where, except for
the roads which wind over rocky hills and
through wooded valleys, the country presents
the same unspoiled beauty that greeted the early
explorers three centuries ago. It is traversed by
two Canadian Pacific Lines, and crossed by
branches connecting the St. Lawrence River with
the Ottawa River.
The Court House
A school-girls' camp
Page Nine ►OINTE
Pointe au       Did you ever stand on the shore during the spring
Baril break-up and notice the broken ice drifting past,
some large, some small, with deep water between?
Nothing so much resembles the rocky pine-covered island formations
that extend from five to ten miles along the Georgian Bay, for many
miles on either side of the cape-like extension from the mainland
ending in Pointe au Baril lighthouse. Beyond these islands is the open
Georgian Bay, interspersed for several miles with reefs and shoals
by a continuation of the same rock formations. Words can hardly
describe the beauty of the scene when these reefs are lashing the water
into foam, with a musical accompaniment like the booming of Niagara.
The nearest town to the south, Parry Sound, is thirty miles away.
Extending some twelve miles in that direction, and shut in from the
open bay by a mass of islands several miles in width, is Shawanaga
Bay, a comparatively open sheet of water through which the steamers
that enter the archipelago at the lighthouse thread their way. Eastward from this bay the Shawanaga River reaches for miles inland
between high pine-clad rocky banks. Joining Shawanaga Bay on the
north is Sturgeon Bay and channel, the latter the direct route from
the Canadian Pacific station, seven miles away to the west, to the
most populated section of the Islands.
Fishing While the entire province   of  Ontario east of the
Great Lakes is a recreation ground for the people of
Canada and the United States, this portion surrounding Pointe au
Baril has an added charm that is all its own. It is not only restful to
the retiring and contemplative, but it spells real "Adventure" to all
who love the wild and the picturesque. Here the summer visitor
obtains what he most desires. Is it fishing? The black bass, living in
deep, cold water, are as lively as trout, and each fish caught and landed
is a triumph of the fisherman's skill; and the inexhaustible breeding
places and protection among the rocky shoals that form the outer rim
of the islands give them so wide a range that these waters can never
be fished out. There are also the Great Northern pike, the maskinonge, and the pickerel—the wall-eyed pike or pike perch. But it
is for bass fishing that Pointe au Baril is famous. The fisherman never
fails to come back to camp with bass to put on the fire for supper.
If, however, it is deep-water trolling that the visitor likes, the great
salmon or lake trout furnish exciting sport among the reefs in the
open bay.
Camping In canoeing, a day can be spent threading the water
ways between nearby islands, or weeks exploring
the waters far afield, camping in a new spot every night amid surroundings as primitive as when Champlain paddled southward from
the French river, through these same channels, three hundred years
ago. With a detail map of the islands (which can be obtained from
the Ontario Department of Lands and Forests) and a compass you can
plan your own trip without danger of getting lost, as every island
is prominently marked with a number corresponding to the number
on the map. And it is always within bound of the waters of the
Georgian Bay breaking over the protecting shoals that fishing, canoeing or cottage life on a pine-clad island is at its best.
There is a freshness to the air in its combination of lake-purified
winds, sun-heated rocks and resinous pine trees. There is no earth
but that made by the leaf-sweepings of the ridges of moth-clothed
granite rock, with the graceful white birch decorating every point
in the landscape.   Wild life is abundant; and the sudden rise of the
Page  Ten
partridge, the graceful exit of the startled deer, or the lumbering gait
of the porcupine, give interest to every venture afield, and in turn
provide certain sport for the hunter in the shooting season, while
the black duck come in flocks in their southern migration and assemble
for their southward passage in the secluded, wild rice filled bays.
Hotels Pointe au Baril is fortunate in having good hotels.
These include the Ojibway, located on a forty-two
acre island, the Bellevue, opposite Pointe au Baril Light at the outer
edge of the islands, and the Skerryvore, located on the mainland on
the shore of Shawanaga Bay, as well as a boarding house. The Ojibway has a tennis court, and possesses a fine sand beach for bathing.
Over two hundred permanent summer cottages have already been
established among the islands of the district, but a large number of
islands are still for sale, both by the Ontario Government and private
owners, within a few miles of Pointe au Baril station.
Climate The altitude above the sea is 638 feet.  The Georgian
Health and Bay air is dry, cool, invigorating, pure and healthful,
Bathing and may be fully enjoyed among the outer islands;
those wishing the more tempered balsamic breezes
will find their desire among the inner islands. Conditions are extremely
beneficial for sufferers from hay fever. The water is pure, and the
Islanders' Association encourages and promotes sanitary conditions.
Owing to protection by the outside fringe of islands, and the shoals
and shallow waters which extend still farther out, the inner waters,
during the summer months, are warm and pleasant for bathing; unlike
most localities of rocky formation, many islands are partially surrounded with sandy beaches.
Boat Liveries There are several boat liveries, where gasoline
and Guides launches, rowboats and canoes may be rented
and competent guides are also available. Guides
are also cooks, but it is not necessary to board guides except when
going into camp. In Shawanaga Bay, in Sturgeon Bay or in one of the
innumerable channels leading in either direction, up or down the
shore, a different excursion trip, protected from the heavy seas and
Scute of JWtes
as      so      7t
rough weather by the outermost guard islands, may be arranged for
every day in the season. A very interesting trip is about six miles
out to the McCoy Islands, attractive for their natural beauty.
To Byng A fascinating trip may be arranged—of course with
Inlet an experienced guide—through the country back of
Pointe au Baril, which abounds with every kind of
wild life and furnishes fishing which cannot be excelled, with just
the right amount of work to make the trip interesting. This trip is
up the Shawanaga river through Five Mile, Black Oak, Partridge,
Trout, where the fish are always hungry. Ox, Big Wilson, Little
Wilson and Six Mile lakes, where the Naiscoot Station may be
reached. Continuing through Cranbery, Twin, One Tree, Unknown,
Clear, Deep Bay and Miners lakes, down the Maganetawan river,
one arrives out at Byng Inlet. There are less than twenty portages
on this trip, most of them about one hundred yards, a few two hundred yards, and three from % mile to 1 }/± miles. A map and further
information regarding this trip can be secured from the General
Tourist Agent, Canadian Pacific Railway, Montreal.
Location of Pointe au Baril station is 180 miles north of Toronto.
Pointe au Our American friends should take their favorite line
Baril to Buffalo, Detroit or Toronto, obtaining through
tickets reading Canadian Pacific to Pointe au Baril
Station, and Pointe au Baril Transfer Boat Line, which includes conveyance of baggage from station platform to the wharf, about 300
yards distant, and of passenger and baggage by steamer to hotel or
cottage destination at the "Point."
Special During the summer months, a special sleeping car
Sleeping service is  maintained from Toronto  to Pointe au
Car Service Baril, on six days - a week. This car is attached to
Train 27 (evening train) arriving at Pointe au Baril
early next morning, where it is set out, so that passengers can rise
at a reasonable time and if necessary catch the first boat to the islands.
A similar service is maintained to Toronto in the reverse direction.
This service, while very convenient to all travellers, especially appeals
to business men week-ending with their families.
The "Waukon" is a well built steamer especially constructed to
meet the exigencies of the locality and the requirements of the traffic.
This boat has accommodation for 50 passengers, and, with auxiliary
boats if necessary, will be operated between Pointe au Baril Station
Wharf and the hotels and cottages of the district.
A separate "Pointe au Baril" folder, with somewhat fuller information, has been issued by the Canadian Pacific, and can be obtained
from all agents.
Parry Parry Sound, the largest town between Toronto and
Sound Sudbury, is the gateway to one of the finest regions
of the Georgian Bay, which amongst its other attractions has thirty thousand islands. For charming natural beauty there
are few places more favored than this. With islands of every conceivable size and shape, separated by beautiful, secluded nooks
resembling inland lakes, the district offers every inducement to the
camper and fisherman. The fishing for bass and deep-water salmon-
trout is good. There are a large number of very picturesque sites for
summer cottages, many of which have already been utilized for the
(Continued on page 24 Page Eleven French The  French  River  is  one  of the  most  desirable
River vacation   districts   in   Ontario.      Its   great   fishing
possibilities appeal to the angler, for here he may
satisfy his taste for muscalunge, bass, pickerel and other game fish.
To both men and women it offers rest, relaxation and health. It is
the centre for a wonderful series of canoe trips north, east, south
and west. It appeals very attractively to the photographer, the nature
lover, the botanist or the forest-seeker, for surrounding it are the
typical woods of the north. At French River is situated a charming
Bungalow Camp, which makes ideal headquarters for either a long or
short stay.
Location French River is on the Canadian Pacific Railway,
215 miles north of Toronto, 60 miles north of Parry
Sound, and 45 miles south of Sudbury. The railway line crosses both
the Pickerel River (South French) and the Main French. During the
summer months an agent is located at French River station.
Bungalow      The French River Bungalow Camp is attractively
Camp located on an elevation on the north shore, com
manding a magnificent view of the main channel
of the French River, and within 200 yards of the station. It is reasonably close to good fishing grounds, and will be open in J926 from
June 15th to September 15th. Rates $5.00 per day, $30.00 per week.
American plan.
The Camp buildings consist of a cosy central club-house for dining
and recreational purposes, around which are grouped single and double
bungalows. The double bungalows contain two rooms each, with two
beds, while single bungalows have one room with two beds. There
are separate public lavatory buildings, each with a separate bath room.
The capacity of the camp is 77 persons. Requests for reservations
should be made to the Manager, the Post Office address (while Camp
is open) being Asinka, Ont.: or before date of opening, to Hotel
Department, Canadian Pacific Railway, Montreal.
Pine Rapids In addition to the main Bungalow Camp, aiji outlying
Camp camp has been established at a point where partic
ularly fine fishing is afforded. Pine Rapids Camp, at
the head of Eighteen Mile Island, is located in the heart of a highly
attractive section where the best of bass and musky fishing is offered.
This Camp consists of a dining cabin, a small bungalow, and several
specially designed canvas houses with board flooring. (Rates $6.00
per day, $36.00 per week).
French River is well situated in regard to guides, outfitting, etc.,
as several old-established outfitters are located here who can take care
of all the visitor's ordinary requirements in the way of launches,
canoes, tents, provisions, etc.; as well as securing experienced Indian
or white guides.
Fishing The fishing for large and small-mouth bass at French
River is good, this gamy fish attaining unusual size.
Savage muscalunge are plentiful in the weedy bays and the swirls
and eddies of fast waters throughout the district. A monster "musky"
weighing 55 pounds was taken in the North Channel of the French
River, at the mouth of the Wolseley River, one recent summer, and
big fish of this variety are not uncommon.
The fishing season for both bass and muscalunge is from June 16th
to November 30th. The license fee for non-residents is $5.00 (plus
50 cents to person issuing).
Recollet A four mile paddle or launch trip west of the Bung-
Falls alow Camp brings one downstream to Recollet Falls
—a seven-foot drop of creaming water that has to be
portaged. Between the high banks of the river, and just below the falls
themselves, good fishing is to be obtained, including "lunge."
The North     Northward   from   camp   is   Dry   Pine   Bay,   where
French sooner or later everyone  goes  to fish;  around  its
shores are a number of cottages and camps. Tumbling
into it are Meshaw Falls, which separate the North from the Main
Channel of the French; portaging over them one comes to the lower
end of Eighteen Mile Bay, which not only affords ideal fishing where
monster "muskies" flirt with the angler's hook, but is also a beautiful
scenic trip. Following its course up stream, the Main French isj
rejoined near the Pine Rapids Camp, now established at the head of
Eighteen Mile Island, and can be followed back to camp. A side trip
can be made, by a 400-yard portage, from the Main French to Cat
Lake, in the many bays of which large muscalunge are found.
An Historic This district has great historical interest, since
Waterway it was by Lake Nipissing and French River that
Samuel Champlain, one of the French pioneers of
Canada, reached Lake Huron from the St. Lawrence River, via the
Ottawa and Mattawa Rivers, in 1615—five years before the Pilgrim
Fathers landed at Plymouth Rock. By this route, too, Lake Michigan
was discovered and explored, and missionaries sent out, while the
English settlers were still trying to obtain a precarious foothold upon
the Atlantic sea-coast.
Canoe Besides fishing, French River affords some unexcelled
Trips canoe trips.   The river is in reality a chain of small
lakes connecting Lake Nipissing on the east with the
Georgian Bay on the west, a distance of some sixty miles. From the
Bungalow Camp one can reach French Village by canoe, nineteen
miles with three portages, or travel by launch to Five Mile Rapids.
By canoe one can radiate at will for unlimited distances.   There is,
for example, the fine trip along Dry Pine Bay, the Murdock River,
and a chain of small lakes to Wanup, down the Wahnapitae River to
Little Wahnapitae Lake, and thence to Ox Lake, the confluence of
the French and Pickerel Rivers.
Instead of continuing north from the Murdock River, as in the
last trip, one can turn east to Dodd Lake and portage to Trout Lake.
A lacework of streams and small lakes connects Trout Lake with the
West Arm to Lake Nipissing, or—turning north—with Aiginawassi
To Lake
The finest trip of all perhaps is to Lake Nipissing.
A fairly long cruise, this can easily be made, and
once Five Mile Rapids are passed the portages are
not hard.   Lake Nipissing can be crossed to Sturgeon Falls or North
A side trip can be made from this route up the Wolseley River,
from where it joins the Main French on the other side of Five Mile
Rapids, to Trout Lake. The latter is a beautiful sheet of water,
twelve miles in length and averaging ^ mile in width. Good fishing
can be obtained, the lake and tributary waters being plentifully
stocked with salmon-trout, bass and muscalunge. The bass fishing is
exceptionally good. During the months of July and August, bronze-
backed beauties bite well and are often taken weighing A]4 pounds and
over; trout weighing up to 18 pounds have been taken on troll at a
depth of from 100 to 150 feet. There are ideal camping sites around
Trout Lake.
Trout  Lake  Camp,   with  accommodation  for  about  25  guests,
consists of a main building and separate sleeping camps.  It is reached
most conveniently by way of Rutter Station, from which point automobile is taken to camp.   Address, Oscar R. Mayer, Noelville P O
From the Bungalow Camp the Pickerel River can
very easily be reached, around Cantin's Island.
The Pickerel River, although it parallels the French
River for so considerable a distance, drains a different
area, and many attractive trips can be made along it to the fine regions
that lie to the south. Iris possible, for example, to reach the Maganet-
awan River, an important stream that drains some four thousand miles
of outdoor country.
During the summer months an excellent train service
is in effect to French River.   In addition to a night
train, a fast train leaves Toronto in the morning,
giving connections from New York, Buffalo, Pittsburgh and Cleveland.
A separate booklet, "French River Bungalow Camp," giving much
fuller information about this delightful camp, has been issued by the
Canadian Pacific, and can be obtained from all agents.
A large silver trophy, known as the French River Bungalow Camp
Trophy, has been donated by the Canadian Pacific Railway for
the largest black bass caught each year. This competition is open to
all guests at the Camp. The trophy is retained permanently in the
camp, with each winner's name inscribed on a silver shield; a suitable
individual award is also given.
Page  Twelve M§^mSS%®^$
The Bungalow Camp—some
of the sleeping cabins
This chap, in the city,
is called "Mister"
Shooting the Five Finger
Rapids of the Main French
Where every prospect pleases,
and only—
French River, 215 miles north of
Toronto, is a noted fishing centre, with
muscalunge, black bass, pickerel and
other game fish a-plenty. It is the hub
of remarkably fine canoe trips. A
charming Bungalow Camp makes ideal
Pine Rapids Camp—a
sub-home from home
Page Thirteen *feiiAf
Ka-Wig-A- Ka-Wig-A-Mog Lodge is a newly developed fishing
Mog and and hunting camp centrally located in the wild and
Outpost beautiful Ka-Wig-A-Mog Lake region.   This lake,
Cabins with a number of smaller ones and the Pickerel and
Wolf Rivers, forms a continuous land-locked waterway for over 30 miles, lying north of the Maganetawan and south of
the French River.
There is unexcelled large and small mouth bass fishing in the
immediate vicinity of Ka-Wig-A-Mog Lodge—also good sport for
salmon trout and pickerel, and 'lunge in more distant waters reached
by canoeing. Brook trout are to be had in some of the smaller streams
30 to 35 miles to the east, 20 miles of which distance can be covered
by motor launch. In the way of big game, deer are numerous, and
moose and bear too are sometimes in evidence. There is fine partridge
shooting in season.
Pakesley, 206 miles north of Toronto, is the entry station. From
Pakesley a lumber spur (the Key Valley Ry.) extends for 10 miles to
Lost Channel. Arrangements have been made with the lumber company for transportation of guests over this spur by lumber train, and
a motor boat meets visitors at Lost Channel for the ride of five miles
up the lake to the Lodge. Arrangements for this trip and accommodation at the Lodge should be made at least two weeks in advance of
The Out-Post Cabins probably offer some of the best bass fly
fishing in Canada. Hundreds of large and small mouth were fly caught
last season. All equipment, including sleeping bags, is furnished for
these trips, which are made under the direction of the manager. Every
member of the 1925 deer hunting party got his count.
The Lodge is semi-private, owned and operated by business men.
For information, address prior to July 5th, C. C. Courtney, No. 930
Behan Street, N.S. Pittsburgh, Pa.; after that, to Pakesley, Ontario.
Maganeta- The Maganetawan River, with its tributary streams
wan River and lakes, is an attractive field for the sportsman,
offering splendid deer shooting, good fishing (particularly for black bass and pickerel), and unsurpassed opportunities
for canoeing, camping and general enjoyment of outdoor life. The
river and its ramifications can be readily ascended by canoe, with few
and comparatively easy portages, amid scenery of rugged beauty and
wild grandeur. Its course is almost due east from Georgian Bay,
about twenty-five miles south of the French River, which for some
distance it practically parallels, and with which connection can be
made through an intervening waterway. There are good locations
everywhere for camp sites.
Entrance to this splendid region is gained by way of Byng Inlet,
on the Toronto-Sudbury line, where ordinary camp outfit,' tents and
canoes can be obtained through Graves, Bigwood & Co. Close by
is an Indian reservation, including among its colony guideb who are
experienced in the profession and thoroughly familiar with the
country. Along the river are a number of lake expansions, including
Wahwaskesh, Ahmic, and Cecebe; and into these fall streams leading
to other lakes, the whole forming a continuous water course draining
an area of about four thousand square miles. Hotel and boarding
house accommodation, of modest character, is available at Byng Inlet,
Ahmic, Cecebe Lake and Maganetawan.
Crane Lake   Another uncrowded lake region which offers much
to the summer visitor is the Crane Lake district,
reached through Black Road Station, 145 miles north of Toronto.
Crane Lake itself offers capital 'lunge fishing, many fine specimens
having been caught here last year, while a number of the many surrounding lakes afford excellent opportunities for a variety of good
fishing, especially black bass and pickerel. Mr. Vankoughnet operates
the Crane Lake House (Blackstone Lake P.O., Ont.), and is in a
position to furnish comfortable accommodation at reasonable rates.
He will be pleased to supply further information upon request.
Lake Exceptionally   good   bass   fishing,   exciting   sport
Nipissing trolling for "lunge," splendid opportunities for
speckled trout of large average size, and many interesting canoe trips are some of the attractions offered to the sportsman
in the Lake Nipissing district. The lake is a beautiful sheet of water,
90 miles long by 35 miles wide, plentifully dotted with rocky islands,
and connected with the Georgian Bay by the French River, which
flows out of its south-western corner. Amongst the maze of rocks and
islands in this region the bass fishing is excellent.
The angler who delights in the thrilling sport of catching the
vicious and hard fighting "lunge" will find the edge of the reed beds
along the south shore of Sandy and Burnt Islands probably unexcelled
anywhere in Canada. In the clear, cold lakes in the country immediately
north of Lake Nipissing other varieties of game fish are to be found. A
number of delightful canoe trips can be made, and the sportsman who
enjoys a cruise along the water-paths through the forests will be
able to choose a trip well suited to his desires.
Outfitters The Lake Nipissing district is conveniently reached
by the Canadian Pacific Railway through Sturgeon
Falls or North Bay. There are two small steamers which run on
the lake and which will land parties at any island or camping spot
upon request. There are also two large comfortable houseboats which
take parties on board at Sturgeon Falls and can then be towed to
fishing grounds. The outfitters of the district, who can take care of
all ordinary requirements and supply guides, are Michaud Bros.,
Michaud and Levesque, Ltd., Kervin Bros., W. C. Parliament, and
Fortier and Quenneville—all of Sturgeon Falls; The Hudson's Bay
Company, Banner and Ostram, and the Star Grocery Co.,—all of North
Camps Situated on a 90-acre island in a remote and beautiful
spot at the confluence of the many channels of the
French River which drain Lake Nipissing, is "Tomahawk Lodge,"
an inviting retreat composed of several bungalows with a central
dining cabin. Served by a daily boat from North Bay, this camp
offers excellent black bass, musky, pike and pickerel fishing.
Another attractive camp on the west arm of Lake Nipissing is
Memaquasit Lodge, a noted place for fish, particularly muskies. It
consists of a main building and detached cottages, and is operated by
Captain C. Britton, of Sturgeon Falls, who has his own steamer from
that point to the camp (20 miles). The season opens July 1st, 1926.
Samoset On the west arm of Lake Nipissing, about 24 miles
from Sturgeon Falls, F. C. "Lucky" Cameron operates
an attractive fishing and hunting camp in the centre of a district in
which bass, pickerel and pike are plentiful. Fine deer hunting is
offered as well as duck and partridge shooting in season. He has four
cottages, a main camp and house boat, and is in a position to furnish
comfortable accommodation for about 50 guests at a time. Motor
boats, skiffs and canoes are available. Mr. Cameron's address is
Monetville, Ont.
Camp Three miles from North Bay is Trout Lake, affording
Champlain good opportunities for lake and speckled trout.
It is the beginning of many fine canoe trips—one
in particular being through Anderson, Clear and Talon Lakes, the
Mattawa River, and through to the Ottawa River. On Trout Lake
is Camp Champlain, operated by Mr. E. L. Hughes (Trout Mills
P.O.), with accommodation for 35 guests.
Temagami Temagami, the "Deep Waters" of the Ojibways, is
one of the most easily accessible spots left to the lover
of the real north woods. It spreads its nine long arms through the 3^
million acres of forest and lakeland embraced within the Temagami
Forest Reserve. Filled as it is with the finest specimens of game inhabiting the Canadian Northland, and with its waters alive with
fish, it is an unspoiled country.
This alluring spot for a summer outing or fall hunting excursion
is reached by way of the Canadian Pacific Railway to North Bay,
thence for 72 miles north over the Temiskaming and Northern Ontario
The reserve is a network of connected lakes and streams. Lake
Temagami, the principal lake, covers over a hundred square miles,
and contains some sixteen hundred islands ranging from Temagami
Island, with its 13-mile shore line, and Ship Island, down to the merest
speck with foothold but for a solitary pine. In shape like a huge
spider, its arms stretch out mile upon mile in every direction. Bear
Island, 17 miles from Temagami station, is the geographical centre
of the lake.
An Infinite    For motor boat and canoe trips, Temagami offers an
Variety infinite variety.   The fish and game of Temagami are
very abundant. Bass, pike, pickerel (dore) and salmon
trout are to be taken in large numbers. Moose and deer are plentiful.
Temagami is surrounded by small lakes that are well-known as fishing
grounds. Some are reached by the little streams that tie them to
"Deep Waters," others by portaging. Obabika Lake, to the northwest,
easily reached from Bear Island, is well stocked with big salmon trout.
Page Fourteen One of the Cabins,
Ka-Wig-a-Mog Lodge
The Georgian Bay, seen
from Parry Sound
"Northern Ontario'' is a wide-open
term, for all the country that lies north
of the Muskoka Lakes (where the character of the surroundings changes almost
abruptly from a pleasant rolling countryside to a land of forest, stream and lake)
might be called that—although it has a
variety of names. However, here it is;
some we have seen already—this is the
country that lies between Parry Sound,
Sudbury and North Bay.
Tomahawk Lodge, reached
from North Bay-
Parry Sound has very-
good bass fishing.
Amongst the Thirty
Thousand Islands
Page Fifteen There are several camps, hotels and boarding houses on Temagami
Lake, at various distances from the station and of different sizes:
some are private, but most of them are open to the public (See list
at end of this booklet). They all have exceptionally fine beaches. Most
of the islands are wooded, and, having sandy beaches, are suitable
for camp and cottage sites. Complete camping outfits, including boats
and guides, may be obtained from the Temagami Fur Co., or the
Ronocco Hotel, all at Temagami Station or the Hudson Bay post at
Bear Island. Passenger and freight launch services are maintained from
the station.
Lake Penage Lake Penage (or Panache, the Indian name being
Wish-ca-ga-ming," crooked water") is one of the
most beautiful lakes in Ontario—a maze of waters, with five hundred
or more islands and a hundred bays which bite into the land in every
direction. From west to east its extreme extent is 26 miles. Its shores
and islands present not less than seven or eight hundred miles of
coast line; and there are considerably over a hundred smaller lakes
within easy striking distance. Penage lies about 20 miles north of
McGregor Bay, in Lake Huron, and south of the Soo Branch of the
Canadian Pacific Railway. j
Fine Fishing There is probably no region in Ontario where the
fishing is better than in and around Penage. Bass
abound. There are lake trout, dore, (pickerel) and pike, and the individual fish average large. Bass of 6>^ pounds have been taken, and
most of the string will average from 2J4 to 3^ pounds. The lake
trout, which are very plentiful, will run from 3 to 20 pounds. A
season or two ago a pike weighing 37 pounds was caught, and there
are many of these monster fish in the lake.
Game Game is in abundance around this and the adjacent
lakes. On a trip to some of those south of Penage,
members of a party last year saw 29 deer within two hours. The red
deer are everywhere, and seem to be increasing. There are a few moose,
especially about the marshes and smaller lakes, and bears are quite
Ways of The easiest way of approaching Penage, particularly
Approach for the public camps, is from White Fish, 18 miles
west of Sudbury. Those going to the west end of
the lake have another entry from Nairn (33 miles west of Sudbury);
but this entails three transfers. The lake can also be reached, but not
so easily, from Naughton Espanola or Fox Lake Station. A bulletin
on the Lake Penage district has been issued by the General Tourist
Agent, Canadian Pacific Railway, Montreal.
Accommo-    A list of hotel and camp accommodation will be found
da tion at the end of this folder.   Guides, canoes|, skiffs and
motor boats may be engaged at the two tourist camps,
Sheehan's and Bonnieview. Women will find reasonably good accommodation at both places. Visitors should write direct to the camps to
arrange accommodation and insure co-operation at the time of their
going in. Teams may be hired at Whitefish as far as the Vermilion
River (5 miles); at that point arrangements may be made for teams
for the rest of the journey (4 miles to lake).
Canoe Trips Many interesting canoe trips can be made from Penage
into practically virgin territory, varying in length
from one to five days. Particulars in reference to these will be found in
the sportsman's bulletin mentioned above.
Tyson Lake Tyson Lake presents an ideal the sportsman has long
been in search of. It is virgin territory. Not more
than ten or twelve parties have camped on its shores for as many years;
nothing about it as yet has been spoiled. Situated south of the east
end of Penage, it is shaped like the letter "H," with two parallel
arms eight miles long, and a cross channel connecting them. About
a hundred islands dot the surface of its waters, and suitable camp sites
are found everywhere on the points and islands. It is a wonderful
place for those who are seeking a true "camping out" experience,
and can bring with them their own outfit and provisions.
Unsurpass- The lake abounds in bass, lake trout and large pike.
ed Fishing The bass are taken in large numbers, weighing from
two to six pounds. Lake trout from six pounds and
upward bring rich reward to the angler. There is probably no other
lake in Canada which will furnish better sport. Deer and partridge
are seen everywhere.
Lakes Hunter Lake and Long Lake flow into Tyson through
Connected Hunter Creek. They offer unusual sites for camping,
With Tyson and their waters are teeming with fish. Within the
next few years, before the lake is too much marred
by the cutting of the pine, Tyson will be at its best. The sportsman
who visits it now will realize an unusual opportunity.
How to The best way to reach Tyson is via Sheehan's Camp
Reach Tyson or Bonnieview Camp on Penage. At either place,
canoes, outfit, provisions etc., may be obtained for
the trip, which comprises a most picturesque journey through eight
lakes, with no very difficult portages. The route is via Sheehan's
Bay, Cat Lake, Harry Lake, Fox Lake, Balsam Lake, Bell Lake, Three -
Mile Lake, Grey's Lake, and Mud Lake.  The trip can be easily made
.Vrnte of^*ffles
|   Principal    Lino
in good weather in a day. The Chew Lumber Co., which has established a set of lumber camps there, will supply any additional provisions
needed, at moderate cost.
Algoma About 95 miles west of Sudbury, on the Soo Branch
of the Canadian Pacific, is Algoma—a charming little
spot on the North Channel of Lake Huron. Although as yet comparatively undeveloped, it provides a delightful spot at which to
spend a vacation. Along the beach are a number of summer cottages,
which can be rented; the beach is a good one, with well-wooded
shores, and swimming and sailing on Lake Huron, between the shore
and the hundreds of large and small islands that dot the North Channel,
can be enjoyed to the utmost. From Walford, also, a fine fishing and
hunting resort, with some remarkable canoe trips running into the
Serpent River, can be reached.
Lake Lauzon, a large body of water with numerous expansions,
almost touches Lake Huron, from which it is separated only by a
narrow neck of land. On this lake, around which are a few cottages,
but which otherwise is still in an almost untouched state, some very
fine "lunge," bass, pickerel and pike fishing can be obtained. A 35-
pound 'lunge has been caught here. Lake trout fishing is also to be
had in the deeper waters. In the fall there is good deer and partridge
hunting. About eight miles from Algoma station is the town of
Blind River, which can be reached over a good road and can serve as a
source of supplies.
Camp This splendid camp for boys is located in the beauti-
Manitou ful LaCloche Mountains on the Bay of Islands, the
extreme eastern end of the North Channel of Lake
Huron. The best of supervision and instruction in all outdoor activities is given by trained counselors. Dramatics, athletic contests,
swimming, canoeing, sailing, motor-boating, and fishing are enthusiastically entered into by all the campers. An Indian initiation, trips
to nearby lumber camps, paper mills, nickel and gold mines, are interesting experiences for the boys. Many canoe trips into the great
North Woods are taken, most interesting and exciting of which is
the one down the Mississauga Rivter described later. For further
information apply to John F. Pruitt, 8,000 Woodward Ave., Detroit,
Thessalon About 35 miles west of Algoma, on the same line,
is Thessalon, the terminus of the Mississauga River
canoe trip (see page 18). Ten miles east is Bass wood Lake, where a
log-cabin summer resort, Indian Point Lodge, is operated by Miss
Minnie Harris. Basswood Lake, the largest of a group of eight lakes,
is ten miles long by from two to three wide, with a varied shore
line ranging from steep precipitous bluffs to sand beaches, sheltered
coves, and densely wooded rock promontories.
The lake, which in parts is very deep, affords excellent trout and
black bass fishing. During the hot weather splendid lake trout fishing can be obtained with a long trolling line, ranging as high as 15-20
pounds. The black bass run up to four or five pounds. The Mississauga River is just a short portage away from the lake, and for several
miles the motor road from Sudbury to Sault Ste. Marie runs along
the south shore of the lake. Excellent fishing is found in all the surrounding lakes, which are easily accessible from Indian Point Lodge.
Nearby are several good and safe bathing beaches. Boats and guides
can be obtained at the Lodge.
Page Sixteen Lake Penage is famous
for bass
Page Seventeen The Algoma        East, west and north of Sault Ste. Marie stretches
Country a vast forest area noted for the excellence of its
fishing, hunting and camping. The countless
streams and small lakes of the district abound in speckled trout, bass,
pickerel, maskinonge and pike. Moose, red deer, and bear are to be
found in the more secluded areas, and these, with smaller game,
partridge, ducks and geese, prove an irresistible attraction to sportsmen from far and near.
Manitoulin Manitoulin Island, the largest island of the Great
Island Lakes, covering an area of 1,500 square miles, lies
close to the northern shore of Lake Huron,
separated from the mainland by the North Channel, which varies in
width from one-eighth miles to twenty-five miles. Its magnificent
sweep of shore line is a continuous succession of ideal spots for summer
vacationists. There are numerous resorts and hundreds of choice
locations for campers. The many bays and inlets and the swift waters
of the North Channel are full of salmon trout, bass, pickerel, maskinonge, etc.; among the hills and forests, black bear, deer, fox and wild
fowl can be shot, and canoeing de luxe enjoyed in the lace work of
lakes and streams.
Little Current is the best base of operations for fishing excursions
in the eastern section of the Island and the mainland opposite. Capital
bass, maskinonge, pickerel and lake trout fishing is to be had in the
waters of McGregor Bay, Frazer Bay, Bay of Islands, and connecting
channels. Fishing waters on Manitoulin are generally j reached by
Little Current and eastern Manitoulin Island points are best
reached via the Algoma Eastern Railway from Sudbury, Qnt., which
runs along the shores of McGregor Bay and Bay of Islands for several
miles from the mouth of the White Fish River. From Cutler, 77
miles west of Sudbury on the Soo Branch of the Canadian Pacfic,
steamers also make connections with various Island points.
Mississauga Good fishing for speckled trout, lake trout, bass and
River Canoe "muskies," and large pike—the beautiful spray-
Trip sheeted falls in Aubrey Gorge, higher tlhan Niagara
—picturesque lakes of every conceivable size and
shape—surging foam-flecked rapids—of "fast water" wjiich can be
navigated by canoe without a single portage: these are i few of the
unusual attractions of this highly interesting canoe trip through the
heart of the Mississauga Forest Reserve.
Route The start is usually made from Biscotasing, 88 miles
west of Sudbury, on the main line of the Canadian
Pacific Railway. The scenery increases in wild and ruggetd beauty as
the trip progresses. Tall, proud pines rise clear fromjthe water's
edge; and as you paddle on, moose, deer, and many other Wild animals
are frequently seen, giving abundant opportunity for j the camera
enthusiast to secure some fine game pictures. These are just enough
portages to lend diversity, and the river alternates between smooth
stretches, fast water, boisterous rapids, and thundering falls in such
a way as to preclude any possibility of travel becoming monotonous.
Numerous side trips can be made into nameless lakes> containing
gamy, vigorous speckled trout of large size, some of them never yet
fished by white men. The Mississauga River, after surging between
the rockbound walls of Aubrey Gorge for a quarter of a mile, and
Page Eighteen
then plunging over a cliff in one splendid drop of 107 feet, is a sight
of impressive grandeur. Points of interest are passed every few hundred yards until the head of the speedy "Forty-mile rapid" is reached.
Here one may recline in the canoe, and glide swiftly along with only
an occasional paddle stroke to keep the canoe in safe channels. Squaw
Chute is passed, and then comes the Mississauga Tunnel, where the
river churns its way in foaming fury for three miles through a narrow
cut with walls of solid rock. Next Slate Falls are portaged, and the
trip is best terminated by crossing a half mile portage on the right,
50 yards below. This portage leads to Big Basswood Lake, where a
conveyance can be obtained to transfer the outfit to Thessalon.
General This trip can be comfortably made in fourteen days,
although considerable extra time could be profitably
spent in exploring and fishing outlying lakes. Guides, provisions,
canoes, and outfits can be obtained from Pratt and Shannacy at
Biscotasing, or J. A. Town, Thessalon, who will gladly supply information. A special bulletin giving more complete details of this
trip can be obtained from the General Tourist Agent, Canadian Pacific
Railway, Montreal.
So powerful has been the appeal of this unusually interesting trip
that enthusiasts have made it four and five times without finding
it in the least monotonous. The waterways throughout this district
are particularly suitable to a number of attractive combination cruises,
nearly all of which finally lead into the Mississauga River. A delightful journey that can be made after the fly season is well over starts
at Wakami Siding, up Wakami River to the lake of the same name,
and then through a series of connected waterways down Kebishishi
Creek to the Wenebegon River, which unites with the Mississauga
a few miles above Aubrey Falls. For those who prefer river to lake
travel this cruise is recommended, although opportunities for fishing
are perhaps less favorable than along the regular Mississauga route.
Metagama An attractive hunting and fishing district that is
deservedly popular with sportsmen who like to
get away into the bush, where they can have a log cabin set aside
for their exclusive use, has recently been opened up near the head
waters of the Spanish River. Mr. M. U. Bates operates 15 log cabin
camps, situated on good fishing waters running into the Spanish River.
These camps are well separated and are equipped with cooking utensils, dishes, bunks and stoves complete; sportsmen must furnish
blankets and food. In the fall, partridge, rabbit and duck shooting
is good, while moose and deer are plentiful, with a chance for black
bear. Camps can accommodate from two to eight people. For particulars, apply to M. U, Bates, Metagama, via Carrier, Ont.
Montreal A canoe trip of unusual interest, through country
River Canoe which has not yet been opened up, can be made by
Trip travelling south from a  point three miles  east of
Chapleau through a string of lakes to the headwaters
of the Montreal River, and down that stream to the Algoma Central
Railway. Chapleau is 430 miles northwest of Toronto and 609 miles
west of Montreal.
Up to the present very few sportsmen have taken this cruise, but
fire rangers, Indians and others report that the route passes through a
district of impressive beauty, and that the waters along the way are
well stocked with big fish. While it cannot be termed an extremely
difficult trip, it presents just the required number of portages and
rapids, through virtually unknown country, to appeal to the more
adventurous type of outdoor enthusiast. There are some 28 portages
stretched over a distance of nearly one hundred miles. While large,
vicious Great Northern pike predominate in most of the lakes, lake
trout are also taken.
T^e An  interesting  though somewhat arduous side trip
Bat chew ana can be made by crossing a portage route of some twelve
River miles  to  the  Batchewana  River.     This   turbulent
stream has rarely been fished, and the fishing for red
speckled trout is unusually good. Indians and others who trap territory
to the north of the Batchewana speak of a country of unnamed lakes
and streams, which is one of the few remaining haunts of the speckled
trout unvisited by sportsmen. It is possible to spend an entire summer
travelling throughout this area by canoe, but on no account should
this cruise be taken without the services of a guide.
The General Tourist Agent, Canadian Pacific Railway, Montreal,
will be glad to supply any further information desired.
Missanabie Missanabie, some 230 miles west of Sudbury on
the Canadian Pacific main line, is the entry-point
to a country of wild and fascinating beauty, where some splendid
canoe cruises can be made either north or south and where some
capita trout fishing can be obtained. Amongst these cruises are.
To Lake Superior via Dog Lake, a trip of over a hundred miles and of
about a week s duration traversing Stoney River, Manitowik Lake,
Pigeon River White Fish Lake, and Michipicoten River. To James
Bay (Moose Factory)—a fine exploration and pleasure trip through
the unspoiled northern hinterland, via Crooked Lake, Missinaibi fflG
Across the Great Lakes by
Canadian Pacific steamship
The end of a hunt,
Lake Superior
The Mississauga River trip has
many such exciting episodes
as this
Between Sudbury and Fort William lies the
greatest undeveloped section of Canada—the
region adjacent to Lake Huron and Lake Superior.
This immense tract, deeply forested, intersected by
hundreds of rivers, with lakes big in themselves but
dwarfed by their two big neighbors, with its natural
resources only as yet scratched, offers to the sportsman an opportunity unrivalled on this continent
of getting back close to Nature—nature unspoiled,
untouched and almost uninhabited. Fishing,
hunting, wonderful canoe trips—the north-shore
country has everything that the man who wants
to rough it a little is looking for.
In the Missanabie
Page Nineteen Lake, Missinaibi River, and Moose River. The length of this trip
is nearly 400 miles, and it can be covered in about fourteen days.
For return trip there are alternative routes via either the Abitibi
and Frederickhouse Rivers, the Moose and Mattagama Rivers, or
the Albany, Kenogami and Nagagami Rivers. Outfitting and guides
for these trips can be arranged through the Hudson's Bay Co.,
Streams Little known and seldom visited are a number of
North of streams which find their source at or near the Height
Lake of Land and flow through densely wooded forests
Superior in a primitive country  till they empty into Lake
Superior. These streams present unusually appealing
attractions to the sportsman who is willing to go a little farther afield
and forego some of the comforts of a shorter though easier trip.
The reward is worth while. Exceptional speckled and rainbow
trout fishing is offered, and the whole district is well stocked with
moose, deer, caribou and bear. The Steel, Prairie, Gravel, Kama and
Cypress are some of the many streams in this section which will
delight the outdoorsman.
Steel River An excellent canoe trip involving about 175 miles
Canoe Trip of interesting travel can be made by "going in"
at Jackfish (661 miles west of Toronto) and following
a chain of lakes to the headwaters of the Steel River, and then coming
down this fascinating stream to Lake Superior, coming out again at
Jackfish. This trip is described in detail in a bulletin issued by the
General Tourist Agent, Canadian Pacific Railway, Montreal.
Nipigon One of the most delightful resorts in all Ontario,
offering a vacation that is indeed restricted in its
opportunities to the companionship of the woods, but with the
environment of as comfortable accommodation as one would get in
any city, is Nipigon. Here, at the hump of Lake Superior, in the heart
of the wildest of all the wild country between Eastern Canada and
Western Canada, the Canadian Pacific has established a delightful
Bungalow Camp.
This camp is situated deep in the sweet-smelling woods of the north,
occupying a broad bench that looks across an expansion of the Nipigon
River that bears the name of Lake Helen. The woods and the streams
are full of invitation for those who have been (like the poet) "too long
in city pent;" and among the attractions is the trout fishing which
has made the Nipigon famous.
Nipigon Station is on the Canadian Pacific main transcontinental
line, 922 miles west of Montreal, 743 miles northwest of Toronto,
and 489 miles east of Winnipeg. There is excellent trim service
during the summer season.
A Wonder- The Nipigon River, emptying into Lake Superior
ful River from the North, is the largest feeder of the largest
of the five Great Lakes. It is forty miles long, with
numerous lake expansions and surging rapids, and an average width
of from 300 to 400 feet. Its water is pure, clear and very cold. The
river drains Lake Nipigon, which has a shore line of over|800 miles.
From Lake Nipigon to Lake Superior there are nine portages, the
longest being two and a half miles; there is another of one and a half
miles, but the rest are short. Nipigon Bay is the outlet of the Nipigon
River and is sheltered from the fresh water ocean of Lake Superior
by a chain of beautiful islands, of which St. Ignace is the largest.
Bungalow The Nipigon River Bungalow Camp is situated on
Camp the east shore at the southern end of Lake Helen,
about one-third of a mile from the special stopping
point for the Camp. From Nipigon station or village it is necessary to
ferry across the river. The Camp consists of a central clubhouse
(for dining and recreational purposes) and twenty-two single and
double bungalows. The double bungalows contain two rooms each,
with two beds, while single bungalows have one room with two beds.
There are two separate public lavatory buildings with a separate bath
The capacity of the camp is 50 guests. In 1926 it will be open
from July 1st to September 15th, the rates being $5.00 per day, or
$30.00 per week, American plan. Requests for reservations should
be made to the Manager, Nipigon River Camp, Nipigon, Ontario; or
prior to opening, to Hotel Department, Canadian Pacific Railway,
An excellent bathing beach adjoins the camp, and a good tennis
court has been added. Nipigon River Bungalow Camp is emphatically
a family resort providing recreation for ladies as well as men. A
special booklet, "Nipigon River Camp," has been issued and can be
obtained from any Canadian Pacific agency.
Fishing Good   fishing,   highly   attractive   trips   by   launch
and canoe, and delightful bathing are some of the
many features of interest for visitors to the Bungalow Camp. The
ardent anglers can leave their families in camp, while they follow trail
and portage to the trout, bass and pike waters that lie adjacent to
Nipigon. Casting artificial lures for the giant northern pike in the lake
spreads of the Nipigon has developed into quite a popular sport. Let
one of these big chaps connect with your line, and you are due for
several moments of intense excitement!
Canoe Trips The Nipigon River itself affords one of the finest
canoe trips of Canada. The charms of this unsullied
wilderness of wild water,- gentle spreads of lake with rimmings of
virgin forest, strangely formed hills of glorious colorations, make up an
epochal event.
The ideal starting place for the upriver trip is from the Bungalow
Camp. The usual way of "doing" the Nipigon is in parties of two or
four.  Each canoe (18 feet long) is manned by two Indians, and accom/
^^'Jf    ONTARIO
Sault St Marie
modates two persons and supplies for a ten days' trip. It is the custom
for one of the guides to act as cook. The guides are Indians and half-
breeds, who have followed this business for a living for years and are
thoroughly acquainted with all the intricacies of the river.
By-ways of The outstanding excursion at Nipigon is of course
the Nipigon the Nipigon River trip; but there are also available a
number of interesting shorter trips, varying in length
from one to three days, and affording fine fishing. These can be made in
comfort from the Bungalow Camp.
One is to Lake Polly, connected with Lake Helen by a narrow
creek, and offering some splendid pike and pickerel fishing. Another
is to Camp Alexander, 12 miles up the Nipigon River from camp
at the head of motor boat navigation. The river from Lake Helen
to Camp Alexander is very beautiful, with heavily wooded banks
that throw wonderful shadows on the deep water. A steady current
runs all the way, with a number of places where the water is really
swift, and it is at these spots that the trout are found.
Bass Lake Ten miles up Nipigon River by launch or canoe, one
enters Bass Creek, the overflow of Bass Lake, a
famous small bass lake 3ji miles west. The fishing there is excellent,
and the numerous bays, inlets and abrupt indentations supply an
abundance of remarkably fertile casting water.
Northwest of here, and even up into the territory adjacent to
Nipigon, many small streams of this character are to be found. It
is practically unfished country, and for that very reason none of the
creeks have names.
Jackfish A  very  interesting and beautiful launch  trip can
River be made downstream from the Camp to Nipigon
Bay. On the west side, Red Rock Mountain rises
almost perpendicularly from the shore; on the opposite shore steep
rocks overhang the water. On these rock faces are some curious Indian
paintings that record the history of wandering tribes of Indians who
travelled into this neighborhood from farther down the Great Lakes.
The Jackfish River, roughly paralleling the Nipigon River, flows into
Nipigon Bay some miles east. It affords some fair fishing and as a scenic
trip it is one of the finest in the neighborhood.
The route is downstream to Nipigon Bay, and then eastward
to the mouth of the Jackfish River. The journey can be made by
launch, but it is wise to tow canoes, as at this point it is sometimes
necessary to lighten the launch to get over the sandbar. The launch
can be rejoined later up the river, which is a winding shallow one of
great beauty, overhung by trees. Several delightful picnic spots will
be found from which excursions can be made into the woods on foot.
Between the Camp and the Jackfish River are several moose trails
which can be used by hardy travellers.
St. Ignace St. Ignace Island is a large island at the south side
of Nipigon Bay, which it protects from Lake Superior,
and can be reached by launch from the Camp (about 40 miles). The
route is downstream, across Nipigon Bay, and through the Nipigon
straits. The Narrows, Squaw Bay, Fingal's Cave and Duncan's Cove,
on the south shore of the Island, are noted for the "coaster" fishing
which can be obtained in their vicinity. A small creek running inland
for about five miles gives sporty speckled trout fishing, while at the
head of this creek is a lake about two miles square that gives splendid
results to the fly.
Page  Twenty Nipigon River guides
Nipigon River
Bungalow Camp
Fishing for speckled
Showing the dense forest
of the north
Nipigon, about half way round Lake Superior,
is one of the most delightful resorts in all Canada.
It offers a vacation that is indeed restricted to the
companionship of the woods, but with the environment of as comfortable accommodation as one
could get in any city. For deep in the sweet-
smelling woods, in the heart of the wildest country
of all the wild country between Eastern and Western Canada, is a delightful Bungalow Camp.
Lake Helen, from the
Bungalow Camp
Page Twenty-One AKE   OF!
Guides and The neighboring Indian Reserve is the source of
Outfitting supply for experienced canoemen and guides, while
the Hudson's Bay Company, and Wm. McKirdy
& Sons have establishments at Nipigon Village, and cafn look fully
after all outfitting requirements for any kind of a camping trip.
Launches, skiffs and canoes can be obtained at the Bungalow Camp.
The Nipigon is specially protected by the Provincial Government,
and a license fee of $10.00 per week per person is charged visitors
whose homes are outside of Ontario. Residents of the Province are
charged $5.00 for two weeks. Fishing permits are procurable from
the fishing overseer at Nipigon Village. The brook trout fishing season
opens on May 1st and closes September 14th.
Fort The twin cities of Fort William and Port Arthur,
William and situated at the extreme northwest end of Lake
Port Arthur Superior, present either an acceptable opportunity
of breaking a long trans-continental train journey,
the end of the pleasant trip across the Great Lakes by Canadian
Pacific steamship, or the objective of a special journey into a sporting
district almost unrivalled for its attractiveness. Besides their importance as the "funnel" through which the grain crop of Western
Canada finds its way every year to the markets of the world, and a
number of charming summer resorts within easy reach, the cities are
the gate-way to a vast area of almost unexplored territory of forest,
lake, stream and mountain. Leading from these ports are; roads that
reach streams where trout are abundant, and where scenery—such
for instance, as along the Scott Highway and the newly completed
Nipigon Highway—is of the most magnificent character.
Go where you will from these cities, and you will find swift mountain streams threading their way to Lake Superior, most of them
having their sources in inland lakes which in turn are fed by other
streams. These streams and lakes are full of lake trout, speckled
trout, pike, pickerel, maskinonge, sturgeon, bass and perchj; in certain
localities even rainbow trout and steelhead are to be found,; the original
spawn for the latter have been brought from British Columbia.
Chippewa       On part of an ancient Chippewa Indian reserve, the
Park city of Fort William has established a fine pleasure
resort, comprising water front, bathing beach and
300 acres of almost virgin forest, lying under the shadowj of Mount
McKay. This, with its zoo, dancing pavilion and other attractive
features, makes a pleasant excursion from the Twin Cities.
Hunting This district around the Twin Cities affords excellent
big and small game hunting. The bull moose, the
real monarch of the forest, has his home here, and he is likely to
remain for some time, as conditions are very much to his liking—great
stretches of rocky ridges, abundance of bush cover, and running water
everywhere. In addition, red deer are well distributed throughout
the district, also plenty of bear and occasional caribou. Partridge
and ducks afford good sport during the fall, and small game and
fur-bearing animals are exceedingly numerous.
Lake of the   After leaving Fort  William,  at the heali of Lake
Woods Superior, the Canadian Pacific, on its wayjto Winni
peg, traverses for nearly four hundred miles, a wild,
broken region of primeval beauty, with rapid rivers and many lakes,
but uncultivated.   A little more than halfway between Fort William
■ and Winnipeg is Lake of the Woods.
The great holiday resort of Lake of the Woods, Ontario, is known
the continent over. Fed by Rainy River, and drained by the Winnipeg
River into Lake Winnipeg, the chain of lakes known under this general
term is athwart the height-of-land between Port Arthur and Fort
William and the prairies. This wonderful body of water, fringed with
woods untouched by the lumberman's axe, covers an area of nearly
two thousand square miles, most of which is accessible by steamer and
launch, and all by canoe. There is something distinctly primitive about
the scenery of this district, recalling more nearly the wilder parts of
Georgian Bay—bold rock and innumerable islands and islets, associated
with a marvellous wealth of bush and forest growth.
The Camp Near Kenora is a Bungalow Camp which affords
ideal headquarters for the tourist. This is Devil's
Gap Camp, delightfully situated at a point on the mainland at the
southern end of Devil's Gap, only twenty minutes from the station
by launch.
The Camp buildings consist of a central clubhouse for dining and
recreational purposes, around which are grouped twenty single and
double bungalows. Double bungalows contain two rooms each, with
two beds, while single bungalows have one room with two beds.
There are two separate public lavatory buildings, with separate bath
room. The capacity of the camp is 61 guests. Request for reservations
should be made to the Manager, Devil's Gap Camp, Kenora, Ont.; or
prior to opening, to Hotel Department, Canadian Pacific Railway,
Montreal. The Camp is open from July 1st to September 15th, the
rate being $5.00 per day, American plan, or $30.00 a week.
Location Kenora is the station for Lake of the Woods.  During
the summer months it has a regular schedule of three
main-line trains a day, both eastbound and westbound.   Besides this
it has a local service to and from Winnipeg, adjusted to suit the existing
needs, and especially adapted to those taking week-ends. Winnipeg
has frequent connections with Minneapolis and St. Paul.
Kenora Kenora   is   a   picturesque   modern   town,      which,
together with the neighboring town of Keewatin,
is the centre of the Lake of the Woods fishing industry. Well-known
for its flour mills, Kenora has in recent years flourished as a tourist
resort and the jumping-off place for numerous established vacation .
places on the lake. It is a judicial district and has a number of industries,
among which launch and boat building rank high. A big paper mill is
also in operation. One can equip at Kenora at very moderate rates
for a season's prospecting trip or a canoe trip of a few days.
Water All kinds of water sports are possible at the Camp,
Sports which stands on a slight bluff overlooking the lake,
with its own dock. The sailing, paddling and rowing
are truly splendid, and the swimming, especially for the children, is
a feature that is not easily forgotten. It should not be overlooked that
Devil's Gap Camp is one at which the women and children of the family
will find congenial occupation while the men are away fishing.
Golfing A good nine-hole golf course, with a comfortable
clubhouse has now been constructed about midway
between the Bungalow Camp and the town, and is easily accessible by
motorboat or by road. Visitors' privileges can be obtained for a moderate fee.
Tennis, etc. A first class tennis court and a court for badminton
has now been constructed at the Bungalow Camp.
Frequent dances are given at the Camp, to which many visitors come
from other sections of the lake.
Sailing Kenora regatta has its recognized place in the North
west aquatic circuit, and there are both sailing and
rowing clubs, with any amount of room for either sport in the fine
stretches of open water.
Fishing The Lake of the Woods is a fine fishing region.   In
this lake the devotee of the rod can find small mouth
black bass, pickerel, pike, muscalunge and salmon trout. By engaging
a guide, ideal canoe trips can be made to numerous lakes tributary to
the Lake of the Woods, which abound in lake trout, salmon trout,
large and small mouth black bass, pickerel and that "tiger" of inland
waters, the "musky."
Labyrinth Bay (24 miles away) affords superlatively good "musky"
fishing; Nestor Falls (90 miles) is a point of outstanding merit for the
same class of sport. Motor-boats are available that will carry fishermen
to these and other locations—more rapidly, in fact, and more comfortably than the shorter distances can be covered by canoe. Splendid
bass fishing for small-mouth bass is general almost anywhere from
three to twenty miles from Kenora.
A large silver trophy, known as the Devil's Gap Bungalow Camp
Trophy, has been donated by the Canadian Pacific Railway for the
largest muscalunge caught each year. This competition is open to all
guests at the camp. The trophy is retained permanently in the camp,
with each winner's name inscribed on a silver shield; a suitable individual award is also given.
Other      _       A special booklet has been issued about the Kenora
Publications region, and can be obtained from any agency of the
Canadian Pacific.
Page Twenty-Two Sailing is one of the most
popular diversions
A fine golf course is near
the Camp
Devil's Gap Bungalow
Camp, near Kenora
Between Lake Superior and the prairies
is a 350 mile stretch of wild, broken country
of primeval beauty, with rapid rivers and
many lakes—but uncultivated. A little
more than half-way between Fort William
and Winnipeg is Lake of the Woods—a
wonderful body of water nearly 2,000
square miles in extent and now known as a
holiday resort all over the continent.
Kenora is the entry point, and nearby is a
delightful Bungalow Camp.
The Camp has tennis and
badminton courts
Page Twenty-Three 2S-
Lake Erie       Lake Erie, although essentially a lake carrying a vast
Resorts amount  of commerce,  has  some  charming  resorts
situated along the north (Canadian) store. These
include Port Stanley, Port Dover and Port Burwell. Port Stanley,
which is reached from London by electric railway in about an hour,
and has also a daily boat connection with Cleveland, across the lake,
is a highly popular excursion point for the residents of the Western
Ontario peninsula. It has a wide, sandy bathing beach, commodious
bath-house, dance casino, "board walk", athletic field and other
attractions, with a large summer population drawn principally from
Western Ontario and Northern Ohio. Port Dover is reached from
Gait by electric railway, in about two hours, with a good beach, a
dancing casino, excellent bathing facilities, summer hoteh, and many
permanent summer residents. It has some bass and perch fishing and
duck shooting.
Goderich Goderich, on the east shore of Lake Huron, is a
delightful summer resort reached by a good train
service from Toronto and Hamilton. Situated on a plateau at the
mouth of the Maitland River, it gains the full benefit of the breezes
which make summer by the lakeside so refreshing. The town (which
as well as a summer centre is also a thriving industrial point) is charmingly planned, with a beautiful square and wide, tree-lired avenues
radiating from it, star-shape. It has mineral springs, of value to dyspeptics, which are making Goderich a popular spa.
The roads in the vicinity are good, and afford good:riding and
driving. There is fair bass fishing in the Maitland River, safe boating
and bathing, and golf, lawn bowling, tennis and other recreations.
Situated on a bluff 125 feet above the lake is the Hotel Sunset, a
popular summer hotel, while other hotels and summer cottages in the
town afford accommodation also.
Owen Owen Sound, on the south-west shore of the Georgian
Sound Bay at the mouth of the Sydenham and Pottawatamie
Rivers, is one of the ports of the Canadian Pacific
Great Lakes steamship service. The city is picturesquely situated at
the foot of terraced hills, overlooking a magnificent harbor^ and, with
good railway connections from Toronto and fine highways, is becoming a popular summer centre. The harbor affords excellent facilities
for boating, canoeing and yachting, and within reasonable distance
of the city good fishing can be obtained.
Within a few miles of Owen Sound are three waterfalls of great
beauty—Inglis Falls, on the Sydenham River, Jones Falls, and Indian
Falls. Harrison Park is one of the finest natural parks in Eastern
Canada, with facilities for tourist camping. About three miles from
the city, on the west shore of the Bay, is the Golf and Country Club,
near King's Royal Park, where are the summer homes of many residents.
On the east shore of the Bay are Leith and Paynter's Bity, equally
favorite as summer resorts.
The Bruce Peninsula, one of the newest and most popular tourist
districts, is within easy distance of Owen Sound, and neatly all tourists for Peninsula resorts pass through this city.
From Owen Sound the Dominion Transportation Company runs
a line of steamers to Georgian Bay and Manitoulin Island points,
including Killarney, Blind River, Gore Bay, Kagawong, Littk Current,
Manitowaning, Richard's Landing, Sault Ste. Marie, aid Michi-
(Continued from page 8)
greens. A beautiful park on the lake front is a popular picnic resort,
including excursions by steamer from Rochester, across Lake Ontario.
Twelve miles north of Cobourg is Gore's Landing, on Rice Lake,
which can be reached by auto stage over a go6d road. (See page 6).
Harwood, three miles east of Gore's Landing, has good boating an&l
Presqu'Ile Is a very popular summer resort, six and a half miles
Point from Brighton by a  splendid  road  along the lake
front.   There are a number of furnished cottages for
rent, besides many that are occupied by owners, and a good hotel.
Presqu'Ile has a large dancing pavilion, good grocery stores, milk
and ice delivery, daily mail, long distance telephone service, golf links
and good facilities for bathing and boating. It is a very delightful
and safe place for children.
Trenton Trenton stands on the shore of the Bay of Quinte,
winding in from Lake Ontario. It has fine fishing
facilities, black bass and maskinonge being the prize beauties to be
obtained. A summer line runs to Twelve O'Clock Point Park, three
miles away on the western end of the Bay, where the Murray Canal
joins Lake Ontario. There is good boating and bathing, with tennis
on shore after the dip.
Belleville Although Samuel Champlain is reported to have
wintered at Belleville, it was not until Loyalist
times that the quiet old-world beauty of its site on the Bay of Quinte
attracted settlers. It was named after the wife of Francis Gore^
Lieutenant-Governor of Upper Canada. The first brick house built
in Canada is claimed by this enterprising community. The Bay df
Quinte is a long, narrow arm of water that winds in from Lake
Ontario to a distance of eighty miles and into which several rivers fall.
Scale of Mites
Great Lakes The Canadian Pacific operates a fleet of steam-
Steamships ships across the Great Lakes, with two sailings a
week during the summer from Port McNicoll to
Port Arthur and Fort William, and one a week from Owen Sound to
the same points (similar schedule in reverse direction). The trip is
a splendid one of two days' duration. The steamers are Clyde-built,
offering luxurious accommodation for about three hundred passengers.
Plenty of breezes, beautiful scenery, and comfortable ship-life make
this journey one to be always cherished in the memory.
The route is from the eastern shore of Georgian Bay, threading a
course between the innumerable islands, and across Lake Huron, to
Sault Ste. Marie, where the Province of Ontario juts down to meet
the State of Michigan. The passage is made of the famous "Soo"
Canal, whose locks overcome a difference of 18 feet in the water levels
of Lakes Huron and Superior. Leaving this canal behind, the steamer
enters Lake Superior, the largest, deepest and coldest of the five
Great Lakes. It is a run of over 18 hours to Port Arthur; for a time
the sight of land is lost entirely, and to all intents and purposes one
might be on the ocean. (For the country around Fort William, see
page 22).
(Continued from page 10)
erection of some fine cottages on the islands in the waters north and
south of Parry Sound. Beautifully situated on a wind-swept bluff
overlooking the Georgian Bay is the Hotel Belvedere, affording good
canoeing, bathing, fishing, tennis and other recreations; another
delightful spot is Rose Point.
The 30,000 Parry. Sound is a very convenient centre from which
Islands to reach the Thirty Thousand Islands, for a steamer
service connects it with numerous points along the
shores of Georgian Bay, such as Rose Point, Sans Souci, Copperhead,
Go Home Bay, Whalens, Minnicog, Honey Harbor, etc. The journey
to Midland and return is about 130 miles. Actually there are about
48,000 islands, some magnificently wooded, others bare grey reck.
The air is dry and bracing, the fishing is good, while motor-boating,
sailing, canoeing and tennis can be enjoyed. Besides some good summer
hotels, the region has many summer cottage resorts and many islands
still for sale.
Various other publications are issued by the Canadian Pacific, and
are obtainable from our agencies.  Those relating to resorts in Ontario
along our system are as follows:—
The Great Lakes
The Muskoka Lakes
The Kawartha Lakes
Pointe Au Baril
French River Bungalow Camp
Nipigon River Bungalow Camp
Devil's Gap Bungalow Camp, Kenora
Each of the above, besides a large scale map of the particular district,
contains fuller information than is possible in these pages.
We also issue booklets about the province of Quebec, the Maritime
Provinces, the Canadian Pacific Rockies, the Pacific Coast, and Alaska.
Page  Twenty-Four TOURIST HOTELS
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.   Ail other hotels
not so marked are (so far as is known) open all the year.
RAILWAY STATION.    The railway station (or port or landing) for every
point is always that bearing the same name as the town unless otherwise mentioned, and unless shown as on another railway, is always
a Canadian Pacific Railway station.
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.
Whilst every attempt has been made to ensure 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 in Canada except those under its
own management. Travellers who use this list and find any changes, additions
or corrections necessary would confer a favor upon users of subsequent editions
by reporting them to the General Publicity Department, Canadian Pacific
Railway, Montreal, who also publish a full list of hotels at business centres
along the Company's system as well as the tourist list.
Proprietor or
No. of
Rate       Rate
Birch Haven
House Miss A. Bailey. ..
Pine Grove Lodge.Mrs. J. R. Brush.
Grassmere Crosland &
Musquash Lodge. .Mrs. Allen	
New Windsor W. McDivitt	
Swastika F. W. Sutton
Cottage Mrs. L. Green... .
Tree Lawn House.Mrs. C. H. Pike..
ASB     13        3.00
AS        9        2.00
1 % miles
V4 mile
2.50 up 12.50 up 2y2 miles
2.50       15.00 2 miles
      18.00 up    'A mile
3.00       18.00 1/4 mile
BALA PARK (Station, Bala)
Bala Park House.. W. E. Ham   ASC 12
Clovelly Inn W. F. Colwill.. . .ASCB 24
BEAUMARIS (Station, Bala)
Beaumaris Hotel..J. E. McDonald..  ASB 100
Roseneath T. Mears     AS 13
BRACEBRIDGE (Station, Bala)
Albion R. Craig      A 30
British Lion Mrs. Sibbett      A 25
Queens John Thomson...     A 39
DUDLEY (Station, Bala)
Cape May Hotel..S. P. May     AS 20
GRAVENHURST (Station, Bala)
Albion Mrs. M. Wasley..     A
Fern Glen Mrs. M. F. Baillie   AS
Gilmour House. . . J. F. Gilmour. ...     A
Pine Dale J. D. Brown ASCB
15.00 1 mile
12.00 up    </4mile
12.00 up 100 yds.
12.00 up     2 miles
4.50 up 28.00 up     6 miles
2.50       15.00 up     8mi^s
3.00               100 yds.
2.50 up 15.00 up   25 miles
3.50 up  25 miles
12.00 1
3 mile
HUTTON (Station, Bala)
Hutton House J. Hutton	
Scarcliff House... .C. W. Riley	
ISLAND "F" (Station, Bala)
Glen Echo M. Garner	
15.00 up 16 miles
15.00 % mile
12.00 up 25 miles
3.00       14.00 up 25 miles
14.00 up 10 miles
12.00 up   8 miles
ASB      18      3.00       12.00 up 12 miles
MILFORD BAY (Station, Bala)
Cedar Wild H.J.Sawyer  ABS    58
Inglewood Misses Riley     AS       9
Milford Bay ^nn    Jn
House R. J. Stroud ACBS   40
15.00 up    12 miles
16.00 8 miles
3.00       16.00 up   10 miles
Town Proprietor or        Plan  No. of
Manager Rooms
MORTIMER'S POINT (Station. Bala)
Pleasant View
House A. H. Bickmore.. ASBC   37
ROSSCLAIR (Station, Bala)
Rossclair House.. .J. H. Jackson ASBC   35
TORRANCE (Station, Bala)
Camp Pine Crest
(for Boys) J. P. Hagerman. . ASB . .
Flannery House... W. P. Flannery. . A 10
Muskoka Springs
Resort W. O. Whiting. .. AC 10
Fairview House... W. G. Jestin  A 8
East Bay House. . Mrs. S. Packer.. . AS 12
Torrance Pavilion J. S. Davidson .... ASC ..
White House FarmT. Jeffery      A 15
WHITESIDE (Station. Bala)
Acton Island
Hotel S. J. White     AS        15
American House. .T. F. Walker ASBC     23
Rate     Distance
per from
Week      Station
2.50       12.00
7 mile
3.00       14.00 up     9 miles
Apply Apply
2.00 12.00
On Application
2.50 10.00 up
Apply Apply
2.00 10.00
4 miles
2 miles
2 miles
3 miles
6 miles
2 miles
3 miles
10.00 5 miles
17.00 up 41/2 mile*
FERNDALE (Station, Bala)
Ferndale House... J. Cope. . ,
ASB      50      3.50       18.00 up 14 miles
GREGORY (Station, Bala)
Nepahwin W. S. Cressman. . ABCS     40
JUDDHAVEN (Station. Bala)
The Bluff R. L. Snow ASBC 35
Ernescliffe A. Judd ASCB 50
Rest Harbor R. Judd     AS 14
MINETT (Station. Bala)
Balmoral House... Mrs. H. Wallace. .AS 10
Cheltonia Mrs. W. E. Fraling ASB 11
Clevelands House.S. A. Minett ASC 75
Leefholme E. C. Leef     AS 15
Paignton House.. . R. D. Pain ASB 30
MORINUS (Station. Bala)
Morinus House.. . Mrs. W. D.
McNaughton. .ASCB   25
Epworth Inn Canadian Chautauqua
Institution Ltd.. ASCB 58
PORT CARLING (Station. Bala)
Arcadia R. H. Duke   ASC 32
Beverley Lodge.. .C. Richardson....  ASB 20
Havington Farm.. W. K. Foreman..  ASB 30
Oak Crest House.. W. J. Wroe      A 15
Port Carling
House G. Cannell    AB 40
Riverdale Mrs. J. Seehaver.     A 8
PORT SANDFIELD (Station, Bala)
Edgewood James & McLean.   AS      15
ROSSEAU (Station, Bala)
Bayview Mrs. J. Bartlett. .
Bide-a-Wee Mrs. V. Einarson
Canadian Inn W. R. Meads	
Glenburnie Mrs. J. K. Brown.
Monteith Inn Mrs. R. J. Abbs
Maplehurst .. Mrs. J. P. Brown.
Rossmoyne J. Ariss >
The Retreat Miss J. Hoi ton...
ROSTREVOR (Station, Bala)
Rostrevor Major E. Trump. ASCB   50
ROYAL MUSKOKA (Station, Bala)
Royal Muskoka.. .H. W. Norris ASBC 185
THOREL HOUSE (Station, Bala)
Thorel House G. E. Thorel     AS     40
WALKERS POINT (Station, Bala)
Montcalm House.. J. H. C. Willis....    AS       12
Walker House.... C.E. Walker....  ASB      14
3.00 up 18.00 up 20 miles
3.00 14.00 up 25 miles
3.00 up 20.00 up 20 miles
2.50       12.00 up 18 miles
2.50       15.00 up
3.00       18.00
3.50 up 20.00 up
3.00       15.00 up
3.00       15.00
19 miles
26 miles
17 miles
16 miles
24 miles
2.50 up 15.00 up   20 miles
3.50 up 15.00        10 miles
14.00 up
12.00 up
12.00 up
9 milea
12 miles
11 miles
12 miles
16.00 up   12 miles
12.00 up    12 miles
3.00       15.00 up    18 miles
2.00       12.00 up   30 miles
2.50       15.00 14 miles
2.50 up 13.00 up   22 miles
Apply   Apply
3.50 up 24.50 up
2.50 up 18.00
2.50 up 14.00 up
2.00 up 12.00 up
23 miles
14 miles
20 miles
35 miles
24 miles
3.50 up 21.00 up 18 miles
5.00 up 31.50 up 16 miles
2.50 up 14.00 up   10 miles
3.00       13.00 up 14 miles
2.60       12.00 up 12 miles
King's Park House
Maple Leaf. .
Newtonia Inn
Proprietor or
(Station, Bala)
.W.W.Brooks .
.B. E. King.
. I. Hough	
• F.W.Newton..
DI       ..       .    Rate       Rate      Distance
rian   No. of      per per from
Rooms    Day       Week      Station
. ASB 28
. ASBC 50
. AS
10.00 up 16 miles
2.50 up 12.50 up 11 miles
3.00 16.00 up 20 miles
5.00 27.00 24 miles
3.00       16.00 up 16 miles
L- Aitken   ASB    100      4.00 up 22.00 up 16 miles
WOODINGTON (Station, Bala)
Wooding ton
House Mrs. W.Anderson.
ASB      62      2.50 up 18.00 up   20 miles
CRAIGIE LEE (Station, Barnesdale)
Carlingford House.F. J. Ames      ASC    20
Lodge Mrs. C. Campbell.   AS        8
ELGIN HOUSE (Station, Bala)
Elgin House L. Love & Son . . .ASCB 150
Edgewood Miss James &
Mrs. McLean..    AS      12
Island View H. G. Ball    ASB      30
Gordon House Mrs. A. J. Clegg..  ASC      25
HAMILL'S POINT (Station, Bala)
Hamill's Point
Hotel Hamill Point Hotel
Co ASCB     50
LAKE STEWART (Station and P.O., MacTier)
Buckeye Inn Mrs. E. Clinch...     A 15
PINELANDS (Station. Bala)
Belmont House. .. W. H. Fairhall. ..  ASB    60
Pmelands House. .J. H. Jones ASB    34
STANLEY HOUSE (Station. Bala)
Stanley House Mrs.W.Bissonette. ASB    25
2.00       14.00 up
2.50       15.00 up
4.00 up 21.00 up
2.00       14.00
3.50       15.00 up
200       14.00 up
4 miles
5 miles
20 miles
20 milea
1 mile
V4 mile
2.50 up 15.00 up
2.50 up 12.00 up
3.00       16.00 up
3.00       16.00 up
5 miles
1 ]/z miles
19 miles
19 miles
3.00 up 16.50 up   25 miles
ATHERLEY (Station, Orillia)
Fern Cottage J. H. Pettapiece. .  ASB
Lake View House.. A. L. O'Connell. . ASC
Orchard Point Inn.Therrien Bros.. . . ASBC
Simcoe Lodge W. & E. Cooke.. .  ASB
Beaubocage Inn... L. G. Steele     AS 6
Braden Villa Mrs. E. E. Braden ESB 14
Kenosha Inn F. Read   ACB 41
Lakeview Farm... J. M. L. Oliver ..  ASC 30
Locust Lodge Mrs. W. T. Edgar   AB 20
The Cedars C. Crowe   ASC 22
Whyte House C. P. Hardy     AS 30
. .W. L. Ianson. ...     A
BURLEIGH FALLS (Station, Peterboro, reached
Burleigh Falls
Fishing Club. . . Morgan-Wagner . ABS    45
1&C<&&'; •, I Jacobs    A    38
Park Hotel Mrs. Doughty. . .  ABC   25
CAESAREA (Station. Nestleton)
Glen Lake House. Mrs. L. A. Conley
Hiawatha Resort..R. J. Sayers	
Kenosha.       ..... F. F. Harran....
Lakeview House. .A. Harran	
The Maples G. Humpage... .
3.00       15.00 up 1/2 mile
3.50       18.00 up     3 miles
3.00 up 18.00 up   2 miles
3.50       15.00 up 1/4 mile
2.00       14.00 2 blocks
1.00         5.00 up 2 blocks
2.50 up 14.00 up 2 blocks
2.75       14.00 6 miles
3.00 up 20.00 up 1 /5 mile
2.50       14.00 5 miles
2.00 up 14.00 up 3 min.
3.00       15.00 1 mile
by Motor Bus)
3.50 up 24.50 up 20 miles
3.00 up 17.50 20 miles
3.00 up 20.00 up   20 miles
3 miles
3 miles
3 miles
3 miles
3 miles
C B?aT)ES LANDING (Station, Peterboro. reached by  Motor Bus—Motor
Belvidere R- I. Lennox   ASB    20        * nn       15.00 up    14 miles
 R. J. Lennox  ASB    20       3.00
HALL'S BRIDGE (Station. Peterboro)
West Beach Mrs. J. Jones....   AC
Windsor j. E. White     AS
20 miles
20 miles
Proprietor or
Plan  No. of
Jackson Villa W. A. McDonald      A       25
Lakeview House. . H. W. Sanders. . . ASCB   75
Simkincoe D. Kiny            AS
Rate       Rate      Distance
per per from
Day      Week      Station
14.00 up 100 feet
16.00 up Hmile
2.50 up        40 feet
JACOB'S ISLAND (Station and P.O.. Bobcaygeon)
Kawartha Inn E. Huff ASBC     18      5.00 up 35.00 up   7 miles
Bradburn House.. W. G. Bradburn..     A           6      1.50 up   6.00 2 miles
Boarding House.. .J. R. Mogee      A 6      2.00               Close
KAWARTHA PARK (Station, Peterboro, reached by Motor Bus)
Kawartha Hotel. . J. T. Smith   ABS      31      4.00 up 23.00 up 14 miles
Maple Leaf Hotel. J. Cassidy     AS        15      2.40       11.00 up 20 miles
LAKEFIELD (Station, Peterboro, reached by Motor Bus)
Bay View.. W.H.Pearson...     C         15 miles
Buckhorn House.. J. Eastwood ACB      40      4.00       25.00       20 miles
Lakefieid House.. . A. G. Lawless ABC      41       3.00 up 15.00 up 10 miles
Commercial Hotel Wm. H. Peacock.      A 15      3.00       15.00       10 miles
Benson Burns & Lonergan A 50
Central D. Hogan  A 30
Elsmure The Misses
Richardson  E 40
Royal Hotel J. McConnell  A 15
4.00 up	
2.50       12.00
1.00 up   2.50 up
2.50       14.00
2 blocks
2 min.
4 blocks
10 min.
McCRACKEN'S LANDING (Station, Peterboro, Reached by Motor Bus)
The Victoria M. J. Sage ASBC   35        4.00 up 21.00 up   22 miles
MOUNT JULIAN (Station. Peterboro. Reached by Motor Bus and Motor
Glenwood..       .     A.Lowe   ABS    40        3.00       18.00 25 miles
Mt. Juhan Hotel.. W. Thompson....   AB     15        4.00       25.00 30 miles
Viamede W. L. Ianson ASBC   62        4.00       20.00 up   30 miles
OAK ORCHARD (Station and P.O.. Peterboro)
Oak Orchard
Lodge P. Alexander      ..    AS      25
7.00 up
16 miles
Hermitage Hotel.. W. T. Stephens... ASB 34
Orillia House N.J. Morrisey... A 53
Palmer House.... Quibell Bros  A 31
Royal P. F. Millen  A 30
Lake Shore House.L. Dockstader  AS 25
American C. Perry  A 20
Empress G. N. Graham... A 75
9rand W.Fisher  A 28
King s Hotel D. N. King  A 24
Montgomery F. Montgomery.. A 30
Munro House S. Fisher  A 25
White House G. White '.'. A 30
Pleasant Point
1m* A. L. Morgan.
3.00 up 18.00 1 mile
3.50              3 blocks
3.25              3 blocks
3.25       14.00      300 yards
3.00       16.00 up    3/4 miles
6 blocks
4.00 up
3 blocks
2 blocks
4 blocks
1/4 mile
72 mile
5 min.
.ASCB   50       3.00      16.00
STONEY LAKE (Station, Peterboro. reached by Motor Bus)
Burnham Lodge. . Miss. F. M.
(P.O. Peterboro)    "^      A               ,6°° «P
STURGEON POINT (Station. Lindsay)
Lake View Inn. . . Mrs. F. Walkey..  ASB    20
THURSTONIA PARK (Station, Dunsford)
Leeborough Inn      Mrs. H. Lee ASB       15
(P.O.Box 18, Lindsay)
Swastika p. H. Skitch ASCB   30
WASHAGO (Station. Orillia)
Northern C. A. Muir. A 22
Riverdale Hall.... J. A. LeQuyer/..'.  ASC      15
2.50  15.00
2.50 up 15.00 up
2.00 up 12.00 up
3 miles
9 miles
2 miles
2 miles
12 miles
12 miles
PK P°INT^SatioS' Peterbo">. »«*** by Motor Bus)
L3!^ta::M^S!^,,M,B-- A    15  2-50   15-°°   15mil-
South Beach W. E. Brooks.... ASCB    50     3.50      20.00 up
15 miles
15 miles
Magnetawan. . .
Proprietor or
. A. Hudson	
Plan   No. of
A       25        2.50       12.00       4^2 miles
CRANE LAKE (Station. Black Road; P.O.. ^ackstone Lake)
Crane Lake House.A. Vankoughnett..   AS      10 3.w
French River Bungalow Camp	
Outlying Camp at Pine Rapids
Bon Air Camp Gordon R. Elder.
(P.O., Bon Air)
Mastertons Sports-
mens Camp A. W. Masterton.;
(P.O. Bigwood, Ont.)
Klondike Hotel. . . C. H. Taylor      A
Lake of the Many __
Islands House. .F. J. Schmeler. . .ASCB
MONETVILLE (Station, Rutter)
Samoset Fishing & AQrPt
Hunting Camps.F. C. Cameron . .Ab<~tS
300 yards
1/4 mile
ASB      16      3.00       20.00       2Vl miles
21 1.50 up 10.00 up   14 miles
3.00       18.00 24 miles
Comely Hotel.
Paterson House.
.J. G. Mcintosh.. .
.S. Leach. .
. Marron &
homely norei. . . . j. y »»«..«)s~-  -
King George S. Leach  A
larron &
Douglas  A
Queen's E. Findlay...-....     A
Seldon House..... Miss W. E. Doyle.     A
Lost Channel Inn. A. Gregoire      A
Lodge C. C. Courtney.. .ASCB
32 miles
3 blocks
5 blocks
1/2 mile
Va mile
3 blocks
2.50 up 17.50 up    10 miles
4.60 up 28.50 15 miles
Adanac Summer _ .,
Resort. J- L Haggart.... ASB 10
Belvedere A.G.Peebles.... ASB 105
Kipling £-£,°J^ei11  a Vl
Mansion House. ..C  W. Thompson. A 31
Rose Point W. F. Thomson.. AS 75
3.00       17.00
5.00 up 20.00 up
2.50 up 15.00
3.50       21.00
4.00       25.00
23 miles
Va mile
1/2 mile
Vi mile
2V2 miles
AS      10
CampT 3M,uPPer	
Camp Wankeeta.. F. Skelton	
Woodland Lodge (P.O..       • .
Wanikewin) Mrs. J. E. Davis.
munity Camp... M. H. Fenton....   ASC    15
POINTE AU BARIL     •''£..      .„Rr ™
Bellevue Mrs  E O  Fmley ASBC 30
Skerryvore E. M. Barker....   ASB 40
The Ojibway H. C. Davis ASCB 80
PORT LORING (Station, Pakesley)
Lakeview H. Haggart     AC      14
1 mile
500 yards
2V2 miles
200 yards
17.50 up
40.00 up
5.00 up 25.00 up
6 miles
7 miles
7 miles
2.50       16.00 30 miles
The Inn A. E. Spencer.. ..
A      30        3.00       14.00 1/4 mile
PORT SEVERN (Station, Lovering)
Bayview Hotel.... J. B. Brown ACB   40
Camp Rawley.... Gauley & Rawson ABS    40
The Waubic Mrs. E. Niepage.. ASCB   lb
TROUT LAKE (Station. Rutter; P.O.. Noelville)
Trout Lake Camp.W. J. Burke      A
2.50 up 15.00 up
2.50 up 15.00 up
2 00       12.00
5 miles
6 miles
1 mile
Grand Union G. Thomas.
10      2.00
14.00       22 miles
1.00     300 yards
Proprietor or
Plan   No. of
Rate      Distance
per from
Week      Station
BATTERSEA (Station, Kingston)
Granite House Mrs. S. J. Lake...     A 50
View Hotel K. Van Luven. . . ASCB 30
Van Luven House.L. Van Luven... .  ASB 20
City Hotel H. Johnson      A 20
Crystal H. D. Bateman...     A 30
Docter's Mrs. A. N. Docter.    A 20
Hotel Quinte J. V. Jenkins &
Son    AB 100
Hotel Belvidere... W. F. Allore      A 42
New Queen's T. P. J. Power...     A 60
BEWDLEY (Station, Port Hope)
Lakeview House. .J. R. Campbell...    AB 9
Rice Lake Inn.... W. E. Purdy   ASB 20
Bowman V. H. Mowry...
Balmoral A. J. Wadhams..
14 miles
3.50 up 20.00 up    16 miles
3.50       20.00 16 miles
3.00       14.00
2.50       10.00
Va mile
Va mile
1 mile
4.00 up 28.00 up    Va mile
3.00 up 15.00 up   4 blocks
3.00 up 17.50 up   3 blocks
10 miles
10 miles
King Edward
Clifton House. .
Franklin House.
Grand Central..
Revere House. .
King Edward...
New Dunham. .
. D. C. Harrison...
.O. McCoy	
.W. J. O'Conner.
. Miss J. Guiney...     A
.E.R.Ashley      A
. McAuley &
Powers       A
. R. Johnston      A
3.50       21.00 Hmile
3.00         4 blocks
9.00 Va mile
2.00        9.00
1.00 up   5.00
3.50 up 18.00 up
3.50 up ,
3.25 up
.A.F.Wilkinson..     A 14
.D. Galuin    ASB 112
.G. H. Kingsley...     A 45
J. Stringer     CA 20
.J.Cauley     AB 35
.W.P.Luke   ASB 65
.G. Plunkett      A 12
. Miss M. Lucy...    ASB 18
.J.Roberts    AS 50
.T.Green      A 30
Alexandra R. M. Reid & Son     A       23
Brunswick Hotel. .J. F. Wolfram...       A       35
3.00 up 14.00
5.00       25.00 up
3.50      24.50
2.50       14.00
3.00       16.00 up
3.50 up 22.50 up
2.00       10.00
4.00       20.00 up
3.50      20.00
3.00       17.50
5 min.
Vi mile
34 mile
'/j mile
3/4 mile
1 mile
Va mile
Va mile
Vi mile
10 min.
7 blocks
1/2 mile
Vi mile
3/4 mile
% mile
Vi mile
7.00 3/4 mile
8.00 up    1/4 mile
Carlton Hotel.
Maple Leaf	
New Windsor.
. .R. Runions      A       20
.. J. R. Duquette.. .ASBC 100
. .G. E. Prieur      A
. A. Laplante       A
2.00 up 15.00 5 blocks
5.00       25.00 up   4 blocks
3.00       14.00
3.00 up 18.00
GORES LANDING (Station. Cobourg)
Rice Lake House. .A. E. Harris  AS        20      3.00
HAMILTON BEACH (Station. Hamilton)
Depew Hotel G. A. Depew  A 14
Lakeside D. Perry  ES        20
HARWOOD (Station. Cobourg)
Lakeview House. .J. J. Gillman  A
Anglo-American... E. S. Webster.... A 25
British-American.. M. Bohan  A 55
Chateau Belvidere.M. C. Fenwick... E 25
Frontenac J. A. Hughes  A 57
Plaza     E.K.Johnson.... A 30
Prince George A.E. Filton  A 30
Randolph L. T. Welch  A 65
Oriental E.
J mile
6 blocks
12 miles
20.00 6 miles
14.00 7 miles
15      2.50       15.00 up 12 Vl miles
2.50 up 12.00 up 1 block
3.75 21.00 1.000 feet
2.50 up 14.00 up 1/2 mile
4.00 up  1 block
2.50 up 15.00 up 7 blocks
3.00 up 14.00 Opposite
4.00 up  5 min.
G.Gray      A       25        2.50       10,00      500 yards
Commercial Mrs. E. Cooper.
Central J. F. Burke	
A 25 3.50       	
E 25 1.50 up   7.00
Ontario House.... L. K. Bosheff. . ..     A 22 2.50
Queens F. Keeler      A 40 3.50
Vl mile
10 min.
V4 mile
1/2 mile
Rate       Rate      Distance
Town Proprietor or        Plan  No. of     per per from
Manager Rooms    Day       Week      Station
Daniels B. H. Cochrane. . A 35 3.00 up 18.00 H mile
Queen Alexandra.. Horan Bros  A 40 3.00 up 25.00 5 mm.
River View Hotel.M. H. Fournier... A 24 4.00       20.00 up 3 blocks
PRESQU'ILE POINT (Station and P.O., Brighton)
Presqu'ile Hotel...G. Quick ASCB   35        3.00       18.00 7 miles
SUMMERSTOWN (Station. Cornwall)
King George J. R. Duquette...    AS     60        3.50 up 20.00 up    '/4 mile
Gilbert House W. A. Bleecker... A 50 3.60 up 24.50 up    1 mile
Union A. A. Farrar  A 27 2.00 up  1 mile
Quinte T. H. Orrill  A 22 2.50       10.00     11/2 miles
Royal Hotel F. Filion  A .. 2.00         1 mile
Royal Hotel A. Rosseau      A 35      3.00        15.00        10 min.
Whitby House    ..L. S. Bandel      A 15      3.00 up 21.00 5 min.
BON ECHO (Station, Kaladar)
Bon Echo Inn M. Goggin ASBC   75
Legree House Mrs. F. Hayward.     A
Wilson House Mrs. N. Wilson...     A
Arliedale Inn T. Marks    ASC
Red Cedar Inn. . .R. W. Marks ASC
CLOYNE (Station. Kaladar)
Wickware E. Cummings....      A
Idle Wild Hotel... Mrs. A. Harris...    AS
Armstrong House. C. Armstrong ....     A
Latonia W. Vilneff     AC
Bayview J. R. Perry     AC
MARMORA (Station, Bonarlaw)
Marble Cliff Hotel.A. T. Neal      A
Tipperary House,. J. McGrath   ASB    30
City Hotel G.R.Lewis      A       22
OTTY LAKE PARK (Station and P.O.. Perth)
Ouneta Inn T. A. Consitt ASCB    16
Hicks House W. J. Glascott. .. A 40
Imperial F. A. Lambert. .. A 30
Revere House P. J. Kehoe  A 35
Lakeview House.. D. Buchanan....     A 7
Union H. Sergeant      A       15
Arlington Mrs. P. Hallinan. E 30
Palliser M. Balfe  A 45
Rideau C. O'Reilly  A 50
RusseU W. E. Earle  A 30
TRENT RIVER (Station, Havelock)
Cedar Isle Mrs. A. Wight...  ASC    20
5.00 up 28.00 up   21 miles
2.00        10.00 2 min.
2.00       10.00 2 blocks
3.00        18.00      300 yards
2.50       14.00      500 yards
2.00       10.00 14 miles
2.50       17.00 3 miles
3.00 9.00       Opposite
3.00       15.00     100 yards
2.50       17.00       15 miles
3.00         7 miles
3.00       15.00 up     7 miles
3.00        10.00 '/2 mile
3.00       18.00       3 Vl miles
3.00         4 blocks
2.00        10.00 V-jmile
2.50       15.00 1/2 mile
3.00        17.00       100 yards
2.50        12.00       100 yards
1.00        3.50 up 7 blocks
2.50 up  60 feet
3.50         7 blocks
2.50       12.00 Vi mile
2.00       14.00       3 Vl miles
Plan   No. of
Town Proprietor or
Bedford SutclifFe &
Warrener      A        50
British Exchange..L. J. Baker      E        40
Menesetung Park.B. H. McCreath..ASBC   20
Sunset C. C. Lee    ABS  100
PORT DOVER (L.E. & N., from Gait)
Commercial G. Henderson....     A
Norfolk C E. Gamble....     A
Orchard Beach... . W. M. Buck ASC
Erie Beach Hotel.. G. S. Sangster... .   ASB
Rate       Rate      Distance
Vi mile
Va mile
Vi mile
25.00 up   2 blocks
PORT STANLEY (London and Pt. Stanley Ry.,
Gilmour House. . . Abe. Moore       A        15
Hillcrest Inn Miss C. Raynor. .   ASB    30
Orion House J. C. Bartholomew   ES     30
3.00       20.00 4 blocks
2.50 up 15.00 1 block
3.00 up 15.00 up 2 blocks
4.50       25.00 1 min.
from St. Thomas)
3.50       12.00 up ,
4.00       28.00
2.00       10.00 up
PRESTON (G.R.R. from Gait)
Braeside Lodge
Sanatorium Miss S. L. J. Robb AB
Central Church & Revitzer   A
Commercial Hotel.H. Fuller	
Kress W. F. Kress AB
Preston Springs
Hotel E. W. Voelker....  AB
5.00 up 35.00 up   2 blocks
3.25       21.00 4 blocks
4.00       20.00 up    1 block
6.00 up  1 block
Newbyrne J.R.Byrne      A 40      3.50       21.00 1 block
BASSWOOD (Station, Thessalon; P.O., Dayton)
IndianPointLodge.Miss M. Harris...ASCB    10        3.00       20.00 4 miles
BEAR ISLAND (T. & N. O. Ry.) Station Timagami.
Lake View House.Mrs. J. Turner.. .   AC      50        3.00       20.00        17 miles
Harmonic R. J. Inkster.....      A       20        3.25          1 block
Eagle Rock H. Reynolds     AS      20        2.50        12.00 1 min.
DAYTON (Station, Thessalon)
'Tween the Lakes. Mrs. C. J. Buckley ABC     4        3.00 up 19.00 up    12 miles
Huronic W. J. Beharrill . .      A       13 2.50 9.00       500 feet
Bay View R. H. Robinson. .    AC      15        3.50       15.00       1 Vl miles
Desbarats Hotel. . Bennett &
Sanders     AC      14        3.00 8.00 up   50 feet
GORE BAY (Station, Cutler)
Eagle Rock Hotel.O. Little     AC 18 3.00 12.00 100 yards
Ocean House M.J. Porter      A 33 3.00 12.00 20 miles
Queens Hotel A. C. Bryan ABC 25 .... 8.50       	
KAGAWONG (Station, Little Current, A. E. Ry.)
Havelock Hotel...A. A. Hunt      A       20        2.50       17.00       	
Boarding House... Mrs. L.A.Wiggins   A 7      2.50       12.00 2 min.
LITTLE CURRENT (Algoma Eastern Ry.)
Mansion House... J. A. Johnson      A 50      3.75        15.00 up   3 blocks
MANITOWANING (Station. Little Current. A. E. Ry.)
Queens Hotel J. A. Bennett      A        40 2.50        10.00       20 miles
Massey House J. Ouellette      A       10        2.50        17.50 »/4 mile
Mattawa House.. .A. Emond  A 30 3.50   Va mile
Royal H. Morel  A 40 2.50 10.00 1/4 mile
Victoria A. McKechnie... A 23 2.50 12.00 250 yards
Moorlake Hotel... Mrs. E. Lee      A       20        2.00       12.00        50 yards
King George Hotel.G. Frederick
Delaney      A       15        2.50       10.00 «/2 block
King George...,
Mackey House.
New Leland. . . .
Windsor Hotel. .
Proprietor or
. E. S. Fitzgerald..
.L. Gauvin	
.D. Hogben	
.H. Shepherd	
.B. H. Leggett..
. T. Landriault. .
, .M. J. Needham
. . J. B. Teevens..
. .M. Cecile	
Plan   No. of
Rate      Distance
per from
Week      Station
3.00       17.50
2.50 up	
3.50 up	
3.50 up	
2 blocks
200 feet
200 yards
8 min.
PENAGE (Station, and P.O.. White Fish)
Bonniview H. G. Hutchison.. ACSB 18
Sheehan's Camp. .Geo. E. Brown. ..    BA 40
British D. Bedore      C 23
Dominion House. .J. M. George       A 50
Exchange Mrs. J. Dunbar. .      A 25
Ottawa House    . .A. Gravelle      A 65
Renfrew J. E. Colson       A 60
Union House J. G. Forgie       A 23
RICHARDS LANDING (Station. Desbarats)
Rains' Boarding
House  R. R. Rains      A 13
  2 blocks
12.00     P/2 blocks
14.00 5 blocks
17.50 4 blocks
8.00 up    1 block
11 miles
15 miles
2.00 7.00 4 blocks
2.25       10.00 8 blocks
2.00 7.00 up    Va mile
3.00       10.50      200 yards
3.75 up 21.00 1/4 mile
2.00 7.00 5 blocks
2.50       10.00
9 miles
Youngs Hotel J. Young.
Algoma B. A. Cohen. . .
Algonquin F. Swaisland...
Grand View W. O'Brien	
New Windsor P. M. Everett..
Park K. Matuzeski. .
Royal C. E. Keenan. ,
2.00   10.00  200 yards
1.00 up   4.00 up
4.50 up	
1.25 up   7.00
4.50 up	
1.00 up	
Vi mile
3 min.
34 mile
3 blocks
1 Vl miles
% mile
2.50 up 12.00 up    Vi block
2.00 9.50      200 yards
1.50 up	
3.75 up	
4.00       24.50
1.00 up
4 blocks
Va mile
3 blocks
3 blocks
1.00 up      400 yards
Kirkup R.B. Kirkup    AC     40
Windsor C. Soucie      A       22
Balmoral Hotel. .. J. T. O'Connor... E 40
King Edward C. Johnson  A 82
Nickel Range D. M. Morin  A 150
New American.. . .A. H. Raby  E 80
Queens Hotel W. H. Riddell.... E       40
TEMAGAMI ISLAND (Station and P.O.. Timagami, T. N. O. Ry.)
Wabi-Kon Camp
Resort Miss L. A. Orr. . .ASCB 100        4.00 up 25.00 up 17 miles
Ashigan Endach . . W. Friday    AS        15 4.00        25.00 15 miles
Minnawassa Hotel.W. H. Guppy    AS        10   100 yards
Ronnoco Hotel. . .G. N. Aulabough.ASCB   40 4.00       28.00 26 miles
Keewaydin Camp  Apply   Apply      	
Temagami Inn  4.50 up 27.00 up	
Eucaroma Camp  Apply   30.00        	
Cochrane Camp      30.00        	
Ka-Kena Camp  4.00       25.00        	
Heffernan Mrs. J. G.
McCartney. . .
Royal Hotel J. A. Little	
3.75       12.00
2.50 up	
1 Vl miles
2 miles
TROUT MILLS (Station. North Bay)
Camp Champlain.E. L. Hughes. . . .ASCB   35
Penage W. A. Hunter
F. A. Van Norman    A
WILLISVILLE (Station. Espanola)
Lehman's Camps.. J. Lehman   ACS      25      3.00       21.00
3.50       20.00 9 miles
35 2.50 14.00 250 yards
18 2.50 17.50 Opposite
15 miles
Town Proprietor or
Avenue J. McCranor	
Adanac F. Paju	
I.O.O.F. Temple.. F. C. Kenny	
Queens G. Anderson	
St. Louis J. P. Doyle	
Simpson M. Nefinsky	
Victoria C. W. Forester. . .
West A. J. Black	
Plan   No. of
Rate       Rate
per from
Week      Station
Millers Lodge P. R. Sutton      A
Devil's Gap Camp	
Commercial A. J. Katz	
Dalmore J. Sauerbrei	
Ottawa R. McKay	
Tourist  A. R. Hutchison.
Loon Beach Hotel. R. L. F. Strathy.. ASCB     12
Hunting Cabins . .M. U. Bates ECB     ..
Nipigon River Camp.   ASB    28
Nipigon Inn S. B. Prendergast.     A       32
Mariaggi M. Hurtig.. .    EBC 110
New Ontario J. B. Wallace      A       75
AB 150
E 58
A      40
5.00 up        yz mile
1.00 up   3.50 up 1/2 mile
1.50 5.00       1/4 mile
1.50 up 10.00      100 yards
1.50 up         !/£ mile
1.00 up   4.50 up Vl mile
1.50 up  4 blocks
1.50 7.00 6 blocks
Prince Arthur. . . .Can. Nat. Ry.
Vendome T. B. Dunn...
Waverley H. Critchley. .
Boarding House.. .Mrs. J. Armstrong
30      3.50       21.00     150 yards
30.00     21/2 miles
  1 block
17.00 2 min.
14.00 2 blocks
5.00 up 20.00 up   5 blocks
2.50 up 15.00 up 200yards
1.00 up    7.00 up    Vl mile
5.00       30.00 1 mile
4.00       20.00       100 yds.
1.50 up 10.00 up    1 block
3.00          3 min.
4.50 up  50 yards
1.00 up   4.00 up   5 blocks
3.00       18.00       150 yards
2.50               Close
City or
Name of Club
Arnprior Arnprior Golf & Country Club    9
Beaumaris Beaumaris Golf & Tennis Ass. 19
Belleville Bay of Quinte Country Club. 9
 Belleville Golf Club  9
Brampton Brampton Golf Club  9
Brantford Brantford Golf & C. Club  18
 Brantford Mun. Golf Course. 9
Brighton Brighton Golf Club  9
Brockville........ .Brockville Country Club. ... 9
Burlington Burlington Golf & C. Club. . . 18
Carleton Place... . Mississippi Golf Club  9
Chatham Chatham Golf & C. Club  9
Cobourg Cobourg Golf Club  9
Cornwall Cornwall Golf & Boat Club... 9
Fort William Fort William Country Club.. 9
 Municipal Golf Course  9
Gait Riverview Golf Club  9
Goderich Maitland Golf Club  9
 Blue Water Golf & C. Club... 9
Guelph Guelph Country Club  9
Hamilton Chedoke Civic Golf Course.. 18
 Glendale Golf & C. Club  18
 Hamilton Golf & C. Club.... /30
Hanover Saugeen Golf Club  9
Yards from     Reached
City by
3000 6      Auto
4541 ...     From Bala
6150 3      Auto
3000 City limits
3 Auto
\Vi Auto
7'/2 Auto
3 Auto
1 Auto
1 Auto
1 Auto
Vi    Auto
2381 300 yards
3390      1 Vi Auto
2800       1/2    Auto
5295 Town limits
5770      3      Auto
63701     7      Auto
2900      2i/2 Auto
City or
Name of Club
Holes Yards from     Reached
City by
Judhaven Earnscliffe Golf Club      9
Kenora Kenora Golf & Country Club.     9
Kingston Cataraqui Golf & C. Club...   14
Kitchener Grand River Country Club. .     9
Lake Rosseau.... Royal Muskoka Golf Club.. .     9
.... Monteith House Golf Club. .     9
Lake Joseph Elgin House Golf Club      9
Lindsay  . Lindsay Golf & Country Club    9
London London Hunt & Country Club  18
 Thames Valley Golf Club....   18
Milton Milton Golf & Country Club..     9
North Bay North Bay Golf & C. Club...     9
Orangeville Orangeville Golf & C. Club. .     9
Orillia Couchiching Country Club. .      9
Oshawa Oshawa Golf Club    18
Ottawa. Chaudiere Golf Club    18
 Ottawa Hunt & Golf Club.. .   18
 Rivermead Golf Club    18
 Royal Ottawa Golf Club /18
I 9
Owen Sound Leith Golf Club      9
  Owen Sound Golf & C. Club. .     9
Paris Paris Golf & Country Club. .     9
Pembroke Pembroke Golf Club      9
Perth Links O'Tay Golf Club      9
Peterborough Peterborough Golf & C. Club     9
Port Arthur Thunder Bay Country Club. .     9
 Municipal Golf Club    18
Port Carling Muskoka Lakes Golf Club.. .   ]8
Renfrew Renfrew Golf Club      9
St. Thomas St. Thomas Golf & C. Club. . .   14
 Municipal Golf Course      9
Sault Ste. Marie. .Sault Ste. Marie Club      9
Simcoe  Norfolk Golf & Country Club    9
Smiths Falls Poonahmalee Golf Club      9
Sudbury Sudbury Golf Club      9
 Idylwylde Golf & C. Club...     9
Tillsonburg ..... .Tillsonburg Golf & C. Club. .     9
Toronto Bayview Golf & Country Club  18
 Cedar Brook Golf Club    18
 Etobicoke Golf & C. Club...   18
 Glen Stewart Golf Club    15
 Humber Valley Golf Club. . . /18
I 9
From Bala
1 Auto
2 Auto
2      Auto
From Bala
From Bala
From Bala
Vi Auto
2 Auto
3 Auto
2800    Town border
2600      2      Auto
3000    . . .
3900 Vi Auto
6100    In city
6440      2      Auto
6205     ...
6300      6      Auto
60151     5      Auto
2600      6      Auto
3063      3      Auto
2900      1      Auto
2800      4      Auto
2340    Town limits
5400       1 Vi Auto
2705      21/2 Auto
5825     ...
City or
Name of Club
Trenton. . .
. . .Trenton Golf Club  9
. . . Walkerton Golf & C. Club... 9
. . .Beach Grove Country Club.. 18
. . . Lookout Point Country Club. 18
. . . Essex County Golf & C. Club 18
. . .St. Clair Country Club  18
. . . Devonshire Golf Club  9
. . . Wingham Golf Club  9
. . .Windermere Golf & C. Club. 14
. . . Oxford Golf & Country Club. 9
Yards from
3i/2 Auto
Town border
From Bala
Vi Auto
From Bala
5      Auto
Va Auto
3      Auto
Vl Auto
...     Auto
1       Auto
6      Auto
/In course of
\      formation.
4650    City limits
56001   . . .    Auto
6430 6>/2 Auto
6200 16 Auto
6239 12
6000 12
6100 12
5950 ..
6260 ..
. . Islington Golf Club    18
. . Ladies' Golf & Tennis Club. . 18
. . Lakeview Golf & C. Club.... 18
. .Lakeshore Golf & C. Club. . . 18
. .Lambton Golf & C. Club    27
.. Mississauga Golf & C. Club.. 18
. • Riverside Golf & C. Club.... 18
. • Rosedale Golf Club  18
. . St. Clair Golf Course  18
• • St. Andrews Golf Club  18      6450
. . Scarboro Golf & Country Club 18      6329     12
. • Shoreacres Golf & C. Club... 18      6200    14
. .Summit Golf Club  18      6461     12
• .Thistledown Golf & C. Club. 18      6545      6
.. Thornhill Golf & C. Club.... 18      5900    10
• Toronto Golf Club  27      6434    10
• Toronto Hunt Club  9       2700       5
. Uplands Golf & Country Club 18      3205      6
.Weston Golf & Country Club 18      6430      4
. York Downs Golf Club  18      6200      5
(Feature 2\ mi. course)
(12) radian Pacific Mai*


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items