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Great Lakes Steamship Service Canadian Pacific Railway Company. Great Lake Steamship Service 1917

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Array (DuraaduoT] Pneif 5e ill  ! A I   LAKb-5
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5.5. "Assiniboia
S.S. "Keewatin
' Safely First"
square miles,
never rises above  40
square miles.
Thunder Cape, Lake Superior
AKE SUPERIOR, the vast inland fresh water
ocean which finds its outlet through Lake Huron
and other lakes and the St. Lawrence River
into the salt Atlantic Ocean, is 400 miles long,
160 miles wide, and   with  an   area  of 31,400
. In places it is 600 feet deep and its temperature
Lake  Huron  has an area of 23,800
The Canadian Pacific Railway steamships are Clyde-built,
and comfortable. They run from Port McNicoll on Georgian
Bay up to Fort William on Lake Superior.
This course is the course of history. Fourteen years after
the Pilgrim Fathers landed in America, Nicolet, a French-
Canadian adventurer, paddled high-heartedly through the
Strait of Michilimackinac looking—for coolness? For coin?
No, for China.
Later the dauntless Father Marquette struck through the
gap, dipped south to camp on the site of the present Chicago,
and returned in 1668 to start a mission at Sault Ste. Marie,
close to the site of the fourfold canal that registers the heaviest
tonnage in the world, Suez and Panama not excepted.
Later again, La Salle built   his   "Griffon,"   the first lake-
going boat in North America, admired and dreaded by the
Indians for its huge billowing sails; lost on its maiden trip
and buried no one knows where.
The late afternoon sunshine teems with memories as you
slip out of Port McNicoll. What would Marquette say to
this so-wonderful Keewatin with her broad decks, her comfortable berths, her unexcelled cuisine that tempts the gulls
to dip mile after mile in her wake ?
Sit on deck in the long throbbing twilight. You are in the
north here and you can read at nine o'clock at night. You
can watch the past slip by in its canoe, dodging behind the
Port McNicoll, Ont.
dark islands of Georgian Bay. You can smell miles of water
in the breeze, and miles of northern land beyond again. You
can listen to the strange cries of the wheeling birds, the lingering
liquid lap of the waves against the boatside, the sub-audible
converse of Canadian past, which is great, with Canadian future,
which is unbelievable.
When you go on deck in the morning the sun is there before
you and the rollicking wind; tamed to a breeze by the still green
banks of the St. Mary's River, gay with cottages. Soon you'll
reacih the Soo and the far-famed canal that Canada and the
States have made. m     m
'm.,   i.   .'■'.:.
H! K
0
^'^^^^^^s^m^
" Embarking," Port McNicoll, Ont.
Illustrating the ease of transfer from train to boat at Port McNicoll, Ont.
The Kiddies enjoy the bracing  breezes
The original passageway was dug by the Nor'west Company,
those jolly traders who carved a kingdom out of northern British
Columbia and skinned the ancestors of every Canadian animal
that ever wore fur. In 1797 they dredged their baby canal. Its
lock was 38 feet long, 8 feet 9 inches wide, and had a lift of 9
whole feet! Doubtless the Scotch factor then carrying the
sceptre in his kitbag considered it an engineering achievement
to put beside the Pyramids. But to-day it's a little, lonesome
troutpond; and few there be that find it.
In 1853 the Americans built their first canal with two tandem
locks of masonry each 350 feet long by 70 wide. But in 1888
they put the thing in the scrap heap and built on its wreckage the
present 800-foot Poe Lock which had been preceded by the
515-foot Weitzel, both still in use.
Then Canada got busy. The Canadian Pacific Railway
was thundering westward. The plains were waking up. From
1888 to 1895 the engineers dug in at the Soo with the result that
the world's finest 900-foot lock was opened, to the tune of The
Maple Leaf Forever.
Then it was the turn of the States again, and a 1350-foot lock
was the outcome, with the fourth and biggest of the family just
through blasting itself out of the picturesque red rock of the
district. Altogether the two Governments have spent $25,000,000
at the Soo, notcounting this fourth lock.
But here we are at last drawn up in front of whichever canal
can take care of us. Canada pays no tolls to the States, nor
does Uncle Sam have to tip our lockmen, so we run in cheerfully
wherever the shipping conditions cause us to fit.
What's that against the skyline, like black-barred skeleton
hands playing "Simon says Thumbs Up"? That's the Canadian Pacific Railway's Bascule Bridge, if you want technicality.
Our boat is too heavy to get out of the water and climb over it
and too tall to go under, so the bridge just splits accommodatingly in the middle, using  its wonderful thousand-ton side-
weights, and up sails the cartback a hundred and sixty-eight
feet in the air! Truly a strange town, tnis Soo, where boats
walk upstairs in canal-locks and bridges go jack-knifing against
the horizon.
But it has a right to be an original town if it wishes, since it's
the key-town to the wheat problem, Canada's reason for existence. See that weird boat yonder, like a whale with his head
and tail out of the water? It's an Alice in Wonderland boat so
don't laugh at its pulled-out proportions. It carries a little
machinery in one end and a little crew in the other. In between
— which is anything from four to six hundred feet—it's just a
series of grain bins, tied together with steel. It can stow away
from seven to nine trainloads of wheat, and its lordly whistle-
squeal was what called the Four Canals out of dreamland and
dug them into the map. Its name is Bulk Freighter, first cousin
and chief Aide de Camp of the Grain Elevator. If Canada
wishes to change her coat of arms] she might put Messrs.
Freighter, Elevator & Company in place of Master Beaver.
But now we're through the locks and we swing out into White
Fish Bay. The winds of Superior dance over the waves to us,
the north shore fades into mystery, and we're glad indeed to see
the cups of hot bovril and the plates of biscuits that the Keewatin
stewards hand round for our delectation. Superior air is an
appetite-generator of the first magnitude and we need the three
upstairs as well as the three downstairs meals that are provided.
When the lunch hour arrives it finds us half way to meet it, and
whatever we eat or don't eat, let's not forget the Lake Superior
white fish that the cook declares follow along behind the ship
and cry to come on board.
By afternoon we might as well be in the middle of the Atlantic
for all the land we see. The old voyageurs hugged the stern
cliffs. We know the cliffs are there, copper-filled, gemmed
with oglorastrolites and veined with silver. But we fling ourselves straight into the west and never a smell of shore.
At four o'clock the decks drift backward.    All of us find •«8*ti
UANADIAN' HAGIH"
a %&
wm
Passing up the St. Mary s River, near Sault Ste. Marie
Port McNicoll Depot and Steamship Express from deck of Steamer
Life boaCdrill on board
ourselves under the awnings where the little blue teapots
circulate cheerfully and the talk turns on how cool it is. You
may have yearned for Eden clothes in town; here on the Lakes
you pull your sweater out of your suitcase and revel in a breeze
that calls for a hairnet and two hatpins.
Dinner tonight—strange how mundane and appetiteful we
become in the air!—dinner is a joyful procession straight
through the menu, even with the sneaking remembrance that
somebody said there'd be more bovril at ten.
By morning we're at Fort William, Elevator-town that is to
say. Between here and Port Arthur there are twenty-five of
these huge wheat-banks, each looking like a collection of spent
shells from some giant mortar, triumphantly up-ended in the
service of mankind and grain trade. Their combined capacity
runs to forty-three and a quarter million bushels, this making
the twin towns the world's greatest grain port. Before the War,
almost a quarter of a billion bushels cleared from the ports
annually. But the 1,588,000 extra acres put under cultivation
in Canada for the first time in 1915 ran the record up so that
from September first to December eleventh the Autumn water-
carried grain reached 166,346,965 bushels with all the winter
rail-carried and spring water-carried to follow. Duluth-Superior
shipments for the same time stood at little more than half the
twin-port showing.
This marvellous stream of grain came down from as far away
as the Peace River country. It was inspected at Calgary, at
Winnipeg, and again at Fort William, so that the eight straight
grades of wheat from Number One to Hard Feed might be kept
separate, to say nothing of the roomifying sub-grades and the
equally numerous classes of oats, barley, and flax. In a bad
year as many as 428 grades of grain are handled and binned
separately by the Lake Shippers Clearance Association of Winnipeg which directs the in-shipping and the out-shipping at Fort
William.
The passenger who isn't interested in the cascading wheat
that runs into the hold through the long feed pipes, nor the bags
of flour that climb up out of the abyss of the elevator's insides
and romp down the chute, may go for a walk into the town to see
the collections of agates, amethysts, chlorastrolites and thom-
sonites with which the jewellery stores fill their cases. All of
these stones are found in the district in such profusion that only
the finest specimens pay for the cutting.
Nor will the history-hunter be disappointed in Fort William.
In 1804 a trading post of the Nor'westers was located on the
site of the present town which was named in 1807 in honor of
William McGillivray, a notable man of the company. It became
then what it is to-day, the coupling pin between the hungry East
and the plenteous West. In those days the commodity of
exchange was furs, and it was at Fort William that the Montreal
mangeurs de lard turned back to their homes with full packs, and
the trappers set out again into the sunset. To-day, fruit of the
Okanagan comes to Fort William, salmon from the Fraser,
wheat, oats, barley, flax from the vast plains. The grain cars
reach Winnipeg at the rate of one a minute every day for two
straight months. Winnipeg shoots them through to the twin
ports. The East opens her mouth and swallows them, as she
swallows the fish and the fruit. In return she sends coal, cash
and, best of all, Canadians.
True, they come from Ireland, Scotland, England, from Italy,
Russia and Scandinavia as well as from Toronto and Montreal,
but by the time they are delivered to the West they have hopes
in their hearts, light in their eyes, dreams ahead and regrets
nowhere.    They're Canadians. GPFAT !      'P<?  NTFA'M^MID   ^PDVI
w f%%m?*% i     l»M       «■*#> W-.1 JE;W tr-    <*$ L« ft VI
ll %& Sn
Duluth
Port McNicoll Harbor showing freighters unloading
Fort William—Port Arthur
A Great Lakes freighter
Mean Water 600-64
St. Mary's River
Mean Water 579-90
Port McNicoll
fh>
Profile of the bed of Lake Superior and Lake Huron illustrating the depth of water.
\ x\
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MAP OF THE GREAT LAKES
STEAMSHIP SERVICE AND
CONNECTING   RAIL   LINES
OF    THE
CAIAMAN PACIFIC M.
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Cres* o/ Kakkabeka Falls, Fort William
1
Owen Sound Harbor
Among the Islands, Georgian Bay
THREE  CLYDE-BUILT   GREYHOUNDS
The Great Lakes Steamships of the Canadian Pacific Railway
Company are constructed to withstand a voyage across the
Atlantic Ocean, four of them having been built on the Clyde.
The latest additions to the fleet, the " Assiniboia " and "Keewatin," are very much like ocean liners, but with four decks—
main, awning promenade and hurricane—they stand far higher
out of the water for their size than the ordinary liner. They
each have accommodations for 300 passengers. Their gross
tonnage is 3,880 tons, their principal dimensions being: Length,
350 feet; breadth, 43 feet, 8 inches; depth, 26 feet, 6 inches.
They are divided into eight watertight compartments.
No ocean vessels, not even the best of the big liners, have
more luxurious accommodations than those provided on the
"Keewatin" and "Assiniboia." Spacious decks, large and
airy cabins, a delightful ladies' ordinary, large and finely, fitted
up smoking rooms and verandah cafe, where afternoon tea is
served, are features of these vessels. There is also a big
dining room on each vessel, capable of accommodating over 150
at one sitting and equal in appearance to that of an ocean liner.
A number of the rooms are fitted with shower baths, and thus
heighten the effect of a floating hotel.
The passenger equipment is of the most sumptuous character.
The main and upper decks are furnished for the accommodation
of 300 first-class passengers, fitted in the latest style with patent
folding berths, and aft of the main entrance in each ship are five
cabines-de-luxe, panelled in mahogany, maple and basswood,
each with large brass bedstead and folding sofa. The drawing
rooms are tastefully finished in white enamel and gold, while the
dining rooms are framed in American walnut with Circassian
walnut panels.
The huge rectangular bevelled glass windows, with large
dome skylight overhead, give excellent light and ventilation.
The smoking rooms on the after end of the deck-house are
tastefully designed and framed in light natural oak, with
carved panels. The other equipment is of an equally elaborate
and artistic character.
The ships are equipped with wireless telegraphic apparatus,
and in fact they may be said to be an advanced type of steamship for the Great Lakes service, while their superb finish and
up-to-date equipment has made them popular on this route and
a source of no little pride to the great transportation company to
which they belong.
The CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY COMPANY'S—Great Lakes Service
is carried on by the £
Steamships "Keewatin/' "Manitoba" and "Assiniboia"
Plying between Port McNicoll, Owen Sound and the twin cities of Fort William and Port Arthur.
All steamers call at Sault Ste.  Marie in both directions.
VIA PORT  McNICOLL
First tripWestbound June 2nd; last trip Sept. 29th, 1917.
First trip Eastbound June 2nd; last trip Sept. 29th, 19 i 7.
SS.  " KEEWATIN"   & ''ASSINIBOIA'
WESTBOUND
E.T.
Lv Toronto (Union)       Rail
Ar Port McNicoll
Lv Port McNicoll     Steamer
Ar Sault Ste. Marie
Lv Sault Ste. Marie "
Ar Port Arthur
Ar Fort William
Lv Fort William Rail
Ar Winnipeg
Lv Winnipeg
Ar Fort William
Lv Fort William
Lv Port Arthur
Ar Sault Ste. Marie
Lv Sault Ste. Marie
Ar Port McNicoll
Lv Port McNicoll
Ar Toronto (Union)
Rail
Steamer
2.00 pm
5.15pm
5.45 pm
Noon
12.30 pm
7.30 am
8.30 am
8.30 am
9.00 pm
EASTBOUND
C.T.
Wed.
Thur.
Fri.
VIA OWEN  SOUND
Duriiigseason of navigation commencing about May Jst and ending about Sept. 30th
SS.  » MANITOBA "
WESTBOUND
Rail
C.T.
Lv Toronto (Union)
Ar Owen Sound
Lv Owen Sound
Ar Sault Ste. Marie
Lv Sault Ste. Marie
Ar Port Arthur
Ar Fort William
Lv Fort William
Ar Winnipeg
Steamer
Rail
* 5.25 pm
. 10.30 pm
. midnight
. 6.00 pm
. 6.00 pm
. 3.00 pm
.   4.00 pm
* 10.20 pm
* I 1.05 am
E.T.
Rail
9.45 pm
10.00 am
Noon
1.00 pm
12.30 pm
1.00 pm
8.00 am
8.30 am
11.45 am
E.T.
Fri.
Sat.
Tues.
Wed.
Sun.
Mon.
Thur.
Fri.
Steamer
Rail
C.T.
E.T.
*7.l5am
*8.05 pm
9.15 pm
10.00 pm
6.00 pm
6.00 pm
3.00 pm
3.10 pm
Special  Note on Train Schedules Fort William-Winnipeg.—Special Steamship Express'between Fort William and Winnine'e wiii'onPr^P nniv hPtw^n+v,0 f^i^m^„
dates:— First trip from Winnipeg, Tuesday, June 19th, v   Last trip from Winnipeg tZ^ ^i«?p3«re       y Detweeu tne following
Lv Winnipeg
Ar Fort William
Lv Fort William
Lv Port Arthur
Ar Sault Ste. Marie
Lv Sault Ste. Marie
Ar Owen Sound
Lv Owen Sound
Ar North  Toronto
EASTBOUND
Rail
Thursday.
Friday.
Saturday
Sunday
Sunday
Monday
Tuesday
i Winnipeg,
Fort William,   Friday,
22nd.
Last trip from Winnipeg Tuesday, Sept.Tth^
Fort William, Friday,       "      7th
* ^ Prior to and after dates shown next above while Steamships "Keewatin" and "Assiniboia" running Passengers uVnUX%nia,. T^o^i tv»+ w«h       ™-     •
* Connections made at Fort William with Transcontinental trains—No. 3 Westbound,   No 2 Eastbound. Prio? to fun? fnth   Tn?^E?£^^IP~WulmVes\.   *
William connection made with Train No. 4.                    E.T.    Eastern Time.    C.T.    Central Tme ' Eastbound Sailings from  Fort
Train  Equipment—Parlor Cars on trains between Toronto and Port McNicoll and Toronto and Owen Sound
Parlor and Dining Cars on day train from Fort William to Winnipeg.    Sleeping and Dining Cars on night trains between Fort William and Winnipeg. kit
n
w*i
• : / ' :i
1 i:
r .v ■
|    f«?    §   |
19   %r**\
Bascule Bridge, Sault Ste. Marie
Fort William, Ont.
STEAMSHIPS "ASSINIBOIA" AND "KEEWATIN"
hsr^fES jEsnai BiH7 ■
Main Deck
ol—to d—fc> -d—to oT^lo ono orj3>     lyi       I ,
-o(—to ol     lo 0CH0 00
_ ,. _J o(—to o|—to O °CJp
—   — s a l 9 ° ■y
Upper Deck
A indicates Upper Berth; B lower Berth; C Sofa Berth.
UPPERIDECK.-AII Rooms except 3 have three berths each; Room 3 has two berths and a long seat
MA1N -CK.^Se=;:c^ are par|or RQoms with bathroom attach6,
Rooms 108,129,145 have shower bath in connecting room.
Room 169 has three berths with bathroDm attached.
SUMMER TOURS
FROM JUNE 1st TO SEPTEMBER 30th.
Tickets will be sold good for return till October 31, 1917 (except where otherwise stated).
TO PORT ARTHUR AND FORT WILLIAM AND RETURN.
C. P. R. Lake Route, both ways, or C. P. R. Lake Route going, rail returning, or
vice versa.
TO SAULT STE. MARIE AND RETURN.
Via Port McNicoll and Canadian Pacific Railway Great Lakes Steamers both ways.
Via Owen Sound and Northern Navigation Co. Limited, both ways.
Via C. P. R. Lake Route, going, returning via C. P. R. Rail, or vice versa.
TO MACKINAC AND RETURN.
Via Port McNicoll or Cwen Sound, Sault Ste. Marie and Arnold Transit Co.,
return same.
PRINTED
TO DULUTH AND RETURN.
Via Lake Route throughout, Canadian Pacific Railway Great Lakes Steamships
to Port Arthur, thence steamer.
TO WESTERN POINTS VIA LAKE ROUTE.
Tickets will be sold to Chicago, Duluth, Minneapolis, St. Paul, Winnipeg, etc.,
going via Lake Steamer routes, returning all-rail, and vice versa, particulars of
which will be furnished on application to any agent of the Company.
For fares for trips quoted above apply to any Agent of the Company.
Berth locations in Steamships can be secured through any agent of the Canadian
Pacific Railway, or at the office of the City Ticket Agent. 1 King Street, East, Toronto,
or City Ticket Agent,corner Main and Portage Ave., Winnipeg, Man.
IN   CANADA
SS. " Manitoba"
AG
Adelaide, Aus Australasian United S. Nav. Co. (Ltd.)
Atlanta, Ga E. G. Chesbrough, Gen. Agent, 220 Healy Building.
Auckland, N.Z Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand, (Ltd.)
Belfast, Ireland Wm. McCalla, Agent, 41 Victoria St.
Bellingham, Wash W. H. Gordon, Freight and Pass. Aget, I 13 W. Holly St.
Birmingham, Eng W. T. Treadway, Agent, 4 Victoria Square.
Boston, Mass E. F. L. Sturdee, 332 Washington St.
"  E. G. Ranney, City Pass. Agt., 332 Washington St.
"  L. E. Clermont, Travelling Passenger Agent.
"  A. R. Kenyon, Passenger Travelling Agent.
"  L. R. Robinson, Gen. Agt., Can. Pac. Desp., 40 Central
Brandon, Man J. A. McDonald, District Passenger Agent.
"  Geo. H. Merrick, City Ticket Agent, Smith Block.
"  J. Stubbs, Travelling Passenger Agent.
Brisbane, Qd MacDonald Hamilton Co.
Bristol, Eng A. S. Ray, Agent, 18 St. Augustine Parade.
Brockville, Ont Geo. E. McGlade, City Ticket Agent, Cor. King St.
and Court House Ave.
Buffalo, N.Y L. R. Hart, G. A. P. D. 302 Main St.
Calcutta, India Thos. Cook & Son, 9 Old Court House St.
"  Gillanders, Arbufchnot & Co.
Calgary, Alta Robert Dawson, Dist. Pass. Agent, Can. Pac. Stn. Bldg.,
 A. J. Shulman, Trav. Pass. Agt., I 13 Can. Pac. Stn. Bldg.
 F. J. Hurkett, City Pass. Agt., 124A Eight Ave., West
Canton, China Jardine, Matheson & Co.
Chicago, III T. J. Wall, Gen. Agt., Pass. Dept., 224 S. Clark St.
 G. H. Griffin, City Ticket Agent.
 D. I. Lister, City Pass. Agt., 224 S. Clark St.
"  G. D. Brophy, Trav. Pass. Agent., 224 S. Clark St.
"  W. D. Black, Trav. Pass. Agt., 224 S. Clark St.
Christiania, Norway.. .Elving, Borderwick, Gen. Agt., Karl Johansgt No. I.
Cincinnati, Ohio M. E. Malone, Gen. Agt., Pass. Dept., 436 Walnut St.
 F. F. Hardy, City Pass. Agt., 436 Walnut St.
■   "  W. J. Glllerlain, Travelling Pass. Agt., 436 Walnut St.
Cleveland, Ohio Geo. A. Clifford, Gen. Agt., Pass. Dept., 213 Euclid Ave.
"        v     J. E. Roach, City Passenger Agt.
"  G. L. McNay, Trav. Pass. Agent, 213 Euclid Ave.
Detroit, Mich M. G. Murphy, Gen. Agt., Pass. Dept., 7 Fort St., W.
Duluth, Minn Jas. Maney, G.P.A.. D.SS. & A. Ry., Fidelity Bldg.
Edmonton, Alta ..... .Chas. S. Fyfe, City Ticket Agt., 145 Jasper Ave., East
Everett, Wash A. B. Winter, Ticket Agent, I 515 Hewitt Ave.
Fort William, Ont. . . .A. J. Boreham, D.P.A., 404 Victoria Ave.
Genoa, Italy H. Coe & Cierici, Agents, Piazza San Matteo I 5.
Glasgow, Scot Thos. Russell, Agent, I 20 St. Vincent St.
Halifax, N.S J. D. Chipman, City Pass, and Frt. Agt., 126 Hollis St.
Hamilton, Ont A. Craig, City Pass. Agt., Cor. King and James Sts.
Hong Kong J. R. Shaw, G.A.P.D., C. P. Ocean Services Ltd.
Honolulu, H.I Theo. H. Davies & Co.
Juneau, Alaska F. F. W. Lowle, General Agent.
Kansas City, Mo R. G. Norris, Trav. Pass. Agt., 44! Sheidley Bldg.
Kingston, Ont F. Conway, City Freight and Passenger Agent.
Kobe, Japan J. D. Abell, Agent, C.P.O.S., Ltd., I Bund.
Liverpool, Eng Thomas McNeil, Agent, 6 Water St.
London, Eng H. G. Dring, General Passenger Agt., 62-65 Charing Cross
S.W. and 67-68 King William St. E.C.
London, Ont H. J. McCallum, City Pass. Agent, I6I Dundas St.
Los Angeles, Ca! A. A. Polhamus, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept., 605 S. Spring St.
"  E. V. Musselwhite, Trav. Pass. Agt., 605 S. Spring St.
Manchester, Eng D. H. M. Park, Frt. and Pass .Aet., I Mount St. [Son
Melbourne, Aus Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.): Thos. Cook &
Milwaukee, Wis F. T. Sansom, Passenger Agent, 100 Wisconsin St.
Minneapolis, Minn R. S. Elworthy, G.A.P.D., 402 Nicollete Ave.
11  Emil A. Diet?;, City Ticket Agent.
Montreal, Que F. C. Lydon, City Pass. Agt., 14 1-145 St. James St.
"  H. W. Bowden, City Ticket Agent.
"  H. R. Ibbotson, Trav. Pass. Agt., 141-145 St. James St.
"  Wm. Brett, Trav. Pass. Agt., Windsor St. Station.
M.   McD.   Duff,   Manager,  Great  Lakes
Moscow, Russia
Nelson, B.C	
New York, N.Y.
. .F. R. Perry, Gen. Pass. Agt. Dept.,
.. G. O. Walton, City Pass.Agt.
North Bay, Ont
Omaha, Neb. . .
Ottawa, Ont.
Paris, France. . .
Philadelphia, Pa
Pittsburgh, Pa.
Portland, Me. .
Portland, Ore..
Petrograd, Russ
Quebec, Que.
Regina, Sask.
Port Arthur Harbor
Montreal, Que. J. McKenna, Trav. Pass. Agt., Windsor St. Station.
" .W. Riendeau, Trav. Pass. Agt., Windsor St. Station.
.D. R. Kennedy, Trav. Pass. Agt., Windsor St. Stn.
.A. D. Gauthier, Trav. Pass. Agt., Windsor St. Stn.
.G. B. Burpee, Gen. Trav. Pass. Agt., Windsor St. Stn.
.Nordisk Resebureau, Hotel Metropole.
.J. S. Carter, District Passenger Agent.
121
Broadway,
„ cor. 30th St.
 W. G. Cooper, Passenger Agent, No. I Broadway.
 International Sleeping Car Co., 28! Fifth Ave.
... .L. O. Tremblay, Travelling Passenger Agenc.
 W. S. Metzler, City Ticket Agent.
 C. E. Becker, Dist. Freight Agent, 409 First Nationa
Bank Building.
 J. A. McGee, City Pass. Agent, 42 Sparks St.
 A. L. Sauve, City Ticket Agent, 42 Sparks St.
... .Aug. Catoni, Agent, I Rue Scribe.
 R. C. Clayton, City Pass. Agt., 629 Chestnut St.
 C. L. Williams, Gen. Agt., Pass. Dept., 340 Sixth Ave.
... .Leon W. Merrit, T. A. Maine Cent. Rd., Union Depot.
 J. V. Murphy, Gen. Agt., Pass. Dept., 55 Third St.
 B. E. Chase, City Tick. Agt., 55 Third St.
... .The Nordisk Resebureau, 29 Bolshaja Konjushenaja.
 C. A. Langevin, City Pass. Agt., 30 St. John St.
 J. E. Proctor, Dist. Pass. Agt., 1812 Scarth St.
 R. K. Scarlett, City Ticket Agt., 1812 Scarth St.
 E. G. Rennees, Trav. Pass. Agt., 1812 Scarth St.
 M. G. Murphy, Dist. Pass. Agent, 40 and 42 King St.
 W. H. C. Mackay, City Ticket Agt. 40 & 42 King St.
 M. T. Pearson, Travelling Passenger Agent.
 C. A. Laberge, City Ticket Agt., I I 7 Richelieu St.
 E. L. Sheehan, City Pass. Agt., 420 Locust St.
... .S. E. Corbin, Travelling Passenger Agent.
. .B. E. Smeed, City Pass. Agt., Soo Line, 379 Robert St.
. .F. L. Nason, G.A.P.D., 645 Market St.
. .A. G. Albertson, City Pass. Agent, 645 Market St.
  .   .. W. E. Lovelock, City Ticket Agt., I 15 Second Ave.
Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. W. B. Moorhouse, City Passenger Agent.
.W. H. Pomeroy, Depot Ticket Agent.
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich.W. J. Atchison, City Pass. Agt., 224 Ashmun St.
. W. C. Sutherland, Depot Ticket Agent.
.E. E. Penn, Gen. Agt., Pass. Dept., 713 Second Ave.
.F. C. Collins, Trav. Pass. Agt., 713 Second Ave.
.G. M. Jackson, G.A.P.D., C.P.O.S., Ltd.
.A. Metivier, City Pass. Agt., 74 Wellington, St.
.H. M. Beyers, City Pass. Agt., 603 Sprague Ave.
.Nordisk Resebureau, Royal Opera.
■- .. .Otto Krook, Sheppabron 36.
Sydney, Aus. Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
—-             ...-«-          .. .D. C. O'Keefe, City Pass. Agt., II 13 Pacific Ave.
.. .W. B. Howard, Dist, Pass. Agt., I King St., E.
... Wm. Fulton, Asst. Dist. Pass. Agt., I King St., E.
.. .T. Mullins, City Pass. Agt., I King St. East.
. . .George S. Beer, City Ticket Agt,., | King St., East.
. . . W. T. Dockrill, Trav. Pass. Agt., | King St., East.
... J. Campbell, Trav. Pass. Agt., I King St., East.
... Wm. Corbett, Travelling Pass. Agt., I King St., E.
. .. J. Moe, City Pass. Agent, 434 Hastings St., West.
.. .L. D. Chetham, City Pass. Agt., I 102 Government St.
. . .C. E. Phelps, City Pass. Agt., 1419 N.Y. Ave.
.. .A. G. Richardson, Dist. Pass,. Agt., Main and Portage Ave.
. . .E. A. McGuinness, City Ticket Agent.
. . .E. W. Travis, Soliciting Passenger Agent.
.. .D. M. Sinclair, Travelling Passenger Agent.
Yokohama, Japan E. Stone, G.A.P.D., C. P. Ocean Services Ltd., 14 Bund St.
St. John, N.B..
St. Johns, Que.
St. Louis, Mo..
St. Paul, Minn.
San Francisco, Cal
Saskatoon, Sask.
Seattle, Wash	
Shanghai, China.
Sherbrooke, Que.
Spokane, Wash. .
Stockholm, Sweden..
Tacoma, Wash
Toronto, Ont.
Vancouver, B.C
Victoria, B.C...
Washington, D.
Winnipeg, Man
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