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Resorts in the Canadian Rockies Canadian Pacific Railway Company 1919

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N this wide world of ours are
certain mountains and groups
of mountains which shape up so
overwhelmingly that the rest
of the world seems dwarfed
beside them. Ararat was such
a mountain in the imagination of the Children of Israel,
and to-day the Himalayas and
the Canadian Rockies have this same majesty.
Frederick Niven, a Scottish writer of romance,
describes his emotions as, on a second visit, he
approached the Gap, the gateway to these
"Canadian Rockies:"
"On we went, and I looked out to behold again the great
gateway of the mountains. There were the rolling hills, the
dingles, the twisting and leaping streams. Long scarfs of
mist swept athwart the mountains, hiding the summits.
I looked at the mists, and wished they would dissolve before
the day that had followed the train from Calgary, leapt
upon it suddenly, rushed ahead, and would even now be
stepping into the Pacific away beyond this balsam-scented
province of ridges and valleys, into which we were entering.
Then a brightness overhead, as of a flashing mirror, very
high, made me look up, look deliberately up, as one looks
for a soaring lark rather than for a crest of mountains.
"Look!" I cried. "Oh!" said my fellow traveler. "Look!"
and then was silent. The mists did not hide the peaks.
They were coiled merely along the beginning of the mountains; and high overhead, in dizzy space, as if hanging in
that glittering blue cavity in which all the worlds tumble,
was the ridge of the Rockies. The train dwindled to
nothing—was like an ant in long grass. There, high, ever
so high, quiet, stern, august, were the Rockies, hanging in
space, and glittering as a chunk of galena, held in the hand,
glitters in the sun. But that was like a tremendous wall
of galena, a precipice of it. It was as if these clouds that
coiled before us had been solidified in their higher parts,
and had then been painted upon to represent the scene.
Memory had not exaggerated; I had under-rated, foolishly
made sceptical of the Tightness of the gift of God. The
Rocky Mountains at dawn do not soar; they hang across
the sky, glittering out at the plains. It is easy to understand
how, at this hour (even to-day, when the white man is
* rubber-necking' around), some old Indian may be seen to
step out of his tepee, and, drawing erect, hold up his two
palms, raising his head, in salutation to the sun, as once again
it lights up the miracle of the world."
The term "Canadian Rockies" has by natural
custom been extended so as to cover more than
the single ridge of mountains which marks the
Great Divide between the Atlantic and Pacific. It
includes the equally majestic Selkirk Mountains,
enclosed in an angle formed by the peculiar sweep
of the Columbia River, and also includes the Gold
or Cascade Range intervening between the Selkirks
and the Pacific Coast. Nature has flung these
three huge ridges together so that the traveller
does not realize he has passed from one range to
another. For twenty-four hours the train climbs
through deep passes on a track cut out of the
living rock, which overlooks and crosses and
recrosses a thousand foaming torrents. To left
and to right, behind and in front, the sunlight
glistens on a thousand snowy peaks.
Nature has thrown up these Canadian Rockies
on so vast a scale that the human mind with
difficulty can grasp their greatness except by some
comparison. The transcontinental trains of the
Canadian Pacific Railway take twenty-four hours
to pass from Cochrane, at the entrance to the
Rockies, to Mission, some forty miles east of
Vancouver. The simplest parallel is that of the
Swiss Alps, which throw their giant barrier between
Italy   and    France.    Two   of   the   best - known RES9RTS^*HECANADlM]<?agK
railway routes across the Swiss Alps are the
St. Gothard and the Simplon, and in each case
five hours is all the time taken by the express
through trains—five hours on the St.Gothard
route from Lucerne to Como, five hours on the
Simplon route from Lansame to Arona. When,
therefore, Edward Whymper, the hero of the
Matterhorn, described the Canadian Rockies as
fifty Switzerlands thrown into one, this certainly
was no exaggeration. Snowy peaks, glaciers, rugged
precipices, waterfalls, foaming torrents, canyons,
lakes like vast sapphires and amethysts set in
the pine-clad mountains — these have been flung
together in unparalleled profusion on a scale which
Europe has never known. Ever since 1887, when
the engineers first flung the steel across this
universe of peaks, the Canadian Pacific Railway
has grappled with the task of making it the
playground of North America. No human being
can be expected to sit up twenty-four hours on
a stretch watching scenery, and, therefore, hotels
were built at convenient points along the line, so
that travellers could rest, and if they so desired,
could   explore   the   neighboring   country.     These
B   R
I hotels have grown with time, and districts such as
Banff, Lake Louise, Field and Glacier, have
become so popular that travellers from all over
the world come each year to the matchless scenery
of the Canadian Rockies to reinvigorate their
systems with the pure air and the opportunity
for sport of every kind—fishing, hunting, Alpine
climbing, rides, drives, golf—knowing that there
are large, comfortable, well-equipped mountain
hotels, run by the Canadian Pacific Railway itself,
on Canadian Pacific standard—than which there is
j none better. With nearly thirty years' experience
in this business, and with increased resources at
its disposal, the Canadian Pacific has provided
facilities for comfort and recreation which no other
similar playground on the North American Continent can hope to equal for many years to come.
The Canadian Pacific Hotel at Banff has a kitchen
and dining-room capacity for dealing with six
hundred guests at one sitting. The Chateau Lake
Louise is also built on a generous scale, and it is
natural, therefore, that visitors of the highest
rank in English and European society, and that
the wealthiest and most exclusive Americans shall
be found there every summer. The rates are
reasonable, and the tariff for drives and rides
has now been fixed by agreement with the
Canadian Government Superintendent of the
Rocky Mountain Park. At Banff, quite a large
village has grown up, with other excellent hotels
catering for all classes of travel.
On the Crow's Nest route, crossing the Rockies
further south, a pretty and comfortable hotel has
been erected by the Canadian Pacific Railway at
Balfour, a picturesque promontory on Kootenay
Lake. No more delightful round trip could be
made than one which includes Banff, Lake Louise,
Field and Glacier, on the main line—then south-
wards, via Revelstoke and the Arrow Lakes, to the
Kootenays, making Balfour as the centre for
exploration in the mountains and lakes of that
exquisitely beautiful region.
"TCffTes   from   Montreal   "^faocT
Page Two
Situated in the heart of the Rocky Mountain Park of Canada,
a great national playground covering an area of over 2,000 square miles.
The park is plentifully supplied with trails radiating in every direction.
At Banff the Canadian Pacific has erected a first-class mountain hotel,
with dining rooms capable of seating 600 people at a time.
(Alt. 5,550 ft.) Situated on the wooded slopes
of Sulphur Mountain, and two and three-quarters miles from the Bow River
Bridge, are highly curative. Dressing-rooms, etc., are afforded visitors;
charge, 25 cents.
(Alt. 4,960 ft.) Are distant one mile from the
Bow River Bridge. The Cave has curious sulphur deposits and pendant
stalactites  while the Basin is a natural swimming pool.
Near the junction of the Spray and Bow rivers, and three
minutes' walk from the Canadian Pacific Railway Hotel, one of the most
beautiful spots in Banff, the banks of the river at the falls being fringed with
superb trees and the precipitous crags of Mt. Edith making a perfect background.
(Alt. 5,510 ft.) Lying between Cascade and Rundle
Mountains, on the east side of the Bow Falls, is distant three miles by pony
trail and is an easy walk. j.
A long wooded ridge rising to an elevation of
7,455 feet. A good trail zigzags up to the summit on which is a tiny
observatory.    A beautiful bird's-eye view may be had from this point.
Page Four
CASCADE MOUNTAIN (Alt. 9,796 ft.)    A magnificent massif facing the
station; is an easy day's climb.
(Alt. 9,798 ft.)   The precipitous eastern slopes of which
are a striking feature of the landscape, may also be climbed in a day.
n (Alt. 9,154 ft.) For the expert Alpinist, affords a splendid
rock climb.
(Alt. 5,350 ft.)   Is the headquarters of the Alpirie
Club of Canada.
A nine-hole golf course, situated on the banks of
the Bow River and at the base of Mt. Rundle, is open to the guests of all
hotels in Banff at a small fee per game.    A professional is in attendance.
^ , A tennis court is free to the guests of the Banff Springs Hotel.
G. Trout fishing may be had in the Sawback
Lakes, to the north; the Spray Lake and the Bow River also afford good
sport.    Both the rainbow and speckled varieties may be caught.
Boating on Lake Minnewanka and the Bow River. A launch may
be chartered at the rate of $1.00 per head for five persons or over. This trip
usually lasts three hours.
Situated along the railway track, one and one-half
miles east of the station. Buffalo, elk and moose may be seen living in their
natural state.
Illustrating the fauna and flora of the park;   is situated near
the Bow River Bridge; entrance free.
S. Free. Adjoin the museum, and contain a
splendid collection of animals and birds.
A beautiful drive around the Bow Valley, in full view of
Bow Falls, a distance of about seven miles, skirting the base of Mt. Rundle.
Distance of eight miles*—Up the Spray Valley, past the
old lumber camps and through the virgin forest to the Spray Canyon.
Distance about three miles*—A pleasant drive
following the Cave and Basin road to the entrance of the canyon.
JNTAIN Distance seven miles*—A spiral drive known as
the "Corkscrew," along the side of the mountain, at an altitude of over 5,000
feet; returning down the steep grade on the other side, and through the village.
Distance eight miles*—A drive skirting Cascade
Mountain and following Devil's Head River.
* From Bow River Bridge. r
Lake Minnewanka and return via Banff Village, Buffalo
Park and Bankhead Coal Mines; distance, 18 miles.
Carriage, team and driver; time, 4 hrs.; 2 or 3 persons $5.00
Carriage, team and driver; full day; 2 or 3 persons. . . 7.00
Carriage, team and driver; time, 4 hrs.; 4 or 5 persons 6.00
Carriage, team and driver; full day; 4 or 5 persons. . .     8.00
Tunnel Mountain,  Cave and Basin,  and Sun Dance
Canyon, or Loop, Cave, Basin and Sun Dance Canyon
For either of these drives the price is:
Carriage, team and driver; time, 4 hrs.; 2 or 3 persons $5.00
Carriage, team and driver; time, 4 hrs.; 4 or 5 persons    6.00
Page Six
To Tunnel Mountain,  Cave and Basin, or to Buffalo
Park, or to the Loop, Cave and Basin
Carriage, team and driver; time, 3 hrs.; 2 or 3 persons $4.00
Carriage, team and driver; time, 3 hrs.; 4 or 5 persons    5.00
To Brewster Creek
New Trail, 18 miles. Time required, 3 days, which
includes one day in camp. Rates, including guide, cook,
pack horses, saddle horses, saddles, cooking utensils.
For one person $15.00 per day
For two persons    12.50 per day each
For three or more    io.OO per day each
To Cave and Basin only
Carriage, team and driver; time,  1 hour; 3 or more
persons, each 50 cents *     HOODOEg
-ft : ,.,;.:   ft*
:« «
To Upper Hot Springs only
Carriage, team and driver; time, 2 hrs.; 2 or 3 persons $3.00
Carriage, team and driver; time, 2 hrs.; 4 or 5 persons
each     1.00
Saddle Ride to Observatory on Sulphur Mountain
Distance, 12 miles; pony for round trip, 6 hours. ...  $3.00
Tunnel Mountain Pony Ride
General pony rate, viz.: $1.00 for first hour.    Each subsequent hour, 50 cents; $3.00 per day.
Additions—New Road to Mount Edith Pass
2 or 3 persons  $5.00
4 or 5 persons  6.00
Single trap, per hour  1.00
Single traps, phaeton  without driver, first  hour....  $1.00
Each subsequent hour 50
Two-seated carriage, team and driver, per hour      2.00
For half day (4§ hrs.), $5.00; per day (9 hrs.)      8.00
Three-seated carriage, team and driver, per hour      2.50
For half day (4J hrs.), $6.00; per day (9 hrs.)    10.00
Special trap to station, 2 persons 1.50; 3 persons.. . . 2.50
Saddle ponies, first hour      1.00
Each subsequent hour, 50 cents; per day      3.00
Bus, between station and C. P. R. Hotel, each way. . .25
Trunks and heavy baggage, each way 25
Small hand bags free.
The Pearl of the Canadian Rockies (Alt. 5,645 ft.), on
the shores of which the Canadian Pacific operates a magnificent Chateau
Hotel—open from June to September.     Charges, $4.00 per day and upwards.
E. Distance three and one-half miles; time, one
and one-half hours.    Ponies are not allowed on the east side of the lake.
S. The trail leaves the west end of the Chalet
and rises gradually to Mirror Lake (Alt. 6,655 ft.), thence upward to Lake
Agnes (Alt. 6,875 ft.), (round-trip distance is five miles; time two and one-
half hours).
MT. ST. P» N. After reaching Lake Agnes
by the trail described above, the path behind the shelter cabin may be followed
to the summit of the Little Beehive, thence to the summit of Mt. St. Piran,
with splendid view of the Bow Valley; round trip, ten miles; time, six hours.
L. This leaves the trail to the Lakes in the
Clouds, at Mirror Lake, and continues along the side of the mountain to
Lookout Point, situated about one thousand feet above Lake Louise. The
trail then descends gently to the level of the Lower Glacier Trail, and the
visitor may return to the Chalet by the east or west side of Lake Louise.
Distance, Mirror Lake to connection with low level trail, one and three-
quarters miles.
Take the trail across Louise Creek, which rises
rapidly to the Saddleback (Alt. 7,983 ft.) From the Saddleback, Mt. Saddleback and Mt. Fairview (Alt. 9,001 ft.) are easy of access. The distance
of the round trip to the Cabin is six miles; time, four hours.
EIIER The path along the shore of
Lake Louise may be taken to the Victoria and Lefroy glaciers, distant four
miles. Parties should not venture out on the ice unless properly equipped.
The hanging glaciers of Mts.Lefroy and Victoria are impressive in their grandeur
and in the afternoon ice avalanches may frequently be seen crashing down.
may be taken, either forenoon or afternoon, to Moraine Lake, distant nine
miles, situated in the deeply impressive Valley of the Ten Peaks.
SE VALLEY. Ponies may be taken up Paradise Valley, via either
the Saddleback and Sheol Valley, or via the low trail. The journey is continued up the valley to a short branch trail leading to the Giant's Steps, a steplike rock formation, over which the water glides in silver sheets. The journey
may then be continued across the valley to Lake Annette (Alt. 6,500 ft.)
a tiny emerald sheet of water on the side of Mt. Temple, and thence back to
Lake Louise.    Distance, thirteen miles, and the journey, eight hours.
Via either high or low route, thence to the Giant's
Steps, and across the valley to Sentinel Pass (Alt. 8,556 ft.) The descent
is then made through Lodge Valley, past the Minnestimma Lakes, to the
Valley of the Ten Peaks.    Return to the Chalet by the carriage road.
\KE Leaving the Chalet in the morning, by coach,
Moraine Lake is reached at 10.00 a.m. From here the journey may be
continued to Consolation Lake, distant three and one-half miles. The waters
of the lake teem with trout.
A splendid one-day walking and climbing trip, by way of
the Victoria and Lefroy glaciers, leads up through the Death Trap to the
summit of Abbot Pass   (Alt. 9,588   ft.)    The steep descent to Lake Oesa
(Alt. 7,398 ft.)   is  then made and the journey continued to Lake O'Hara,
which is reached by descending by the side of a silvery cascade, and the
journey continued around the lake (Alt. 6,664 ft.) to a  gap near its outlet.
This spot is one of the most beautiful in all the mountains.    A walk of about
three miles takes one to Lake McArthur (Alt. 7,359 ft.)    The j ourney is then
continued down Cataract Brook and, rounding the shoulder of Mt. St. Piran,
the Chalet is reached.
Page Nine mAD
R. First day—Paradise Valley, by either oL
routes enumerated, thence to the Valley of the
Ten Peaks, by way of the Wasatch or Sentinel
Passes. The night is spent in the Moraine Lake
Cabin. Second day—Up the Valley of the Ten
Peaks, past Wenkchemna Lake to the summit of
the Wenkchemna Pass (altitude, 8,521 feet); thence
into Prospectors' Valley, halting for a brief period
by the Eagle's Eyrie, a peculiar rock formation.
The journey is then continued upward over the
Opabin Glacier and Opabin Pass (altitude, 8,450
feet).  Lake O'Hara is next reached and the night
Page Ten
spent in the hut near there. Next day Lake
McArthur may be visited and the return journey
made to the Chalet, via the direct trail to Lake
Louise, or by way of the Cataract Brook trail to
the railway at Hector.
Motor   tramway,   between   Lake   Louise   Station   and
Chateau Lake Louise, each way, per person, 50 cents.
Hand baggage, not exceeding two pieces for each person,
Additional pieces of hand baggage, each, 25 cents,   j
Trunks—Lake Louise Station to Lake Louise Chalet and
return, each, 75 cents. CAMP
ttAKES ^^ ,1!*H3B OLOUBS
Carriage drive on Moraine Lake Road—2 or 3 persons,
$5.00; 4 or 5 persons, $6.00; Tally-Ho—regular trips—per
seat, $2.50.    Time of two hours for lunch.
Saddle Trips
Pony to Lakes Mirror and Agnes  $1.50
Pony to Victoria Glacier and return  2.00
Pony to Saddleback and return      2.50
Pony to Mirror Lake and Mt. St. Piran  3.00
Pony to Great Divide, 1 day  3.00
Pony to Upper Lakes and Glacier, via Grand View
Trail, round trip  2.50
Pony to Saddleback and return,  via Paradise Valley,
lday   $4.00
Pony to Moraine Lake and return     3.00
Pony to O'Hara Lake and return from Hector; time,
lday     3.00
Pony to Ptarmigan Lake and return; time, 1 day. ...    3.00
Additional time for ponies charged at rate of 50 cents
per hour. Guides furnished at $4.00 per day, with pony.
Where four or more ponies are contracted for by one person,
on short trips, a guide will be furnished free; pony to be
paid for at $2.00 per day.
Note—One day's limit is nine hours, and a half-day's limit is 43^
Page Eleven WHAO?  TO DO _A.T  FIELD
Nestling at the foot of glorious mountains, the Canadian Pacific
Chalet, Mount Stephen House, has rooms for 100 guests.
(seven miles from Field) is reached by an excellent
carriage road. A picturesque Chalet hotel has been erected on the shores
of the lake. Here the tourist may break his journey while en route for the
Yoho Valley.    The return trip may be made via the
reached by a short diversion from the main Emerald
Lake road.
A delightful drive along the old grade, the round-
trip distance being sixteen miles to the Ottertail Valley, up which a
magnificent view of the triple-headed Mt. Goodsir may be had.
This is one of the finest long drives (round-trip distance,
twenty-two miles) to be had in the Rockies. The road crosses the Kicking
Horse River, and following up the stream, until the Yoho Valley is reached,
swings round the shoulder of Mt. Field, then up the valley until some
precipitous cliffs are reached, up which the road zigzags to a higher level. The
road ends a short distance past the Takakkaw Falls, a splendid cascade falling
over one thousand feet. A camp has been established near this point and the
tourist may make this a base for exploring the upper reaches of the Yoho Valley.
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The famous Mt. Stephen fossil beds are reached by a
pony trail, which rises to an elevation of 6,000 feet above the sea level. The
fossil beds are over two thousand feet in thickness.
Yoho Pass, Emerald Lake, and return by carriage road,
a splendid round trip, covering eighteen miles. The pony trail rises up the
wooded slopes of Mt. Burgess to the. Pass (Alt. 7,150 ft.), from which a
magnificent panoramic view of the surrounding mountain ranges may be had.
Continuing along the slopes of Mt. Wapta, the trail is almost level until the
Yoho Pass (Alt. 6,000 ft.) is reached. From the Pass the trail zigzags
down, until the gravel flats, at the head of the lake, are reached.
Interesting two and three-day trips may be arranged,
the tourist breaking his journey by staying at Emerald Lake Chalet, and at
the permanent summer camps in the Yoho Valley. Among the many
attractions are the Twin and Laughing falls, the Yoho and President glaciers,
and the peaks of the Waputik Range.
At each camp a first-class cook is in attendance. The camps are dry and clean. The
beds are made of pine boughs, Hudson Bay blankets, linen or flannelette sheets and pillowslips, and the sleeping tents are heated with camp stoves. A large camp fire in the open is
lighted every evening and kept going well into the night. An Indian tepee is provided at
each camp, where the guests can sit around a small open fire, in case it is too cold or damp
to sit around the large camp fire, which is also kept going to light the camp.
Campers should provide themselves with a warm set of underclothing and either heavy
shoes or overshoes, a sweater and overcoat, soft felt hat and gloves, also a pair of slippers
for use around the camp. Communications should be addressed to Manager, Mount
Stephen House, Field, B. C.
A very fine one-day trip, commencing at Mount Stephen House, and traversing the gap (Dennis Pass).
between Mt. Stephen and Mt. Dennis, and from there to Duchesnay Pass.
The descent is made to a beautiful valley, under the shadow of the precipitous
crags of Mt. Odaray, the valley being followed until the Lake O'Hara trail
is reached. The climber should not fail to pay a visit to the lake, one of the
most beautiful in the Rocky Mountains. The return to the railway (distant
eight miles) from Lake O'Hara is made by way of an excellent trail to
Hector Station. From here, Field may be reached by train or, better still,
by walking down the old grade, until the Yoho Road connection is reached.
Particulars of other interesting trips, such as that over Cathedral Pass,
may be had on application to the Hotel Manager.
Page Thirteen CAN*
Field to Emerald Lake and return Carriage, team and driver—
Single carriage ($1.00 per hour)   $3.00 1, 2 or 3 persons; per hour    $2.00
Carriage, team and driver      4.00 . 1, 2 or 3 persons; 9 hours, and not more  than 22
50 cents extra, if via Natural Bridge.   Time limit, 4J hours. miles per hour      1.50
Regular stage rate, between Field and Emerald Lake, is In ^i^ ^Z^      ' £egulf tHp' EmeraM Lake ™d    o *h-
$1.00 per passenger each way, or $1.25 via Natural Bridge. NatUral Bndge' each seat • ■ ■ "■ ; - •    2 ■50
General Drives from Field Drive along the Kicking Horse River Road to
For all day—carriage, team and driver; 2 or 3 persons $7.00 Monarch Cabins and other points of interest:
For all day—carriage, team and driver; 4 or 5 persons    8.00 Carriage, team and driver; 1, 2 or 3 persons   $3.00
Seating capacity of the carriage over 5 persons. ...    8.00 Four or more persons,  each,  to seating capacity of
Whole day to be 9 hours, and not more than 22 miles. carriage      1.00
Page Fourteen rALLS
Yoho Drive to Takakkaw Falls
Time, all day (9 hours).    A popular drive.
Carriage, team and driver; 2 or 3 persons.   $8.00
Carriage, team and driver; 4 or 5 persons     9.00
Tally-ho will run regular trips at $3.00 per seat.
Baggage to Field and Emerald Lake Chalet
Two hand valises or suitcase, free.
Additional hand valise or suitcase $     .25
Trunks, each 50
Saddle horses—
To Fossil Beds and return     3.00
First hour, 75 cents; subsequent hours, each 50
Guide or packer, per day     2.50
Saddle and pack ponies for trips not before specified $2.00
or $4.00 per day for both.
For long trips of week or more, special arrangements.
Drive to Natural Bridge and return
Carriage, team and driver; 1, 2 or 3 persons   $2.50
Single tickets, at stated hours      1.25
Ottertail Drive
Carriage, team and driver; 1, 2 or 3 persons   $3.00
Additional persons, each      1.00
Guides at $4.00 per day, with pony. Where four or more
ponies are contracted for by one person, on short trips, a
guide will be furnished free; pony at rate of $2.00 per day.
In the heart of the Selkirks, an admirable centre for Alpine
climbing. Glacier House, the Canadian Pacific Hotel, is open all the year
'round; rates, $4.00 per day, with special terms for long visits.
Less than two miles from the
hotel and tumbling from an altitude of 9,000 feet, on the sky line, to 4,800
feet, at the forefoot. This glacier covers ten square miles and is easily reached
in one hour by way of an excellent trail. The return trip may be taken along
the alternative trail on the east bank of the Illecillewaet River.
(Alt. 4,100 to 6,600 ft.) The trail
branches off the main great glacier trail one-quarter of a mile from the
hotel, and crossing the Asulkan Brook, climbs up the east side of the
valley to the forefoot of the Asulkan Glacier, distant 4 miles from the
hotel.    This is one of the most beautiful valleys in the Selkirks.
trail leaves the rear of the hotel (Alt. 4,093 ft.), and climbs gradually up the
slopes of Mt. Abbot   to  Marion   Lake  (Alt.  5,666   ft.).     The lake can be
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reached in less than an hour and a half. In the early morning a beautiful
reflection of the Hermit Range is to be seen on the surface of the lake. At
Marion Lake the trail forks, the right trail going to Observation Point
(Alt. 5,750 ft.), distant about one hundred yards away, from which a splendid
panorama of Rogers Pass is to be had. The trail branching to the left leads
to the Abbot Alp, a beautiful grassy upland. From here a splendid view of
the Dawson Range can be had.
T A path branches from the Asulkan trail, a short
distance from the first bridge and climbs corkscrew fashion to Glacier Crest
(Alt. 7,419 ft.), commanding the Illecillewaet Glacier, with its crevasses,
seracs and moraines laid out as if on a gigantic map.
E. Starting from the east end of the station
platform, a path leads up the lower slopes of Mt. Avalanche to the Cascade
Summerhouse, perched at an altitude of 5,252 feet. From this point the
cascade tumbles in a series of leaps a distance of 1,200 feet. Still higher up
one may go to Avalanche Crest (Alt. 7,855 ft.). A magnificent view of the
Bonney Ridge and Glacier may be had from this point.
The summit of the Selkirk Range, as crossed by the
railway (Alt. 4,351 ft.), and the nearby village of Rogers Pass, (distant four
miles), are reached by a pony trail rising here and there above the snow sheds.
Here the stupendous precipices of Mt. Tupper (Alt. 9,229 ft.) may be seen
to advantage. The trail to the Rogers amphitheatre may be taken from
this point, and the cabin there used as a base for exploring and climbing the
neighbouring glaciers and peaks.
This beautiful little valley is directly opposite Rogers
Pass Village and ends in the Baloo Pass, distant three miles. Beautiful
waterfalls deck the sides of the valley, the upper reaches of which are
carpeted with flowers. The journey may be continued over the Baloo Pass
to the Cougar Valley Trail and Road to the hotel, which is distant five and
one-half miles from the Baloo Pass.
with beautiful interior marble markings, situated on
the lower slopes of Mt. Cheops, in the Cougar Valley, are reached by an
excellent carriage road and pony trail, the distance from Glacier House being
five miles. On the way to the caves the visitor obtains a splendid view of
the " Loops," a great pear-shaped double curve, the railway crossing and
recrossing the rushing Illecillewaet torrent and descending gradually to its
level. G. H. Deutchman, the discoverer, is official guide. Parties may
arrange to take lunch and have same at the cabin situated at the caves.
Page Seventeen GLACIEK. HOUSE
PASS. The Asulkan Pass (Alt. 7,710 ft.) may be reached
by an easy one-day trip across the glacier. The view of the
Dawson Range from the Pass is beautiful.
A DAY ON THE GREAT GLACIER. The formation of
crevasses, seracs, moulins, etc., may best be studied by
spending a day with a Swiss guide on the great glacier.
Perley Rock may also be visited and the great crags of
Mt. Sir Donald viewed from this vantage point.
ASULKAN PASS and return, via Swanzy Glacier and Lily
Pass (Alt. 8,228 ft.), a long, but splendid trip traversing many
glaciers. The route may be reversed by making the trip
via the summit of Mt. Abbot and rear slope of the Rampart.
Page Eighteen
UTO AND EAGLE PASSES. A circuit of Eagle Peak,
making the trip via the Pass between Uto Peak and Mt. Sir
Donald, and the return by the Pass between Eagle Peak and
Mt. Avalanche. Imposing views of the northwest ridge of
Mt. Sir Donald and of the whole Beaver Valley.
MTS. ABBOT AND AFTON (Alts. 8,081 and 8,425 ft.)
A delightful one-day climb, with splendid views of the
Mt. Bonney Region.
MT. AVALANCHE (Alt. 9,381 ft.) The climb starts
from the station platform, the trail to Avalanche Crest
being followed. From that point easy rocks lead to the
summit. mmmmMAAMsmmAM-
x.   • ,      ' :       ■
:    A
. r
CASTOR AND POLLUX (Alts. 9,108 and 9,176 ft.) The
twin peaks may be climbed via Asulkan Valley and Glacier.
They present no difficulty to a well-equipped party.
MT. GRIZZLY (Alt. 9,061 ft.) The train may be taken to
Rogers Pass and from there a short walk via Bear Creek
Valley leads to the actual climb. From the summit^ the
view" northward reveals the monarch of the Selkirks,
Mt. Sir Sandford (Alt. 11,634 ft.), as yet unclimbed.
Note:—Swiss Guides are stationed at the Hotel and are available for the service of tourists for the fee of $5.00 per day.
The guides provide rope, ice axes, etc., and visitors intending to
climb should be equipped with stout boots, well nailed.
Great Glacier and return; time, 2 hours   $1.00
Asulkan Glacier and return; time, 4 hours     2.00
Marion Lake and return; time, 4 hours     2.00
Overlook on Mt. Abbot; time, 1 day .     3.00
Summer House; time, 3 hours       1.50
Caves of Nakimu, via the Loops and Cougar Valley,
returning over the Baloo Pass, per person      5.00
Divided skirts or rain coats, rented at, per day 50
Ponies, per day      3.00
Many   other   interesting   trips   can   be   arranged   from
Glacier House.    For rates and information, write
S. H. Baker, Outfitter, Glacier, B. C.
A new tourist hotel has recently been erected by the Canadian
Pacific, on the Kootenay Lake, in order to render accessible the beautiful
peaks and virgin spreading districts of the Kootenays.
A tiny village, situated on the opposite side of the outlet, may
be visited. A short half-hour takes the visitor to Proctor Falls, a beautiful
Cascade on Proctor Creek, which flows through the village. West of the
village, and along the shores of the "West Arm" of the Kootenay, a number
of beautiful orchards may be visited.
Distant four miles, may be reached by launch or steamboat, or the visitor may go by way of an excellent road.
Distant ten miles, and on the west side of the lake, is a
mining village, perched on the steep hillside. An interesting series of hot
sulphur springs in their natural state, reached by five minutes' walk from
the wharf.
A favorite fishing ground, and one of the routes to
the Kokanee Glacier. The creek was evidently the scene of much activity
in the early days of British Columbia mining, as the trail passes the ruins
of extensive machinery.
)AL. Distant twelve miles, and on the east side of the lake. A day
may be profitably spent visiting the historic Blue Bell mine. This was
one of the earlier (if not the earliest) mines to operate in British Columbia.
Before the days of the white man the wandering Indian crudely smelted the
surface ore to obtain lead for his hunt.
[G. Balfour forms a convenient base from which to
explore the surrounding mountains. In the Kokanee Range, which can be
reached by way of Coffee Creek or Kokanee Creek, is a glacier of considerable size, of which little is known to the mountaineering world. Across the
lake and somewhat north, is the Purcell Range, a great area of which is
unmapped and unknown, save to the wandering prospector. Here are
dozens of virgin peaks, some of which are plainly seen from the hotel.
WING.    The "Outlet" of the lake forms a perfectly safe and delightful
place for rowing.
NG. A number of excellent launches are kept by the
Proctor Boat Company, and the motor-boat enthusiast can plan trips of
varying length up to fifty miles.
[G. Visitors can obtain from the Proctor Boat Company the
necessary tackle and equipment to enjoy to the full the fishing that may be
had in the vicinity of Balfour.
Motor launches in charge of competent guides, who are familiar with the
best fishing grounds, are always available.
Five tennis courts, situated in front of the hotel, are available
for the guests. The Annual Tennis Tournament attracts large numbers
of visitors to this beautiful locality.
Launch Tariff All-Round-Trip from Balfour
To Crawford Bay $7.50
To Kaslo 10.00
To Nelson 10.00
To Ainsworth $5.00
To Grey Creek    6.00
To Riondal   6.00
Launch, for half day, $6.00; for whole day, $12.50.
Rowboat Tariff
25 cents per hour.
More than two persons,  50
cents per hour.
$1.50 per day, irrespective of
Page Twenty-one wmmm.
This, the most modern of the C. P. R. mountain hotels,
is situated to the south of the Main Line, at the end of the
Crow's Nest Branch.
It is essentially a hotel where the tourist can profitably
spend a real holiday. Situated amongst scenery, not so
rugged as that of the Rockies in the North, but which has a
softer fascination, all its own, it stands high on the shores of
a lake and among mountains which have been favourably
compared with the Italian Alps. The climate, too, is that of
Northern Italy—deliciously warm in the daytime and cool at
Page Twenty-two
But it is as a fishing, hunting and boating resort that the
Kootenay Lake Hotel has its greatest claim to favour. The
lake abounds in rainbow trout and salmon, for the capture
of which every facility in the way of boats, guides and
equipment is offered by the hotel.
The wooded sides of the mountains in the near vicinity
contain bear, caribou, white tail deer, partridges, etc., all of
which can be successfully hunted in their proper season.
There are good trails for many miles over the mountains,
and a wagon road of twenty-one miles has just been completed
to the town of Nelson.
The boat livery is equipped with every description of boat
and canoe, both power and otherwise, and long explorations CRPWTS
of the shores of the lake can be made, including points of
interest, such as the Blue Bell Mine, the Bridal Veil Falls,
the Hot Springs, etc., etc.
The beautiful terraced grounds of the hotel form an ideal
ounging place from whence the tennis players can be watched
on the five superb courts which are at the disposal of the
In connection with the hotel is an excellent saddle horse
and carriage livery, and pack ponies can be supplied for
camping parties on the trails.
The hotel itself is fitted with every modern luxury, and
the service is that which has made the term "C. P. R. Hotel"
a synonym for comfort.
The tariffs quoted in this folder are published only as
useful information to the travelling public. The Canadian
Pacific Railway Company does not guarantee their correctness, neither does it assume any responsibility for the acts
or default of any guide, liveryman or transfer company.
Many guides and packers are available at the various
Canadian mountain resorts, and tourists and others may
make such arrangements for their mountain trips, camps,
drives, etc., as they desire.
;    Page Twenty-three CANADIAN   PACIFIC   RAILWAY
G. M. Bosworth, Vice-President, Montreal
C. E. E. Ussher Passenger Traffic Manager Montreal
W. R. MacInnes Freight Traffic Manager Montreal
A. H. Harris Special Traffic Representative Montreal
Geo. McL. Brown European Manager London, Eng.
C. B. Foster Assistant Passenger Traffic Manager Montreal
C. E. McPherson Assistant Passenger Traffic Manager Winnipeg
Wm. Stitt General Passenger Agent Montreal
A. C. Shaw General Passenger Agent Winnipeg
H. W. Brodie General Passenger Agent.  .Vancouver
W. G. Annable General Passenger, Agent, Atlantic Service.....   .. Montreal
C. E. Benjamin General Passenger Agent, Pacific Service Montreal
W. M. Kirkpatrick Assistant Freight Traffic Manager, Eastern Lines.. . .Montreal
W. B. Lanigan Assistant Freight Traffic Manager, Western Lines. . .Winnipeg
H. S. Carmichael General Passenger Agent London, Eng.
Geo. C. Wells Assistant to Passenger Traffic Manager Montreal
E. J. Hebert First Assistant General Passenger Agent Montreal
Fred O. Hopkins Assistant General Passenger Agent Montreal
Walter Maughan Assistant General Passenger Agent Montreal
R. G. McNeillie Assistant General Passenger Agent Winnipeg
C. H. Bowes Assistant General Passenger Agent Vancouver
A. J. Blaisdell General Tourist Agent  Montreal
H. E. Macdonell General Freight Agent, Eastern Lines '  Montreal
W. C. Bowles General Freight Agent, Western Lines. . Winnipeg
E. N. Todd Division Freight Agent  " ' Montreal
M. H. Brown Division Freight Agent  Toronto
W. B. Bamford Division Freight Agent  ".St John, N.B.
W. S. Elliot Division Freight Agent  North Bay
R. E. Larmour Division Freight Agent *'   '   Vancouver
Geo. H. Smith Division Freight Agent  Winnipeg
D. C. Macdonald Division Freight Agent "   Regina  Sask.
J. Halstead Division Freight Agent  Calgary
R. W. Drew Division Freight Agent '   *' Nelson B.C.
T. J. Smith General Freight Agent     London  Eng.
A. C. McMullen General Live Stock Agent Calgary' Alta.
Thos. S. Acheson General Grain Agent  Winnipeg
W. T. Marlow Import Freight Agent  Montreal
F. G. Frieser Export Freight Agent [[[ Montreal
J. O. Apps General Baggage A gent  Montreal
J. M. Gibbon  General Publicity Agent  \ [ [ Montreal
Adelaide, Australia.. .Australasian United S. Nav. Co. (Ltd.)
Antwerp, Belgium.. .W. D. Grosset, Agent 25 Quai Jordaens
Auckland, N. Z Union S. S. Co. op New Zealand (Ltd.)
Baltimore, Md Arthur W. Robson, Pass'r and Ticket Agt., 127 E. Baltimore St.
Battle Creek, Mich. .E. C. Oviatt, Traveling Passenger Agent 363 Lake Avenue
Belfast, Ireland Wm. McCalla, Agent 41 Victoria Street
Bellingham, Wash....W. H. Gordon, Freight and Pass'r Agent, 113 West Holly Street
Birmingham, Eng.. .W. T. Tread away, Agent 4 Victoria Square
{F. R. Perry, General Agent Passenger Department
G. A. Titcomb, City Passenger Agent 332 Washington Street
L. E. Clermont, Traveling Passenger Agent
A. B. Burke, Traveling Passenger Agent
E. G. Ranney, Traveling Passenger Agent
L. R. Robinson, Gen'l Agent, Can. Pac. Desp... 40 Central Street
CJ. A. McDonald, District Passenger Agent
R,a«^««  tv/to „ J Geo. H. Merrick, City Ticket Agent Smith Block
uranaon, jvian < D  M> glNCLAIR> Traveling Passenger Agent
UJ. H. Longworth, City Freight Agent
Brisbane, Qd The British India and Queensland Agency Co. (Ltd.)
Bristol, Eng A. S. Ray, Agent 18 St.Augustines Parade
Brockville, Ont A. Graham, City Tkt. Agt., Cor. King St. and Court House Ave.
Buffalo, N.Y /£• H. Griffin, City Passenger Agent........\ 302 Main Street
'         \C. S. Richardson, District Freight Agent /
Calcutta India       /Thos. Cook & Son 9 Old Court House Street
Calcutta, lnaia \Gillanders, Arbuthnot & Co.
{Robert Dawson, District Passenger Agent
E. Officer, Traveling Passenger Agent
F. J. Hurkett, City Passenger Agent, 215 Eighth Avenue, West
Canton, China Jardine,Matheson & Co.
.' Geo. A. Walton, General Agent Pass'r Department
H. M. MacCallum, Asst. Gen'l Agent, Pass'r Dept.
G. G. McKay, City Passenger Agent	
ruirntin, Til J« F. Sharpe, Soliciting Passenger Agent I 224 South
^mcago, iii. «j C. W. Smith, Traveling Passenger Agent  | Clark Street
D. I. Lister, Traveling Passenger Agent	
W. D. Black, Traveling Passenger Agent	
E. L. Sheehan, City Ticket Agent    .
W. A. Kittermaster, Gen'l Agt., Frt. Dept., 230 S. La Salle St.
Christiania, Norway. Arvid Jacobsen, General Agent Karl Johansgt No. 1
CM. E. Malone, General Agent Pass'r Dept.^i
J K. A. Cook, City Passenger Agent U36 Walnut Street
W. J. Gillerlain, Traveling Pass'r Agent. .J
LB. R. White, Freight Agent 2408 Union Central Bldg.
TGeo. A. Clifford, City Passenger Agent... .213 Euclid Avenue
* *\M. S. Throne, District Freight Agent Rockefeller Building
CA. E. Edmonds, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept.. . 7 Fort Street West
*\Ed. Olson, District Freight Agent. .506-510 Dime Bank Building
Duluth, Minn Jas. Maney, Gen'l Pass'r Agent, D.S.S.&A.Ry., Fidelity Building
{Chas. S. Fyfe, City Ticket Agent 145 Jasper Avenue East
A. J. Shulman, Traveling Passenger Agent
H. G. Buchanan. City Freight Agent
Everett, Wash A. B. Winter, Ticket Agent 1519 Hewitt Avenue
{F. J. Blatne, District Passenger Agent.. .~)
A. J. Boreham, City Passenger Agent.... >404 Victoria Avenue
C S. Morse, District Freight Agent J
Genoa, Italy H. Coe & Clerici, Agents Piazza San Matteo 15
Glasgow, Scotland.. .Thos. Russell, Agent 120 St.Vincent Street
Halifax, N. S J. D. Chipman, City Pass'r and Frt. Agent 37 George Street
Hamburg.Gem.any^F. A, "^Agent. ...... .. .. . .......... jAWgdjmmS
Hamilton, Ont {*• Meg*or. OlgMgr Agent>Co, KIag and James sts.
Helsinborg, Sweden. .Otto Lindegren. Norra Strandgatan No. 7
Hong Kong, China...D. W. Craddock, General Traffic Agent, China, etc.
Honolulu, H. I Theo. H. Davies & Co.
Kansas City, Mo. . -^G^-c?-j^^^^A^1^.^^^T.^f??}^441 SheMley BWg'
Kingston, Ont .. .f! Conway, City Freight and Passenger Agent
Kobe, Japan J. Rankin, Agent 1 Bund
Liverpool, Eng Thomas McNeil, Agent Royal Liver Building, Pier Head
T .  „  VnA CU. S. CARMiCHAEL.Gen'l Pass'r Agt.\62-65 Charing Cross.S.W. &
London, Eng -^T j gMITH> Gen^ Freight Agent. ./67-68 King William St.,E.G
t ««h««   n„*- /W. Fulton, City Passenger Agent  161 Dundas Street
volition, um...... .-^H A pLow, District Freight Agent, Bank of Toronto Chambers
Cincinnati, Ohio..
Cleveland, Ohio...
Detroit, Mich.
Los Angeles, Cal
A. A. Polhamus, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept.")
Musselwhite, Trav. Pass'r Agent >7<
McGhee, Traveling Freight Agent J
CA. A.
. ..-{E. V.
lc. P.
Musselwhite, Trav. Pass'r Agent f 708 South Spring St.
Manchester, Eng.. ..,D. H. M. Park, Freight and Passenger Agent. . .1 Mount Street
Melbourne, Aus Union S. S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.). . .Thos. Cook & Son
Milan  Italy ... H. Coe & Clerici Galleria Vittoria Emanuele
ivyrjiTO«„iroo w)c       fF. T. Sansom, Passenger Agent 100 Wisconsin Street
Milwaukee, Wis... .^ Q Q Lauder, State Agent 913 Majestic Building
{W. R. Callaway, Gen'l Pass'r Agent, M. St.P. & S. S. M. Ry.
H. M. Tait, General Agent Pass'r Department, 232 Nicollet Ave.
Emil A. Dietz, Traveling Passenger Agent
f A. E. Lalande, City Passenger Agent "j
H. R. Ibbotson, Traveling Pass'r Agent..
A. G. Balcer >141-145 St.James St.
D. C. Cable	
Wm. Webber, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept. J
' i A. O. Seymour, Gen'l Trav. Pass'r Agenn
Wm. Brett, Traveling Passenger Agent  . I Windsor Street Stn
J. McKenna, Traveling Passenger Agent, f
W. Riendeau, Traveling Passenger AgentJ
Jas. F. Mundle, City Freight Agent.. .Board of Trade Building
Moscow, Russia Nordisk Resebureau Hotel Metropole
Montreal, Que.
Nagasaki, Japan Holme, Ringer & Co.
Naples, Italy H. Coe & Clerici, Agents Via Agostino Depretis 22
Nelson, B. C J. V. Murphy, District Passenger Agent
(W. H. Snell, General Agent Pass'r Department"!
G. O. Walton, City Passenger Agent I .mn n
New York, N.Y JE. G. Chesbrough, Traveling Pass'r Agent....      f458 Broadway
] C. E. Phelps, Traveling Passenger Agent J
W. F. Stevenson, Gen'l Agent Freight Dept. .Woolworth Bldg.
t International Sleeping Car Co 281 Fifth Avenue
Niagara Falls, N.Y.. .D. Isaacs Prospect House
North Bay, Ont L. O. Tremblay, Traveling Passenger AgeDt
Omaha, Neb Ed. Eden, Agent 409 First National Bank Building
Ottawa Ont /Geo. Duncan, City Passenger Agent 42 Sparks Street
'  \A. O. Secord, District Freight Agent Union Bank Building
Paris, France Aug Catoni, Agent l Rue Scribe
Philadelohia Pa     /R- c- Clayton, City Passenger Agent..\fi2q flnrf fi<n rhpctrmt est
irmiaaeipnia, ±-a.. .^R T GooDMAN> District Freight Agentf^ ana b61 Chestnut St.
Pittsburgh Pa /CL. Williams, Gen'l Agt.,Pass'r Dept. Oliver Bldg.,340 Sixth Ave.
K   '       \Robert Main, District Freight Agent 340 Sixth Avenue
Portland, Me Leon W. Merrit, Ticket Agent, Maine Cent. R. R„ Union Depot
„     „ fF. R. Johnson, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept.. M rnr Third „„,, -pW
Portland, Ore 1 A. L. Welsh, Traveling Passenger Agent.. ^   ™\it„!£™5 wSSi
LE. L. Cardle, Gen'l Agent Freight Dept.J   Multnomah Hotel
Quebec Oue /G- J- p- Moore, City Pass'r Agt., 30 St. John St., Cor. Palace Hill
' v      \Geo. J. O'Down, City Freight Agent
{J. E. Proctor, District Passenger Agent....")
R. K. Scarlett, City Ticket Agent )-1812 Scarth Street
A. G. Brooker, Traveling Passenger Agent.J
Kotterdam,Holland.. Joh Otten & Zoon, Agents Noordblaak 15
"W. B. Howard, District Passenger Agent 8 King Street
W. H. C. MacKay, City Ticket Agent 49 King Street
M. T. Pearson, Traveling Passenger Agent
G. B. Purpee, Traveling Passenger Agent
N. R. DesBrisay, Traveling Passenger Agent
. . C. A. Laberge, City Ticket Agent 117 Richelieu Street
CT. J. Barnes, City Passenger Agent 725 Olive Street
< E. Merchant, Traveling Passenger Agent
LW. M. Porteous, Freight Agent Room 428 Pierce Building
  -B. E. Smeed, City Pass'r Agent, Soo Line 379 Robert Street
bt.Petersburg,RussiaTHE Nordisk Resebureau 29 Bolshaja Konjushenaia
fS' XM-JACKSON' G. A. P. D 645 Market St. (Palace Hotel)
San Francisco Cal i ?• ^ N4ASON. City Ticket Agent
&an Francisco, Cal.^ A   G  albertsen, Trav. Pass'r Agent     "
>T?" W. Smith, District Freight Agent 645 Market Street
q^n s+o m0,.{0 rw     /H- J- Moorhouse, City Passenger Agent
Sault Ste. Mane, Ont.. .-< j. B# Way> Depot Ticket Agenf
Sault Ste Marie Mich    -f™ £ 4,TCHIS0N' City Passenger Agent 224 Ashmun Street
»auit&te.Mane,Mich...^Wi c   Sutherland, Depot Ticket Agent
Regina, Sask..
St.John, N. B.
St.John's, Que.. .
St.Louis, Mo	
St.Paul, Minn.
Saskatoon, Sask..
Seattle, Wash..
Shanghai, China
Sherbrooke, Que.
Spokane, Wash.
,/W. E. Lovelock, City Ticket Agent 102 Second Avenue
\W. H. Allison, District Freight Agent
rE. E. Penn, General Agent Passenger DeptO
••i^.C. Collins, Traveling Passenger Agent ^713 Second Avenue
^J. W. P"
Toronto, Ont. .
Trieste, Austria.
Vancouver, B. C.
Draper, Gen'l Agent Freight Dept j
A. R. Owen, Agent
E. H. Sewell, City Passenger Agent 74 Wellington Street
jT. J. Wall, Gen 1 Agent Passenger Dept., 603 Sprague Avenue
...XL. V. Blanch \rd, Traveling Passenger Agent "
N^e?t ^ Martin, Gen'l Freight Agent, Spokane International Ry.
Stavanger, Norway.. .H. N. Pederson Bredgaden 13
Stockholm, Sweden. .Nordisk Resebureau  '     " Roval Onera
Sydney, Australia. . . Union S. S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.) *
Tacoma, Wash /£• g- Naylor, City Passenger Agent \1113 Pacific Avenue
>?r *k Becker. Freight Agent /Arcade Building
M. G. Murphy, District Passenger Agent	
E. F. L. Sturdee, Assistant District Pass'r Agent
I. E. Suckling, Assistant District Pass'r Agent..
T. Mullins, City Passenger Agent	
George S. Beer, City Ticket Agent f Cor. King and
W. S. Beer, Traveling Passenger Agent f Yonge Streets
W. T. Dockrill. Traveling Passenger Agent.
J. Campbell, Traveling Passenger Agent	
Wm. Corbett, Terminal Passenger Agent	
J. B. Tinning, Traveling Passenger Agent ,
L. Mulkern, District Freight Agent     ^
2* W' McMullen, City Freight Agent kjnion Station
(G. D. Robinson, Asst. Imp. and Exp. Frt. AgentJ
/P. Christofidis, Agent Hotel de la Ville
\?c?' Clanzmann & Co 10, Via Spiridlone
fv ^VFoR??,ER' General Agent Passenger Department
J. Moe   City Passenger Agent 434 Hastings Street, West
Chas. Millard, Depot Ticket Agent
.. \ * • H. Daly, Traveling Passenger Agent
a   H. Clendenning, District Freight Agent., Steamship Traffic
A. J. Cambie, District Freight Agent, Rail Traffic
U. H. Fox, City Freight Agent
V'ctoria, B. C {frJg%ES££%£5g&Mg*^ Government Street
Vienna, Austria. ... .A. G. Veith, General Representative Kaerntnerrlng 7
Washington, D. C... .G. J. Weidman, City Passenger Agent. .1419 New York Avenue
Westminster, B. C.^S. M. Andrews, City Freight Agent
Winnipeg, Man.
!4X S* £^SEY~%"'1 "AgenTPasse°nger bent.,' 210 Portage Avenue
Yokohama, Japan../^ T. Payne. Manager Trans-Pacific Line
IO \H. T. Wilgress, Agent  14 Bund " ~_GANAMAN KDGK1E 


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