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Pacific coast tours through the Canadian Rockies Canadian Pacific Railway Company 1927

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Banff Springs Hotel, Banff, Alberta
A magnificent hotel in the heart of Rocky Mountains National Park, backed
by three splendid mountain ranges. Alpine climbing, motoring and drives on
good roads, bathing, hot sulphur springs, golf, tennis, fishing, boating and riding.
Open May 15th to September 30th. European plan. 1^ miles from station
Altitude 4,625 feet.
Chateau Lake Louise, Lake Louise, Alberta
A wonderful hotel facing an exquisite Alpine Lake in Rocky Mountains
National Park. Alpine climbing with Swiss guides, pony trips or walks to Lakes
in the Clouds, Saddleback, etc., drives or motoring to Moraine Lake, boating,
fishing. Open June 1st to September 30th. European plan. 3 3^2 miles from
station by motor railway. Altitude 5,670 feet.
Emerald Lake Chalet, near Field, B. C.
A charming Chalet hotel situa'^d at the foot of Mount Burgess, amidst the
picturesque Alpine scenery of the Yoho National Park. Roads and trails to the
Burgess Pass, Yoho Valley, etc. Boating and fishing. Open June 15th to September 15th.   American plan.   Seven miles from station.   Altitude 4,262 feet.
Hotel Sicamous, Sicamous, B.C.
Junction for the orchard districts of the Okanagan Valley, and stop-over
point for those who wish to see the Thompson and Fraser canyons by daylight.
Lake Shuswap district offers good boating, and excellent trout fishing and hunting in season.   Open all year.   American plan.   At station.   Altitude 1,146 feet.
Hotel Vancouver, Vancouver, B.C.
The largest hotel on the North Pacific Coast, overlooking the Strait of
Georgia, and serving equally the business man and the tourist. Situated in the
heart of the shopping district of Vancouver. Golf, motoring, fishing, hunting
bathing, steamer excursions. Open all year. European plan. One-half mile
from station.
Empress Hotel, Victoria, B.C.
A luxurious hotel in this Garden City of the Pacific Coast. An equable
climate has made Victoria a favorite summer and winter resort. Motoring,
yachting, sea and stream fishing, shooting and all-year golf. Crystal Garden for
swimming and music. Open all year. European plan. Facing wharf.
Hotel Palliser, Calgary, Alberta
A handsome hotel of metropolitan standard, in this prosperous city of Southern Alberta. Suited equally to the business man and the tourist en route to or
from the Canadian Pacific Rockies. Good golfing and motoring. Open all year.
European plan. At station.
Regina, Sask.
New Canadian Pacific Hotel (Open 1927).
Royal Alexandra Hotel, Winnipeg, Manitoba
A popular hotel in the largest city of western Canada, appealing to those
who wish to break their transcontinental journey. The centre of Winnipeg's
social life. Good golfing and motoring. Open all year. European plan. At
Place Viger Hotel A charming hotel in Canada's largest city.   Open
Montreal, Quebec all year.
Chateau Frontenac A metropolitan hotel in the most historic city of
Quebec, Quebec North America. Open all year.
McAdam Hotel A   commercial   and   sportsman's   hotel.   Open   all
McAdam, N. B. year.
The Algonquin The  social  centre  of Canada's  most  fashionable
St. Andrews, N. B. seashore summer resort.    Open June 25th to
September 7th.
Moraine Lake, Alta Moraine Lake Camp
Banff Windermere     \ ■ • ■ ■ ^M^^gtJMrM^*'™ °amp
Automobile Highway);;;.; ^dX's^fngTca^
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
Kenora, Ont Devil's Gap Camp
Nipigon, Ont Nipigon River Camp
French River, Ont French River Camp
Digby, N.S The Pines
Kentville, N.S Cornwallis Inn
Printed in Canada, 1927
This cover printed in TJ. S. A. 1927 P A C I FIC        COAST        TO U R S th rough
The Pacific is the greatest and the last of
oceans—the greatest in size, the last to be discovered. Singularly blessed by Nature with a mild
and beneficent climate, and endowed from Alaska
down to Mexico with a wealth of varied resources
and products, its coast-lands have become the favorite playground for the people of all North America.
This delightful country beyond the mountains waits
to be visited by you.
Beyond the mountains! To reach it, you must
cross the backbone ranges of America. Not only
does the Pacific Coast await you, therefore, but all
the magnificent scenery that is to be found nowhere
else but in the high Rockies. The Canadian Pacific
Rockies comprise the most wonderful mountain
region in the world. Nearly seven hundred peaks
over 6,000 feet in height—lovely mountain lakes,
swift rivers, still primeval forests, glistening glaciers,
extensive national parks, hundreds of miles of roads
and good trails, climbing, fishing, hiking, motoring,
and hunting—these are some of the pleasures that
are to be enjoyed en route to the ocean.
Through the Rockies
The Canadian Pacific Rockies, which interpose their giant barrier between the prairies and
the Pacific Coast, stretch for nearly six hundred miles.
They are made up of six principal ranges, of remarkably different geological age and configuration of
outline. Many of the principal mountains seen from
the train, or at the most popular mountain centres,
average a height above the floor of the valleys at their
base of almost a mile.
The Canadian Pacific route through these mighty
mountain ranges is in itself a visualization of human
triumph over nature. From Calgary, to which it has
been steadily climbing since it left Lake Superior, it
rises another three-eighths of a mile to the Great
Divide. Thence, following the narrow Kicking Horse
Pass, it dips down to meet the majestic Columbia
River; then it re-ascends another quarter of a mile to
the summit of the Selkirk Range before beginning its
three-quarter mile drop to the Pacific.
A Pleasure to Be Alive
This great mountain region offers a remarkable welcome to those who leave the railway and
tarry for a while.  Fishing, hunting, climbing, riding,
driving, exploring, Alpine flower gathering, wonder-
photo taking, golfing at Banff on the most scenic
course in the world—these are some of the "frill"
doings in the Rockies. The biggest and most solid
pleasure is just living—living where the air has never
been contaminated with soot, where you can go from
summer to snow at any time you want, where you
need no alarm clock to get you up, no cordial to put
you to sleep, no dinner bell to tell you when it's time
to eat.
Banff, with its glorious panorama of Bow and
Spray rivers, is the headquarters of Rocky Mountains Park. Lake Louise, an enchanting lake with a
no less enchanting hotel, is the gateway to a region
of magnificent scenery, as Field is that to winsome
Emerald Lake, or Wapta Camp to the Yoho Valley
and Lake O'Hara.
The Pacific Coast
And finally there is Vancouver—important
port, large commercial centre, and pleasant summer
resort. With its beautiful beaches, its mountain
guardians, its perfect motor roads, its primeval forest, and its water sports and excursions, it is the
pivot where the traveller will most willingly hesitate
before he sets out on the trail again. Swift liners will
carry him across the Pacific to China, Japan or
Australia. Across the Straits is Vancouver Island,
with Victoria embowered in lawns, flowers and bays;
at the south end of Puget Sound, easily reached by
steamer or rail, is Seattle. Beyond that again is rose-
garlanded Portland and California. Or north from
Vancouver by Canadian Pacific steamer is the wonderful trip to Alaska.
Travelling through the Canadian Pacific Rockies during the
summer is particularly delightful, because of the comparatively
cool summer temperature in the mountains north of the international boundary line.
Beautiful Hotels
In the Canadian Pacific Rockies, between
Calgary and Vancouver, are four beautiful Canadian
Pacific hotels, which provide ideal accommodation
for the visitor to the mountains. They are all, indeed, world-famous—such as the Chateau Lake
Louise and Banff Springs Hotel, luxurious caravanserais of a truly metropolitan standard. At Emerald
Lake, reached from Field, is the charming Emerald
Lake Chalet, the capacity of which will this year be
doubled; and at Sicamous, on Shuswap Lake, is
Sicamous Hotel.
Canadian Pacific hotels are characterized by the same perfection of service as Canadian Pacific dining cars, sleeping cars,
and steamships. Their location is magnificent, for their windows
look out upon a fairyland of mountains, glaciers, lakes and primeval forests.
Bungalow Camps
Hotel accommodation in the Canadian Pacific Rockies is supplemented by Bungalow Camps at
eight convenient points. These Bungalow Camps
appeal particularly to the climber, the hiker or the
trail rider; the accommodation provided consists of
small sleeping bungalows, of log or other wooden
construction, clustering around a central community
building in which is an attractive dining and lounging
room. The Bungalow Camps are operated on the
American plan.
Tea houses are to be found at several other points, acting as
halts in long excursions, serving meals and in some cases providing
sleeping accommodation overnight.
We have issued another booklet, "Bungalow Camps in the
Canadian Pacific Rockies," which contains fuller descriptive
matter about these camps. Copies can be obtained of any of
our agencies.
Alternative Routes
The Crow's Nest Pass line of the Canadian
Pacific, and its continuation the Kettle Valley Line,
crosses the Rockies farther south than the main
line, and provides a very interesting and delightful
alternative route to the Pacific Coast through the
picturesque mining and agricultural districts of
Southern British Columbia. The region is one of
great beauty, of mountain ranges interspersed with
lovely lakes, and because this southern route is tied
to the main line by four easy cross routes, the visitor
who would fully and faithfully see Canadian Pacific
Rocky-land should avail himself of the optional
From Medicine Hat, the Crow's Nest Pass line runs to Lethbridge, Cranbrook, Kootenay Lake (which is crossed by a commodious steamer), Nelson and Midway. From Midway the Kettle
Valley line continues to Penticton and Hope, where it joins the
Canadian Pacific. Through trains are operated from Nelson to
Vancouver. The cross-routes are from Calgary to Lethbridge,
from Golden to Cranbrook, from Revelstoke to Nelson (using a
steamer on the Arrow Lakes), and from Sicamous to Penticton
(using a steamer on Okanagan Lake). (See details on map at end
of this folder.)
Canada's National Parks
The main line of the Canadian Pacific traverses or adjoins five of the magnificent national parks
of Canada.   These are Rocky Mountain Parks, the
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chief centres of which are Banff and Lake Louise—
Kootenay Park, extending for five miles on each
side of the Banff-Windermere automobile road—
Yoho Park, in which are situated Emerald Lake and
the beautiful Yoho Valley—Glacier Park, a remarkably fine climbing centre—and Mount Revelstoke
Park. Waterton Lakes Park, in southern Alberta, is
a sixth park. These national parks have every kind
of inducement to offer the nature-lover.
Train Service
Four transcontinental trains a day are
operated through the Canadian Pacific Rockies to
Vancouver in the summer months. The Trans-
Canada Limited, from both Montreal and Toronto,
is an exclusive all-sleeping-car train, carrying standard and compartment sleepers, observation car and
dining car.
The other three trains are the Imperial, from
Montreal—the Vancouver Express, from Toronto—
and the Mountaineer from Chicago, St. Paul and
From the East
The Trans-Canada journey from the East
is a dramatic visualization of the remarkable variety
and tremendous resources of the far-flung Dominion.
Leaving the great city of Montreal, the main line of
the Canadian Pacific carries one first through Ottawa—the nation's capital—through peaceful agricultural scenery, along mighty rushing rivers, through
lumbering country and close to the gold, silver and
nickel mining regions of Northern Ontario. Or the
journey can be commenced at Toronto, wThence a
line joins the main lines (with through trans-continental service) at Sudbury.
And then the Canadian Pacific enters the vast hinterland, as
yet only partially developed, that fringes Lake Superior, travelling
for a considerable distance in full view of this magnificent inland
ocean. This region is full of interest for the outdoorsman, for it
affords unrivalled fishing, hunting and canoe trips. Passing the
head of the Great Lakes, the same characteristic country continues, until presently, as one nears Winnipeg, it begins to open
out, wider and wider, and soon becomes the fertile prairie!.
Across the Great Lakes
An exceedingly agreeable variation in the
trans-Canada journey can be made in the summer
time by taking a Canadian Pacific Great Lakes
steamship from either Port McNicoll or Owen Sound
to Port Arthur and Fort William, at the head of Lake
Superior. This two-day journey, with its cool breezes
and delightful scenery, can be made at very little
extra cost.
United States Connections
The traveller from the United States to the Canadian
Pacific Rockies will find a number of good connections. To
Montreal and Toronto there are excellent connections from New
York, Boston, Buffalo, Detroit and other gateway cities. From
the Middle West, the Soo Line operates through trains from
Chicago, St. Paul and Minneapolis to Vancouver, using the Canadian Pacific metals for the Canadian part of the journey. From
the Twin Cities, too, through trains run over the Soo Line to
Across the Prairies
Winnipeg is the metropolis of W7estern Canada—a large, dynamic and beautiful city, with a fine
hotel for the tourist in the Royal Alexandra. For a
day onwards the traveller is on the prairies, continuously in sight of the enormous grain fields and
stock farms which are the source of the great agricultural production of the W^est. Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta produce the best milling wheat
in the world.
The main line passes through several cities, including Brandon,
Regina, Moose Jaw, Medicine Hat—famous for its natural gas—
Avhile the prairies are traversed by several important branches.
At Regina, the capital of the prosperous province of Saskatchewan, a magnificent new hotel Avill be opened in 1927 by the
Canadian Pacific.
The Calgary Stampede
Alberta, always a country of considerable stock-
raising interests, is still one of the principal ranching
sections of the West; and in the "Stampede" held at
Calgary, the glories of the Old WTest are revived annually in a week's carnival of frontier sports and
contests. The Calgary Stampede has now become a
famous frontier-day celebration, and contestants
come from all parts of the continent. It will be held
in 1927 from July 11th to 16th, and visitors to the
Rockies should by all means stop off at Calgary and
At Calgary the Canadian Pacific operates an immense hotel,
the Hotel Palliser, which provides very comfortable headquarters
from which to visit this enterprising and sunny community.
Introduction to the Rockies
From the roof garden of the Palliser Hotel
one can see the glistening peaks of the Canadian
Pacific Rockies sixty miles away—a dramatic glimpse
of a far-flung line of blue, hung among the clouds and
quivering in the warm summer air, sharp as a knife
blade. Leaving Calgary, the train enters the Rockies
by the ancient, glacier-grooved Bow Valley, fringed
with dark evergreen trees, first climbing the foothills and then winding through narrow passes eroded
in the great grey bulk of the first ranges.
Banff, which is reached in about three hours
from Calgary, is a fitting front-door to the magnificence of the mountains. Situated in a pocket of a
wide circle of pearly grey limestone peaks, embowered in pine forests and lawns, with the glacial-
green Bow River flowing through it, it is the capital
of Rocky Mountains Park, and no part of the
Rockies yet to come exhibits a greater variety of
sublime and romantic beauty.
Banff has been for many years one of the most popular mountain resorts of this continent—due not only to its environment
but also to the beautifully located and luxurious Banff Springs
Hotel (a Canadian Pacific hotel).
What to Do at Banff
Banff affords a remarkable variety of recreation—riding, climbing, boating, golf, tennis, motoring and trail trips. Its sulphur baths are world-
famous; one of the four adjoins Banff Springs Hotel.
Within easy reach are many pleasant hikes or easy
climbs, such as to the picturesque and brilliantly
colored terraces of the Hot Springs, the wooded
slopes of Sulphur Mountain, Sundance Canyon,
Tunnel Mountain and the Cave and Basin. Within
a short drive is the interesting Buffalo Park. Good
roads and trails radiate in all directions, leading to
the Hoodoos, Cascade Mountain, Stoney Squaw
Mountain and the beautiful Vermilion Lakes.
There are also stiff and challenging ascents like that of Mount
Edith for the graduated Alpinist, who very often makes his
headquarters with the Alpine Club of Canada, on the slope of
Tunnel Mountain.
Indian Day, held usually in the third week of July, attracts
gorgeous cavalcades of Indian Braves, squaws and papooses from
the Stoney Indian reserve.
Motor and Trail Trips
At a distance of eight miles is Lake Minnewanka, a beautiful sheet of water, sixteen miles long, extremely deep and walled
in by tremendous cliffs, and the home of huge fighting trout. A
wonderful river trip up the Bow can be be made by electric launch.
There are attractive automobile trips, as for example to Johnston
Canyon, where a side trail leads to a great waterfall, or to Lake
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Louise. For those seeking to get close to the heart of Nature there
are a variety of fine pony trips, such as to the Spray Lakes or the
Kananaskis Lakes, or to Mount Assiniboine.
Motor excursions to various points are run regularly in the
summer season.
Buffalo, mountain sheep, mountain goat, and other animals at
Banff are a never-failing source of interest.
Banff-Windermere Road
The most magnificent motor trip in the entire Rockies is available at either Banff or Lake
Louise—that, namely, over the Banff-Windermere
automobile highway, which, opening up an Alpine
country known hitherto only to the trapper and the
hunter, crosses Vermilion Pass. Threading Kootenay National Park, this hundred-mile ride through
pass and canyon is one of the most spectacular in
At three points along the road are bungalow camps with comfortable accommodation for motor tourists—Storm Mountain,
Vermilion River and Radium Hot Springs. At Lake Windermere,
which can also be reached by rail from Golden, is a large bungalow
camp.   (See page 12'.)
Resorts in the Rockies
Within the limits of this publication it is not possible to
do more than mention some of the highlights of the Canadian
Pacific Rockies. We issue, however, another booklet entitled
"Resorts in the Rockies," which is devoted entirely to this territory and contains much more detailed information—not only upon
the resorts themselves, but also upon trail-riding, climbing, motoring and the other recreations possible. It has also a very fine
large-scale map of the territory between Calgary and Sicamous.
Copies can be obtained of any of our agencies.
Lake Louise
Lake Louise—probably the most perfect gem
of scenery in the known world—bears the liquid
music, the soft color notes of its name, almost into
the realm of the visible* Geographically a "cirque
lake"—a deep, steep-walled recess caused by glacial
erosion, nestling 600 feet abo^: the railway on the
far side of a mountain palisade, amidst an amphitheatre of peaks—it is a dramatic palette upon which
the Great Artist has splashed his most gorgeous
hues, a spectrum of color. Deepest and most exquisitely colored is the lake itself, sweeping from'rosy
dawn to sunset through green, blue, amethyst1 and
violet, undershot by gold; dazzling white is the sun-
glorified Victoria Glacier, at the farther end; soijnbre
are the enclosing pine-clad peaks that dip perpendicularly into the lake; and magnificent are the sjtark
immensities of the snow-crowned peaks that enclose
the entire picture, except for the fleecy blue sky
On the margin of this most perfect lake, in one of the wonderful Alpine flower gardens in which the Rockies abound—where
poppies, violets, columbines, anemones and sheep laurel slope
through terraced lawns to the water's edge—the Canadian Pacific
has placed its great Chateau Lake Louise.
Adjoining it is a 100-foot open-air swimming pool.
What to Do at Lake Louise
From the chateau good roads and trails lead
to the principal features of interest in the vicinity.
A very easy ascent, either on foot or on the back
of a sure-footed mountain pony, is to the Lakes in
the Clouds—Mirror Lake and Lake Agnes, nestling
over a thousand feet above Lake Louise, affording
magnificent views of the surrounding peaks. A
charming tea house at Lake Agnes provides luncheons and teas; and the trail can be continued to
the Big Beehive, or on to the face of Victoria Glacier.
Moraine Lake
Moraine Lake, an exquisitely colored mountain lake in the Valley of the Ten Peaks, is nine
miles from the Chateau by good motor road. The
tremendous semi-circle of the peaks that encircle the
lake present a jagged profile that makes a most
majestic picture. On the shore of the lake is Moraine
Lake Bungalow Camp. Consolation Lake, about
three miles further by trail, provides good trout
Other fine excursions from Lake Louise include the motor trip
to Johnston Canyon and Lake Windermere (see above) or to the
Yoho Valley and Emerald Lake. For the Alpinist there are many
good climbs, both easy and more arduous; one that will especially
attract the experienced mountaineer is over Abbot Pass, descending to Lake O'Hara. An Alpine hut has been built near the summit
of the Pass, for climbers to spend the night, and another at the
Plain of the Six Glaciers.
The Great Divide
Six miles west of Lake Louise is the Great Divide, at once
the highest elevation of the Canadian Pacific, the boundary between Alberta and British Columbia, and the very backbone of
the continent. Marked by a rustic arch, a stream of water divides,
by one of those freaks by which Nature diverts herself, into two
little brooks that have vastly different fates. The waters that flow
to the east eventually reach the Atlantic Ocean; the rivulet that
runs west adds its mite to the volume of the Pacific.
The Spiral Tunnels
From the Great Divide to Field, a distance of 14 miles, the
railway descends nearly a quarter of a mile. Formerly this section, with a gradient of 4.5 per cent, was extremely difficult to
operate, but by the construction of two tunnels the length of the
line was increased sufficiently to permit of reducing this gradient
to 2.2 per cent. These are the "Spiral Tunnels" under Cathedral
Mountain and Mount Ogden. Through them the railway turns
two complete circles, roughly in the form of a figure eight, passing
under itself twice and emerging from this figure over 100 feet
lower than it entered it.
Yoho Park
Immediately west of the Great Divide we enter the Yoho National Park—a region of charm and
winsome beauty, of giant mountains and primeval
forests, of rushing rivers and sapphire-like lakes.
Providing a wide variety of recreation, including
some magnificent trail trips, it also offers good accommodation at several points, which can be linked
up in a circle tour by excellent roads and trails.
These points are Wapta Lake, Lake O'Hara, Yoho
Valley and Emerald Lake.
Wapta Camp
About two miles after passing the Great
Divide, and picturesquely situated on the far side of
a beautiful little mountain-hemmed lake, is Wapta
Camp, a charming bungalow camp of club-house and
individual sleeping bungalows. The train stops at
Hector Station. A number of very delightful excursions can be made to Ross Lake, Sherbrooke Lake,
and Lake O'Hara. Kicking Horse Canyon Tea House
provides a good hike amongst the magnificent environment of the Kicking Horse Canyon.
Wapta Camp can also be reached by the new Lake Louise-
Field motor road.
Lake O'Hara
Eight miles south of W7apta Camp, reached
by trail through an almost primeval forest, is Lake
O'Hara—a mountain jewel of a lake in an open
Alpine meadow that wras once the cup of an old
glacier, surrounded by gigantic peaks. A bungalow
camp, reproducing in many characteristics the appearance and spaciousness of a Swiss chalet, has
been established here. About an hour's ride or walk
from the camp is Lake McArthur, a splendid example
bf a glacial lake.
Yoho Valley
The Yoho Valley—one of the finest in the
whole Rockies—can be reached either by an extremely fine 11-mile motor drive from Field, or by a
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motor drive from Wapta Lake. At the end of the
drive are the Takakkaw Falls, a silver thread of
glacial origin dropping 1,200 feet; facing them is
Yoho Valley Camp, a bungalow camp with accommodation for 64 people.
From the Camp a splendid trail trip, over a good trail, can be
made to Emerald Lake, over the Yoho Pass. Summit Lake, small
but beautifully colored, has a log cabin tea house; and thence
descent is made to Emerald Lake.
Yet another route from Field to the Yoho Valley is over Ifurgess
Pass—one of the most magnificent pony-trips of the mountains.
The upper Yoho Valley can be visited by a trail which continues from Takakkaw Falls, past Laughing Falls and the Twin
Falls to the Yoho Glacier. A tea house has been built at Twin
Falls, where one can sleep overnight.
Emerald Lake
From Field, a railway divisional point, a good
motor road leads through a forest of balsam and
spruce to Emerald Lake (seven miles). This beautiful
lake, of most exquisite coloring and sublimity of surroundings, lies placidly under the protection of
Mount Wapta, Mount Burgess and Mount President. On its wooded shore the Canadian Pacific
operates a picturesque, cozy chalet, which, with the
addition of a club-house and some charming bungalows, has now accommodation for 120 people.
A very attractive two-day riding trip can be made from
Emerald Lake Chalet, spending a night at Yoho Valley and continuing next day to Wapta Camp. Other pleasant excursions can
be made to points of interest within a short distance to Field,
such as the Fossil Beds, Natural Bridge and the Ottertail Road.
Windermere Valley
At Golden one reaches the Columbia River,
which here flows north until it turns at the "Big
Bend" for its southward flow to the Pacific Ocean.
Golden is the junction for the Lake Windermere
branch line of the Canadian Pacific Railway, which
runs between the Rockies and the Selkirk Mountains
and passes through highly picturesque scenery past
Lake Windermere to the Crow's Nest line of the Canadian Pacific Railway. (See "Alternative Routes,"
page 2.) The creeks which open up the great Selkirk
Range to the south of this valley provide access to
some of the most spectacular Alpine scenery in North
America, while the hunting and fishing in season are
also good.
At Lake Windermere, south of Golden, a bungalow camp is
situated on the shores of one of the loveliest warm-water lakes in
British Columbia, with every facility for bathing, boating, riding,
and motoring in a country of exceptional beauty. Lake Windermere can be reached also from Banff or Lake Louise, by the new
motor road. (See page 8.)
Near Golden is Edelweiss, where the Swiss guides attached to
the Canadian Pacific hotels have their farms and homes.
The Connaught Tunnel
Just before reaching Glacier Station the train enters
the Connaught Tunnel, which is one of Canada's engineering
wonders. This double track tunnel passes through Mount Macdonald and is without curvature throughout its entire length of
slightly over five miles.
Mount Revelstoke Park
From Glacier the railway, descending the
western slope of the Selkirks, follows the valley of
the Illecillewaet, running along the very brink of
several remarkably deep fissures in the solid rock,
whose walls rise straight up hundreds of feet on both
sides to wooded crags, above which distant peaks
cut the sky. The most impressive of these canyons
is the Albert, where the river is seen nearly 150 feet
below the railway.
Revelstoke is an important centre, from which a short branch
line runs south to the Arrow Lakes, connecting there with Canadian Pacific steamer services to Nelson. Mount Revelstoke Park,
one of the baby parks of the National System, is altogether a
mountain-top eyrie, and the motor road that has been constructed
to its top affords some magnificent panoramas of remarkable
At Sicamous, about equi-distant between Calgary and Vancouver, a very comfortable hotel is
operated by the Canadian Pacific, and is especially
convenient either for those who wish to stop off
somewhere so as to make the trip through both the
Canadian Pacific Rockies and the great Fraser-
Thompson canyons by daylight.
Sicamous is also the junction point for the fertile fruit-growing
Okanagan Valley, to the south. Shuswap Lake, on which the
hotel stands, has good fishing.
The Canyons
Kamloops, the junction of the North and South
Thompson rivers, is the beginning of the magnificent canyon country through which we shall travel
virtually all the way to Vancouver. The canyons are
second only to the Rockies in spectacular scenery,
and the traveller is well repaid if he has stayed overnight at Sicamous so that he can travel them in
daylight.  The mountains draw together as the train
winds along ledges cut on their face; tunnels penetrate the headlands and lofty bridges span the
At Lytton the canyon widens to admit the Fraser, the largest
river of British Columbia, which comes down from the north
between two great lines of mountain peaks, and whose turbid
flood soon absorbs the bright green waters of the Thompson. The
scenery grows wilder than ever. The great river is forced between
vertical walls of black rock where, repeatedly thrown back upon
itself by opposing cliffs, it madly foams and roars.
Ten miles below North Bend is the famous "Hell's Gate,"
where two jutting promontories suddenly compress the river and
force it to escape in a roaring cataract through a bottle-necked
outlet. The railway follows the canyon at often a considerable
height above the river bank: the track, hewn from solid rock,
not only crosses from side to side in the canyon, but also tunnels
through great rock spans. Presently the canyon widens out, and
we reach a meadow-like country through which we roll to Vancouver.
Harrison Hot Springs
Some seventy miles before reaching Vancouver, and
about five miles from Agassiz Station, is the delightful resort of
Harrison Hot Springs. Situated on Harrison Lake, a large and
picturesque body of water that flows into the Fraser River from
the north, this resort has sulphur and potash hot springs of great
curative and medicinal values; and last year a new and attractive
hotel, with which are combined a covered swimming pool and
private Turkish baths, was opened that serves as a focus for the
Splendid opportunities are available for fishing, hunting, trap
shooting, boating, tennis and horseback riding, while a new 9-hole
golf course is being constructed.
Vancouver, the largest city of British Columbia, is beautifully situated on Burrard Inlet, a long
arm of the Pacific Ocean that forms a nearly landlocked and fully sheltered harbor. Facing it across
this harbor is the sharp profile of a magnificent
mountain range; and with its imposing business section, its busy docks, its fine shopping streets, and its
flower-garbed residential suburbs that have overflowed north across the Inlet and south toward the
Fraser River, Vancouver is one of the great metropolitan centres of the Pacific Coast.
The volume of trans-Pacific export and import trade has
made Vancouver a very important seaport; while the city has
also immense lumbering, mining, agricultural, shipbuilding, and
manufacturing interests. Vancouver is the western terminal of
the Canadian Pacific Railway lines, but Canadian Pacific service
is continued in various steamship services.
A Summer City
Vancouver is a favorite summer city, for its
mild climate, floral luxuriance and closeness to water
I Page Twelve ]
Za [ Page Thirteen ] [ Page Fourteen ]  P A CIFI C        COAST        TOURS        through        t h e        CANADIAN        PACIFIC        ROCKIES
make life there pleasant. There are many bathing
beaches, parks, boulevards, automobile roads, and
short and long steamer trips. Stanley Park, a remarkable forest of almost primeval characteristics,
is situated within the city limits. Vancouver has
seven admirable golf courses which are open to visitors.
The Hotel Vancouver, operated by the Canadian Pacific, is
the finest hotel of the North Pacific Coast, very conveniently
situated, and with a high reputation for the excellence of its
New Westminster
One very fine motor drive from Vancouver, over a good
road, is to New Westminster (12^ miles). This city, founded in
1859 and the third largest city in British Columbia, is an important
one on the Fraser River, with a very large lumbering industry
and a big shipping business.
The Triangle Route
From Vancouver Canadian Pacific "Princess"
Steamers provide a service on Puget Sound, with a
morning "triangle" service to Victoria and Seattle
and direct night services to each of those cities. The
two magnificent new vessels, the "Princess Kathleen" and the "Princess Marguerite," are the fastest
and best vessels on the Pacific Coastwise trade.
This short but highly interesting "Triangle" trip should not
be omitted from the itinerary. If requested when purchasing, it
will be added in through tickets without additional charge. (See
"Optional Routes" on big map at end.)
Charmingly situated at the southern end of
Vancouver Island, Victoria—the capital city of
British Columbia—basks in sunshine and smiles at
the traveller. Although its enterprising business district speaks of a rich commerce drawn from the
forest, mineral and agricultural resources of the interior, Victoria is essentially a home city, with beautiful houses, bungalows, gardens, lawns, boulevards
and parks; and it has furthermore a distinct charm
of its own that makes it different from all other cities
of North America and that has made it a favorite
residential and vacation city for both summer and
winter alike.
The Empress Hotel, last of the chain of Canadian Pacific
Hotels, is a beautiful structure matching the city, overlooking the
Inner Harbor and facing the handsome Parliament Buildings.
Adjoining the Empress Hotel a new amusement casino, the Crystal
Garden, contains one of the world's largest glass-enclosed salt
water swimming pools, with dancing floors, promenades, picture
galleries, etc.
All kinds of summer sports are available at Victoria, including
good fishing and golf, the latter on six fine courses.
Vancouver Island
From Victoria delightful excursions may be made into the
interior of Vancouver Island, either by the Esquimalt &
Nanaimo Railway or by automobile. Excellent hotels are to be
found at Shawnigan Lake, Cameron Lake and elsewhere. Excellent fishing can be enjoyed at numerous places, for salmon and
trout. The immense Douglas fir forests of the interior and the
balmy climate make a trip into the interior wonderfully attractive.
From Nanaimo, 72 miles north of Victoria, on the E. & N.
Railway, the Canadian Pacific Steamship Line gives a direct
service to Vancouver.
, ; To Alaska
From Vancouver the palatial "Princess"
steamers of the Canadian Pacific will carry the
traveller to Alaska. This exceedingly popular side-
trip can be made in nine days, although one with
more time to spare will be well repaid if he spends
longer than this, and penetrates farther into the
wonderful "Land of the Midnight Sun."
The trip is a thousand-mile one through the beautiful "Inside Passage," winding along between the long
fringe of islands and the mainland as through a fairyland. It introduces one to magnificent scenery of a
character unknown elsewhere in North America—
long fiord-like channels, with looming glacier-clad
mountains dipping deeply into them, gaily painted
totem poles, Indians, gold mines, and always the
purple glories of the Alaska sunset.
Running out from Vancouver, the first stop is Alert Bay,
a little fishing town with some very picturesque totem poles.
The next day Prince Rupert is reached, and a few hours later
Ketchikan, the first Alaskan port and a very flourishing community. Then comes Wrangell, and beyond the Taku Glacier—
a famous glacier that extends back over ninety miles. Then,
turning up the Gastineau Channel, the ship reaches Juneau,
capital of Alaska.
And then, eight hours north, up the beautiful Lynn Canal,
is our terminus, Skagway—Skagway the celebrated camp of the
Klondyke rush of '98, then the wildest and wickedest town in
the world, but now a model of propriety. In summer it is a
riot of color with its gay gardens. It, too, has good hotels, and
there are plenty of diversions to occupy the thirty-six hour layover of the steamer—such as the excursion to West Taku Arm.
The Yukon
Those who wish to go farther can travel by rail from
Skagway—the White Pass & Yukon Route, which takes one
almost literally over the roof of the world.   It is a run of about
eight hours by this line over the steep White Pass to Whitehorse, in the Yukon Territory, passing en route the beautiful
Lake Bennett. From Whitehorse, a little frontier town on a tributary of the mighty Yukon River, the same company's steamer
can be taken still farther north to Dawson, centre of the Klondyke
gold mining region. This is a trip occupying, from Whitehorse
and back, about seven days.
A shorter side-trip, which can be taken independently or in
combination with the Wrhitehorse trip, is to Lake Atlin. Taking
the train, a change is made at Carcross to a steamer which carries
one eastward to this lovely lake, which in magnificence of scenery
vies with any in the world. At the village of Atlin, the W. P. &
Y. has established a commodious and comfortable tourist hotel,
which every summer houses a large number of visitors.
To Spokane
Before reaching Kootenay Lake, on the Crow's Nest
Pass route (see page 2), an alternative route can be followed by
taking a branch line to Kingsgate, whence the Spokane International Railroad can be traversed into Spokane. Through cars
are run to Spokane.
Spokane, capital of "the Inland Empire," is an important
financial and commercial city, with huge smelters, mines, waterfalls, power plants, and an exceedingly prosperous agricultural
territory within its sphere. From it also can be easily reached
some very delightful scenery.
From Spokane connections can be made in all directions.
Rail Route to Seattle
At Vancouver, the Canadian Pacific Railway connects
with the Great Northern Railway for Bellingham, Everett and
This is an alternative route to Seattle and points south, but
tickets reading by rail will not be good via steamship, or vice
versa, between Vancouver and Seattle.
Splendidly located on Puget Sound, mountain-girt and fringed with lakes, Seattle is the largest city in the State of Washington, and one of the
most important on the Pacific Coast. It is a beautiful and progressive community situated on the slopes
of the hills that front the Sound, and has a fine
harbor accessible to the largest vessels afloat.
Lake Washington, a body of fresh water about twenty miles
long and three miles wide, bounds the city on the east, and is
connected with Puget Sound by the Lake Washington Canal, a
very notable feat of engineering. The down-town business section of Seattle has many large buildings, including one of forty-
two stories—the highest in America outside of New York. Seattle
has excellent hotel facilities.
v Seattle has a very pleasant residential section, especially in
the vicinity of the University of Washington, and many beautiful
parks, beaches and summer resorts. A large number of enjoyable
trips can be made from Seattle by train, steamer and motor.
[ Page Sixteen ]
Tk Page Seventeen ] PACIFIC        COAST        TOURS        through        the        CANADIAN        PACIFIC        ROCKIES
such as to Bellingham, Everett, Tacoma and Mount Rainier.
Hundreds of miles of good roads radiate from the city.
Tacoma, the southernmost of the enterprising
cities that cluster along the Gulf of Georgia and
Puget Sound, stands on a bluff at the head of deep
water navigation on the Sound. It is the gateway
to Rainier National Park, and is connected with
Seattle by excellent motor roads, as well as by train.
It is known as the "Lumber Capital" of America on account
of the quantity of lumber manufactured and shipped from here.
Vast furniture factories make it the Grand Rapids of the WTest.
Rainier National Park
Rainier National Park is easily accessible
from either Seattle or Tacoma. For the hiker, there
is the enjoyment of attempting the ascent to Columbia Crest, the summit, or in climbing the other
peaks in the park that require less preliminary training and can be made without guides. The tourist
can also view the wonderful scenery of the park from
the saddle, as one of the most interesting trips is a
three and one-half-hour horseback jaunt along Skyline Trail.
But it is not necessary even to hike or ride to feast on the
beauty of Mount Rainier, as the vacationist can view the majestic
scenery from the veranda of Paradise Inn, located in beautiful
Paradise Valley. One can have luncheon at sea level at Seattle
or Tacoma, and after a delightful automobile ride dine at the
inn. The Wonderland Trail, 145 miles long, encircles the mountain.  Mount Rainier is 14,408 feet high.
Portland, Oregon, famous for its Annual
Rose Festival held in June, is so located as to offer
excursions of widely diverse nature. The Columbia
River Highway is a magnificent and famous motor
road paralleling the Columbia River, both east to
the Dalles and west to Astoria. Mount Hood (11,225
feet) is only four hours' trip from Portland over this
road, and the ascent can be made during a full day's
visit. Mount Adams (12,037 feet) can be visited
from Trout Lake, across the Columbia from Hood
Numerous other motor trips invite the visitor. There are
several beaches on the ocean shore, and steamer trips, while
for golf and fly-fishing Portland is highly favored. The city
itself, occupying a series of low, rolling hills, and embanked in
beautiful flower-gardens and lawns, is very attractive.
To California
Passengers en route to California have the choice of
either a rail trip or a sea voyage, at slight additional expense,
from Seattle or Victoria to San Francisco, Los Angeles and
San Diego.
San Francisco
San Francisco is one of the most distinctive
cities on the American continent. Possessing one of
the largest landlocked harbors in the wrorld, with an
area of 450 square miles, it has an imperial position
emphasized by the blithe architecture of the buildings topping its bold hills.
The city itself stands upon the promontory of the
northern part of San Francisco peninsula. To the
east are San Francisco Bay, the hills, and the populous cities of Alameda County. To the north are the
Golden Gate, the Marin County hills and majestic
Mount Tamalpais. To the west are the expanses of
the Pacific, and to the south San Francisco Bay
again, extending into the orchard-filled valley of
Santa Clara. Parks, elaborate and well-designed, are
thronged with people, the largest being Golden Gate
In the immediate vicinity of San Francisco are many short
pleasure trips to keep the tourist delighted and busy. There are
Mount Tamalpais, the Muir Woods, the trip down the ocean
shore, Mount Hamilton Observation, the University of California
(with its famous Greek Theatre), Lake Merritt, and the city of
Oakland. There are Stanford University, San Jose and the Santa
Clara Valley fruit section, the old Mission San Juan Bautista,
Monterey, Del Monte, Santa Cruz and the Redwood Big Tree
Grove, and excursions to Mare Island Navy Yard, Napa Valley,
the Petrified Forest, Mount Lassen Volcano, and many more.
Lake Tahoe and the Yosemite
San Francisco is a convenient centre for many
tours radiating through the state. The Yosemite
National Park and the Sierra Nevada, for instance,
can be reached by rail to Truckee and Lake Tahoe,
and then by automobile via Carson Valley, Mono
Lake and Lee Vining Canyon, over the spectacular
Tioga Pass, nearly 10,000 feet above the level of the
sea—or by Merced and El Portal. Lake Tahoe,
6,225 feet above the sea, encircled by snow-capped
peaks, deep blue and emerald green waters framed
with lordly pines, is one of the most beautiful spots
in the state. A steamer makes a daily circuit of its
shores during the summer season.
The descent into the Yosemite Valley from the rugged heights
of the Tioga Pass gives one the thrill of a lifetime. Yosemite
Lodge   and   Camp   Curry   provide   delightful   bungalow   camp
accommodations for the many thousands who come by rail or
automobile. An admirable automobile service is provided by the
Yosemite Transportation System.
Santa Barbara
Santa Barbara, between San Francisco and
Los Angeles, famous for its Mission, its hotels, its
mountain background, its palm trees, and its outlook on the Pacific, has a peculiar fascination for the
visitor from the East.
Bathing and fishing are here the accessories to perfect outdoor happiness. "A half-opened lotus flower," this city has been
called, "whose fragrance calls its devotees from around the world."
Los Angeles
Los Angeles, the tourist centre of Southern
California, lies between the mountains and the sea—
a region of pleasantly diversified landscape, with
broad valleys, snow-capped peaks, and magnificent
stretches of smooth beach. Famous for its beautiful
homes, lovely gardens, and fine hotels, Los Angeles
is one of the most attractive cities in the United
States. There are picturesque old Franciscan missions, orange groves, vineyards and orchards, cosy
bungalow homes and the villas of the rich, all in a
setting of vines and palms and flowers.
Paved highways afford delightful motoring through miles and
miles of orange groves and the numerous communities which
cluster around Los Angeles. Hollywood—the famous moving picture colony—Beverly Hills, Pasadena, and Long Beach are some
of these.
San Diego
San Diego, the southernmost city on the Pacific
Coast, was the birthplace of California. Here the
Franciscan Father, Junipero Serra, in 1769, founded
the first of the California missions—the Mission San
Diego de Alcala. The old Mission, the ancient palms,
the Franciscans' irrigation dam, Presidio Hill, and
such romantic reminders as Ramona's marriage
place—are some of its historic associations.
Balboa Park, in the centre of the city was the site of the
Panama-California Exposition in 1915-1916. Fifteen of the most
beautiful buildings of the exposition have been permanently
restored and around them centres the cultural, recreational and
social life of the community.
San Diego has many fine business streets, shops and residences,
and its healthful and equable climate makes it delightful at all
seasons. There are a score or more first-class hotels. Across the
bay, connected by ferry with San Diego, is Coronado Beach.
Nearby are polo fields, golf links, and tennis courts. There is
deep-sea and surf fishing, yachting, and motor-boating.
[ Page Eighteen ] T- /■'
Atlanta  .Ga.—E. G. Chesbrough, Gen'l Agt. Pass'r Dept. . .49 N. Forsyth St.
Banff Alta.—J. A. McDonald, District Pass'r Agent C. P. R. Station
Boston Mass.—L. R. Hart, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept 405 Boylston St.
Buffalo N. Y.—H. R. Mathewson, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept 160 Pearl St.
Calgary . Alta.—G. D. Brophy, District Pass'r Agent C. P. R. Station
Chicago. 111.—T. J. Wall, Gen'l Agent Rail Traffic 71 East Jackson Blvd.
Cincinnati.... .Ohio—M.E.Malone, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept. .201 Dixie Term'1 Bldg.
Cleveland Ohio—G. H. Griffin, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept 1010 Chester Ave.
Detroit Mich.—G. G. McKay, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept. 1231 Washington Blvd.
Edmonton Alta.—C. S. Fyfe, City Passenger Agent C. P. R. Building
Fort William Ont.—A. J. Boreham, City Passenger Agent 404 Victoria Ave.
Guelph Ont.—W. C. Tully, City Passenger Agent 30 Wyndham St.
Halifax N. S.—A. C. McDonald, City Passenger Agent 117 Hollis St.
Hamilton Ont.—A. Craig, City Passenger Agent Cor. King and James Sts.
Honolulu T. H — Theo. H. Davies & Co.
Juneau Alaska—W. L. Coates, Agent.
Kansas City Mo.—R. G. Norris, City Pass'r Agent. . .601 Railway Exchange Bldg.
Ketchikan... .Alaska—F. E. Ryus. Agent.
Kingston Ont.—J. H. Welch, City Passenger Agent 180 Wellington St.
London. Ont.—H. J. McCallum,  City Passenger Agent 417 Richmond St.
Los Angeles Calif.—W. Mcllroy, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept 621 So. Grand Ave.
Milwaukee Wis.—F. T. Sansom, City Passenger Agent 68 Wisconsin St.
Minneapolis.. .Minn.—H. M. Tait, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept 611 2d Ave. South
A_ , rx„_ < R. G. Amiot, District Pass'r Agent Windsor Station
Montreal Que.} F c Lydonf city paSs'r Agent 141 St. James St.
Moosejaw Sask.—T. J. Colton, Ticket Agent Canadian Pacific Station
Nelson B. C.—J. S. Carter, District Pass'r Agent. Baker & Ward Sts.
New York N. Y.—F. R.Perry, Gen'l Agent Rail Traffic. .Madison Ave. at 44th St.
North Bay. .... .Ont.—L. O. Tremblay, District Pass'r Agent 87 Main Street W.
Ottawa Ont.—J. A. McGill, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept 83 Sparks St.
Peterboro Ont.—J. Skinner, City Passenger Agent George St.
Philadelphia Pa.—J. C. Patterson, Asst. Gen'l Agent Locust St. at 15th
Pittsburgh Pa.—C. L. Williams, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept 338 Sixth Ave.
Portland Ore.—W. H. Deacon, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept 55 Third St.
Prince Rupert. .B. C.—W. C. Orchard, General Agent.
Quebec Que.—C. A. Langevin, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept Palais Station
Regi na Sask.—J. W. Dawson, District Pass'r Agent. . Canadian Pacific Station
Saint John.. . . .N.B.—G. B. Burpee, District Pass'r Agent 40 King St.
St. Louis ... .Mo.—Geo. P. Carbrey, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept 420 Locust St.
St. Paul     Minn.—W. H. Lennon, Gen. Agt.Pass.Dept. SooLine Robert & Fourth Sts.
San Francisco. .Calif.—F. L, Nason, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept 675 Market St.
Saskatoon Sask.—G. B. Hill, City Pass'r Agent 115 Second Ave.
Sault Ste. Marie. Ont.—J. O. Johnston, City Pass'r Agent 529 Queen St.
Seattle Wash.—E. L. Sheehan, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept 1320 Fourth Ave.
Sherbrooke Que.—J. A. Metivier, City Pass'r Agent 91 Wellington St. No.
Skagway Alaska—L. H. Johnston, Agent.
Spokane Wash.—E. L. Cardie, Traffic Mgr. Spokane International Ry.
Tacoma Wash.—D. C. O'Keefe, City Passenger Agent 1113 Pacific Ave.
Toronto Ont.—Wm. Fulton, District Passenger Agent. .Canadian Pacific Bldg.
Vancouver B. C.—F. H. Daly, District Passenger Agent. . Canadian Pacific Station
Victoria .B. C.—L. D. Chetham, District Passenger Agent 1102 Government St.
Washington . . .D. C.—C. E. Phelps, City Passenger Agent . . .905 Fifteenth St.,N. W.
Windsor Ont.—W. C. Elmer, City Passenger Agent 34 Sandwich St. West
Winnipeg Man.—C. B. Andrews, District Pass'r Agent Main and Portage
Antwerp.... Belgium—A. L. Rawlinson. 25 Quai Jordaens
Belfast Ireland—Wm. McCalla 41-43 Victoria St.
Birmingham. . . Eng.—W. T. Treadaway 4 Victoria Square
Bristol Eng.—A. S. Ray  18 St. Augustine's Parade
Brussels Belgium—L. H. R. Plummer 98 Blvd. Adolphe-Max
Glasgow.... Scotland—W. Stewart 25 Bothwell St.
Hamburg.. . Germany—T. H. Gardner  Gansemarkt 3
Liverpool Eng.—R. E. Swain Pier Head
,       . -„ ( C. E. Jenkins 62-65 Charing Cross, S. W. 1
London Eng- \ G. Saxon Jones 103 Leadenhall St., E. C. 3
Manchester. . . .Eng.—J. W. Maine  31 Mosley Street
Paris France—A. V. Clark 7 Rue Scribe
Rotter dam... Holland—J. Springett Coolsingel No. 91
Southampton.. .Eng.—H. Taylor. 7 Canute Road
Hong Kong China—G. E. Costello, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept.. .Opposite Blake Pier
Kobe .Japan—E. Hospes, Passenger Agent y 7 Harima Machi
Manila  P. I.—J. R. Shaw, Agent  14-16 Calle David, Roxas Bldg.
Shanghai China—T. R. Percy, Gen'l Agent Pass'r Dept 4 Bund
Yokohama . .. .Japan—A. M. Parker, Gen'l Agt. Pass'r Dept  No. 1 The Bund
J. Sclater, Traffic Manager, Can. Pac. Ry., for Australia and New Zealandi
Union House, Sydney, N. S. W.
A. W. Essex, Passenger Manager, Can. Pac. Ry., for New Zealand,
Auckland, N. Z.
Adelaide S. A.—Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
Auckland N. Z — Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Brisbane Qd.—Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
Christchurch. .N. Z— Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Dunedin N. Z— Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Fremantle W. A.—Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
Hobart Tas.—Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Launceston Tas.—Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Melbourne . .Vic.—Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.), Thos, Cook & Son
Perth w. A.—Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
Suva Fiji—Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Sydney N. S. W— Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Wellington N. Z.—Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.) 


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