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Eastern Canadian resorts : Ontario, Quebec, the Maritimes Canadian Pacific Railway Company 1939

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^^^C H#%Jr ImJ  gJP
•the WaniiimMA.
'%,; A Wonderland of Woods and Waters
Brinqs New Thrills io Outdoor Life..
Easily reached lakes and streams
provide real sport for the ardent
fisherman and for those who
"just like to fish".
Sunny days—tempting waters
—congenial company—what
more could the bather ask for
in this land of beaches ?
TALK to a dozen enthusiasts
and each will insist that his is
the happiest vacation spot in
beautiful Ontario... Muskoka...
Niagara... Georgian Bay... The
Thousand Islands . . . French
River . . . Lake Nipissing . . .
Ottawa... Kawartha Lakes and
each will be right because one
carries away unforgettable
impressions of big fish breaking
the still waters of a lake at
dawn, another of the bathing
beaches, while still another
plans for wedding bells as a
result of delightful days in this
king of summer vacation lands.
There are big cities and* little
cities—beaches, boating, trips
by every kind of transportation.
There are fine hotels and
friendly boarding houses.
There are limitless miles of
forest and lake and stream.
Wherever you go—whatever
you wish to do—however long
you can arrange to stay—
Ontario offers you the vacation
of vacations—close to home
yet far from your beaten path
of daily toil.
Niagara Falls . . . Mecca of honeymooners and
holiday highspot for all who visit Ontario. Convenient rail service from Toronto and Hamilton.
The Royal York
—a Canadian Pacific
hotel—dominates the
sky line of Toronto The Queen City'overlookinq ■■■#* -^
Beautiful Lake Ontario.:. IORQNTO
The Dominion's Capital
TORONTO is not only the JumPing off Place for most of the
resorts in Ontario, but the "Queen City" itself
has much to offer the visitor—boating, bathing, delightful parks,
shopping centres, charming residential centres, universities, museums. Here the Canadian National Exhibition is held and here, too,
is the famous ROYALYORK HOTEL (largest hotel in the British
Empire), with its fine golf course available for guests' convenience.
OTTAWA the Ration's Capital, is easily reached by Canadian
Pacific main lines from Montreal and Toronto. Its
stately buildings overlook the Ottawa River and across to the
Laurentians. Visitors to the Peace Tower will see the world's
largest carillon.
Parliament Buildings, Ottawa
*<*y Golf. Fishinq ..Yachtinq..
Fill Your Days in
Bala Station — Gateway to Muskoka Lakes
YOUR holiday at the Muskoka Lakes is as you like it—brimful of
activities on and in the water; golf, tennis, hiking, fishing—or resting
in the pine-scented air, with comfortable hotels and guest houses to
provide good meals, music for dancing, and congenial company for
everyone. Comfortable steamers meet Canadian Pacific trains at
BALA (Muskoka Gateway) — 3^2 hours from Toronto by Canadian
Pacific — for resorts at the Muskoka Lakes and, with a change
at Beaumaris, for Lakes Rosseau and Joseph. Lake Joseph can
also be reached via MacTier, on the Canadian Pacific Railway
. . .here, in a yachtsman's paradise, is a famous 18-mile stretch
of clear, open reaches.
GOLF— 7 courses: Beaumaris, Rosseau and Windermere, each
18 holes; Royal Muskoka, Elgin House, Monteith House and
Judhuron, each 9 holes.
The depot
for   this
district is Severn Falls Station, 107 miles
north of Toronto by Canadian Pacific. Along
the river, to the lower Georgian Bay, fishing
is a major sport. One mile from the station,
and on the river, is Hotel Waubic. Severn
Lodge is located at Lynch's Portage. x\ CHAIN of smiling lakes extending through 152 miles of
beautiful, rolling Ontario takes the sonorous Indian name of
Kawartha—"Bright waters and happy lands". Reached by the
Canadian Pacific from Lindsay, Bobcaygeon is a convenient
centre for the entire region. Sturgeon Lake, Pidgeon Lake and,
beyond Gannon's Narrows, Buckhorn Lake, rival each other in
beauty and in choice summer homes. The hotels at Hall's
Bridge and Oak Orchard are headquarters for muskies and bass.
a progressive city that marks the eastern
boundary of the Kawartha chain, is noted
as the site of the highest hydraulic lift lock of its type in the
world. Its picturesque 18-hole golf course, excellente hotels
and well-stocked outfitters are all well known to visitors. Clear
Lake, with its hotels at South Beach near Young's Point, is a
popular resort.   Shallow, sandy beaches make safe bathing.
STONEY LAKE resorts abound in black bass and 'lunge
fishing. The Burleigh Falls Fishing Club,
Inc., on Lovesick Lake, is open to the public. Other such resorts
nearby include Beach wood, on Deer Bay and Buckhorn Lodge
on Buckhorn Lake. Near Peterboro is the duck shooting,
'lunge and bass fishing Rice Lake, while popular Chemong Lake
lies six miles to the north.
Bathing and boating are popular at Orillia
The glorious lake country of
Kawartha offers ideal vacations for the whole family—
fishing for those who like it
and smooth, sandy beaches
for the sun worshippers. Comfortable hotels and boarding
houses. Cottages for the all-
summer vacationists—and so
central, too ! Here Anqlers..Swimmers tin
Fresh-Wpter^Sailors FindThrillinq
Hauntjrof Beauty
J%7fe XUe a«</WDEM&U
JTl ERE, where the St. Lawrence gathers its strength for its final
march to the sea, is one of the most pleasant resort lands of all
Ontario. Lakes, streams and summer resorts offer the visitor
great variety and the exact type of vacation he wishes.
where the Ganaska River enters Lake Ontario,
has picturesque bathing beaches, camps and
a 9-hole golf course.   Ten miles distant is Bewdley, on Rice Lake.
PfYROTTPr1 W1*h *ts summer villas on the lake, its bowling
^UJ3UUK<jr greens and tennis courts, also offers a 9-hole golf
course. Close to summer colonies on Rice Lake, to Victoria Park,
Brighton and Presqu'Isle Bay, it is a local centre for all types of
accommodation. Trenton, at the entrance to the Great Trent
Waterway to Georgian Bay, has a bathing beach, golf course and
camping ground.
where the Moira meets the Bay of Quinte, is
known   for   its   international   yacht   races,
fishing, golf courses and tourist camps.   Cottages and boarding
houses are available.
at the foot of the Thousand Islands, offers
boating trips, good fishing for "muskies",
tennis and golf clubs.   Charleston Lake offers bass, pike, salmon
trout and pickerel.
RIDEAU LAKES     reached by good roads from Smiths Falls,
210 miles east of Toronto, offer salmon
trout, pike and black bass. Several little lake towns have good
hotels and boarding houses.
PERTH    ^e kuk °f myriad picturesque lakes with good fishing,
has a sporty 9-hole golf course, while a little farther
west on the Canadian Pacific lies Tichborne, the jumping-off place
for fishing in a fine network
of well-stocked lakes.
KINGSTON   ° Jteari°sf
oldest cities, is the site of
Queen's University and the
Royal Military College.
The Chamber of Commerce
will supply information on
accommodation and on
fishing and hunting in the
St. Lawrence River district
and the Rideau Lakes.
Boating on the
Rideau Lakes POPULAR with all who seek
sunny skies and clear, cool
waters are the resorts of two
of the Great Lakes, Erie and
Huron, and the latter's lake-
within-a-lake, Georgian Bay.
Fishing abounds.
PORT DOVER, are both
on Lake Erie, both popular
for their fine beaches and the
many summer attractions
available at one or the other.
PRESTON, three miles
north of Gait, is known for
its mineral springs. Golf,
tennis, riding, and, at nearby
Puslinch Lake, bass and
perch fishing.
*'        ' V J* '*w;
PORT DOVER, easily reached by electric
railway from Gait, offers swimming, fishing,
tennis, dancing and golf seven miles away at
the Simcoe Golf Club.
PORT McNICOLL, here the famous
Canadian Pacific Great Lakes fleet meets the
Canadian Pacific branch rail line to Toronto—
only a step from train to steamer.
Martyrs' Shrine,
near Port McNicoll
GODERICH, reached by Canadian Pacific from Hamilton and Toronto,
offers famous mineral water, beaches, fishing and golf.
OWEN SOUND, key to the Bruce Peninsula, offers all kinds of good
fishing and two golf clubs. The Canadian Pacific steamer "Manitoba"
sails from here on cruises across the Great Lakes.
PORT McNICOLL is the eastern terminus of the Canadian Pacific
Steamships which sail frequently each week during the summer across the
Great Lakes to Sault Ste. Marie, Port Arthur and Fort William. This is a
very enjoyable vacation cruise over an enchanting lake and river route.
MARTYRS' SHRINE, near Port McNicoll, is the mecca of thousands of pilgrims and is the site where Jesuit missionaries were martyred
by the Iroquois in 1649.
PARRY SOUND, 154 miles north of Toronto and
reached by Canadian Pacific, is the centre of the famed
Georgian Bay region and the many lakes and streams
nearby where small mouth black bass, lake trout, muskies,
pickerel, wall eyes, salmon trout and Great Northern pike
abound. The Parry Sound Board of Trade will gladly give
full information on the whole region.
NG INLET, on the Toronto-Sudbury line of the
Canadian Pacific and 25 miles east of Georgian Bay, is a
favoured region. Outfits and canoes are obtainable from
Graves, Bigwood and Comty. Another famous fishing and
hunting district is the Ka-Wig-A-Mog Lake region, between
the Magnetawan and French Rivers, reached from
Pakesley, 206 miles north of Toronto. Ka-Wig-A-Mog
Lodge is centrally situated.   Red deer are plentiful here.
[7] r".
Pointe au Baril offers every opportunity for a thrilling vacation.
Fishing — swimming — boat trips
through beautiful Georgian Bay.
Here they're fancy diving at
Ojibway Island.
Fishinq Haunts and Gay Companionship af
FAMED for its game fish is the popular district that
centres round French River Chalet-Bungalow Camp.
"Muskies", Great Northern pike, large and small mouth
bass, pickerel—the "fightingest", gamiest fishing ever.
Golf, too, for the E. F. Seagram Estate makes a sporty
9-hole course available at a nominal fee. Swimming and
tennis at the camp. On the Canadian Pacific 215 miles north
of Toronto. Another camp at Pine Rapids. Write Manager,
French River Chalet-Bungalow Camp, French River, Ont.,
or Hotel Department, Canadian Pacific, Montreal.
By direct routes from Toronto, 180 miles away, Pointe au
Baril lies on beautiful Georgian Bay. Swimming, fishing for
muskies, pickerel and wall-eyed pike. Bays and islands are
lavishly dotted with sandy beaches. Boats and guides are
available for trips. Hotel accommodation—at the
Ojibway Hotel on an island and at the Skerryvore on the
mainland. In the village is Bellevue House. Special
sleeping car service in summer between Toronto and "the
Pointe". Ask your nearest Canadian Pacific agent or
write General Tourist Agent, Canadian Pacific, Montreal.
The fisherman's paradise of the
North—French River. Also, tennis
at the French River Chalet-Bungalow Camp and sporty golf near at
hand. Here's a four-foot putt going
down on the eighth green.
The picturesque eighth
green,    French   River
Golf Course NORTH BAY on Lake Nipissing is the centre of a vast
sporting country of pine, rock and clear, cold water.
Modern, with good hotel accommodation, golf course,
tourist camp and outfitting stores, the city caters to many
tourists. The Dionne Quintuplets at Callander, a few miles
distant, are an international attraction. Travel via Canadian
Pacific in comfort   to the "Quints."
STURGEON FALLS and RUTTER, on the lake,
lead to splendid fishing grounds — bass, pike, pickerel and
"muskies." Information on camps is available from the
Boards of Trade of North Bay and Sturgeon Falls.
PEMBROKE, 140 miles east of North Bay, 100 miles west
of Ottawa, offers bathing, swimming, canoeing, golf, tennis,
fishing and hunting. "Going-in" point for Algonquin Park.
TROUT LAKE, three miles above North Bay, is not
only a beautiful, cottage-dotted lake but provides good
fishing for pike, bass and "wall eyes".
hunting and fishing paradise, covers 3,750,000 acres
of forest lakeland. Lake Temagami itself is over 100
square miles and is reached by Canadian Pacific to
North Bay, thence by Temiskaming and Northern
Ontario Railway. Complete outfitting and guides
are obtainable from Temagami Outfitting Company,
Limited, which operates Ronnoco Hotel; H. S. Lloyd
at Temagami Station; the Hudson's Bay Post on
Bear Island.
LAKE PENAGE, 20 miles north of Lake Huron,
boasts 500 islands. Whitefish, West River and
Willisville on the Canadian Pacific are entry points.
Other lakes in the district famous for bass and "wall
eyes" include Lake Tyson, with bass, lake trout and
pike, and Fox Lake, reached on the Canadian Pacific
from Sudbury.    Long Lac is another popular lake.
BAY OF ISLANDS, on Georgian Bay, abounds
in muskies, bass and pickerel.
MANITOULIN ISLAND, with its hundred
miles and hundred lakes, is reached from Little
Current. For information on camps at McGregor Bay,
Willisville, Whitefish Falls and Manitoulin Island,
write Board of Trade, Little Current, Ont.
beauty, is famed for its speckled trout, lake trout,
bass and pike. Full information from General
Tourist Agent, Canadian Pacific Railway, Montreal.
BASSWOOD LAKE, north of Thessalon, is
renowned for trout and bass.
Whitecap Hunting and
Fishing Club, McGregor Bay
[9[ Indian Lore and Leqend add
Spicgof Adventure to	
Desbarats:—Close to the island on which Longfellow wrote his
"Song of Hiawatha", is ringed by high and wooded islands.
On Kensington Point, Range Light and the islands are beautiful
summer homes. Here black bass, pickerel and pike are caught
by rod and line while the Indians still net and spear sturgeon.
Sault Ste. Marie:—After the many historical points of interest
in the city have been visited, train, motor and canoe take one from
here to innumerable inland points for bass, pike and trout. Equipment may be obtained here and full information is given by the
Board of Trade.
The Twin Cities:—Fort William and Port Arthur handle the
grain crop of the West and are entry points to a fine fish and game
district that is little known. An attractive resort is the Chippewa
Park with its zoo, dancing pavilion and tourist lodge. From the Twin
Cities Canadian Pacific steamships sail frequently each week across
the Great Lakes to Port McNicoll, calling at Sault Ste. Marie en
route. In the streams that enter Lake Superior from the Height of
Land, speckled and rainbow trout fishing are good. In the densely-
wooded forests of this primitive country moose, deer and bear abound.
Metagama:—An attractive hunting and fishing district seventy
miles west of Sudbury, is the site of log cabin camps owned by
Mr. M. U. Bates.
The Montreal River:—A fine canoe trip may be taken, starting
three miles east of Chapleau and running through a string of lakes to
the headwaters of Montreal River and thence downstream to the
Algoma Central and Hudson Bay Railway.
Chapleau is 430 miles northwest of Toronto.
Great Northern pike and lake trout predominate. Information from General Tourist
Agent, Canadian Pacific Railway, Montreal.
Missanabie:—On the Canadian Pacific main
line 230 miles west of Sudbury, Missanabie is
the entry point to a perfect canoeing country,
wild and beautiful and with excellent trout
fishing. Among the many cruises which may
be taken by canoe are these: a trip to Lake
Superior via Dog Lake, more than a hundred
miles and taking about a week; to James Bay
(Moose Factory), nearly 400 miles and taking
about two weeks; a picturesque 175-mile trip
from Jackfish (402 miles west of Sudbury) to
Lake Superior via the Steel River Circle.
A modern
Canadian Pacific train
10 15P
-    ■
«(* 'y*"   :° p
A typical motor-craft, Lake of the Woods
Your Summer Headquarters
injfhe Lovely	
I^HIH   Country
X HREE miles west of Kenora, in the heart of the picturesque Lake
of the Woods region, Devil's Gap Lodge provides one and two room
bungalows with electric lights, hot and cold water and toilet—some
with showers—all adjacent to the dining room with its screened
verandas and adjoining lounge room for parties, dancing and other
amusements. Kenora, on the main line of the Canadian Pacific,
126 miles east of Winnipeg, is served by the transcontinental trains
of the Company and by week-end trains from Winnipeg. Sailing,
paddling, rowing, swimming, tennis, golf, fishing for "muskies,"
black bass, pickerel, Great Northern pike and trout. For reservations write Manager, Devil's Gap Lodge, Kenora, Ont., or Hotel
Department, Canadian Pacific Railway, Winnipeg, Man.
[U] The
Chateau Frontenac
—a modern hostelry
with centuries - old
traditions — towers
like a medieval
Norman Castle over
this old French-
Canadian city.
ibu'll Fall in Love With the Lively
French Flavor of Quaint.. Hospitable.
X F any city in North America can be said to
have an atmosphere all its own, it is Old
Quebec. Though charming residential sections have grown up here, the quaint old
town still preserves buildings that date back
through the centuries.
Its commanding situation, its ancient fortifications, well-preserved walls, historic buildings and picturesque streets are much as they
were two hundred years ago. The French people, the 'habitant" shops, the religious institutions, all contribute to the French flavour.
Glorious views over the broad St. Lawrence
are obtained from Dufferin Terrace and from
the stately Chateau Frontenac, the 16th-
century-style hostelry maintained by the
Canadian Pacific, providing comfortable
accommodation at low cost. Quebec is Dotted with Fascinatinq
QUEBEC tne orny walled city remaining in North America, is dominated by the Citadel atop Cape Diamond and by the
Chateau Frontenac, which replaces the old palace of the Governors.
A visit should be made to the Plains of Abraham, where the victory of
Wolfe brought Canada under the British flag.
' ivyrfYISJT'PT? AT was visited by Jacques Cartier in 1535. The metropolis
JV1U1N l i*r,A^ of Canada> the Second largest port of the New World
and the headquarters of the Canadian Pacific system, it is the mecca for
i visitors from two continents. Its cosmopolitan nightlife rounds out the
day for those who have spent interesting hours visiting the historic highlights and impressive buildings throughout this French-Canadian city.
on the main line of the Canadian Pacific, has
played its part in the development of Canada.
In the early days when nearly all travel between Quebec and Montreal
was by water, Trois-Rivieres at the mouth of the St. Maurice River,
was the halfway resting place—now it is a thriving city.
.-'  ;
Windsor Station—the main Canadian Pacific depot in Montreal
Ste. Anne
de Beaupre
attracts thousands of
visitors to witness the
impressive ceremonies
and processions in connection with its world-
famous shrine of healing.
Montreal, too, has its
shrine of healing —
St.   Joseph's   Oratory.
[13] tf
You'll Revel in the Adventure of this
Trip Abroad by Land to Old French
A paradise of lakes and tree-clad slopes
A HOLIDAY in French Quebec has the charm of visiting a foreign
country without having to cross the sea. Not only is there the
novelty of an unaccustomed language, but in many ways, a different
way of living is in evidence!
Baking ovens out of doors—woollens being spun by hand in the
homes—spires towering over even the smallest towns—store signs
in French—all these lend a new flavour to your travels, so that you
really feel you are "away from home". In your search for bargains
in homespuns and handicrafts, you may pass quaint markets where
"habitant" farmers bring their produce for the housewife's choice.
In this province of Quebec, four out of five people are French-
speaking descendants of the early settlers. To them, French Canada
is a world in itself and it is, therefore, not surprising that they should
have kept up the old customs of their
forebears as they have their language.
Nevertheless, there is no dearth of
such modern institutions as comfortable hotels, excellent transportation
provided by the Canadian Pacific
Railway, fine golf courses, and the
inevitable moving picture theatre.
And everywhere the English-speaking
visitor is welcomed so sincerely that
he carries away the happiest memories
of his "trip abroad".
[ 14 ] St. Louis Gate, Quebec
Sporty golf courses
In Quebec, spinning is no lost art Land of a Thousand Lakes"
is Quebec's Great
Riding is popular, too
Whatever your
taste in outdoor
sport, you'll satisfy
it in the sunny Laurentians. Boating,
riding, aquatic
sports, golf, tennis,
hiking, mountain
climbing — name
your favourite.
They're all here—
all at their best.
You can't help
enjoying yourself!
Regattas offer plenty of thrills
X* AMED for its sylvan beauty and its irresistible
vacation atmosphere—mountains, lakes, streams,
green forest and golden glade—the great Laurentian range offers every holiday-seeker—young and
old—active and quiet—rich and poor—vacation
days that are packed with pleasure and nights that
are cool and comfortable—health, happiness and
satisfaction. From Montreal to Mont-Laurier, the
Canadian Pacific threads its way through the
heart of this immense vacation land. Here you'll
find a sophisticated resort—dancing, music, golf,
tennis. There you'll get fishing, hunting, camping
—or pretty little lakes and snug little cottages
and sandy beaches.
From Montreal, the railway runs northwest, to
where St. Jerome, the gateway to the region, looks
up toward Shawbridge with its Swiss-like scenery.
Then Piedmont and Mont-Rolland, popular
detraining points for nearby lakes.
Ste. Marguerite:—Now the hills become vaster, and we
come to beautiful Ste/Marguerite. Lac Masson is here with
its fishing, bathing, boating, golf, tennis and riding. Fine
hotels and comfortable boarding
houses. Lac Oolahwan, Summer
camp of the Y. W. C. A. Lac
Charlebois and Lac des Iles. Over
the valley floor towers "OldBaldy"
of ski racing fame and nearby
Mount Venus challenges the
mountain climber. One station
further is Val-Morin and Lac
Raymond with a full roster of
activities, with splendid accommodation. North lies Scroggie's
Lake. Two miles away is Val-David.
'#A Laurentian inn CANADIAN
o 4
)Lrf^'       \      EGANV'
Reach p. <i
[i7: •Oacntitm*    Sl^
Reached. %   -^
[19] The Basts Unexcelled
Raradise for Sport and Health
and Fun
Water sports provide many a happy hour
Ste Agathe (altitude 1207 feet) is famed as an ideal health resort. The town itself is the largest
in the vicinity and overlooks Lac des Sables, a lake renowned for the beaches which give it its name.
Golf and other sports are available. Other well known lakes nearby include Lac Castor with its
boys' camp, Kinkora, Salmon Lake, Lac la Croix with its summer colony and Lac St. Joseph, Lac
St. Denis, Lac Bois Franc, Lac Jaune, Lac Cornu—the list is endless and good trout fishing is
available in many of them. Twenty miles north is Lac Archambault where Powter s Camp, the
Laurentians' oldest boys' camp, is situated and where good accommodation is available. Lac Ouareau
and its girls' camp is not far away.
Ivry:—Lake Manitou, its shoreline dotted with summer estates of Montrealers, is reached from
Ivry Station, just 67 miles north of Montreal. St. Faustin, on Lac Carre, offers tennis, boating,
bathing and fishing for trout and bass, while Lakes Superior and Quenouille offer fishing camps
and good fishing.
St. Jovite:—Three miles north of St. Jovite is Lac Ouimet, where a fine inn looks across to
Mont Tremblant, highest peak in the Laurentians. Here there is every kind of recreation, golf,
tennis, riding, swimming, boating, music, dancing and farther north, fishing.
Lac Tremblant:—At Lac Mercier, five miles north of St. Jovite, there are several hotels and
boarding houses providing good facilities for water sports and fishing. Lac Tremblant, at the foot of
the lordly mountain, is very beautiful—the most rugged scenery in the Laurentians. The mountain
is part of a national park.
Labelle with its lake, hotels and boarding houses, is next in line. Lakes Diamond and Charette
are known for their lake and red trout. Bellerive, 21 miles further, is on Lac Nominingue, a district
celebrated for its summer camps and for its exceptional beauty and unspoiled reaches of virgin forest.
Within walking distance of Nominingue are four lakes, Lac Bourget, Lac Lafleche, Lac St. Joseph
and Lac Ste. Marie.   Chains of lakes surround big Lac Nominingue and afford ideal canoe trips.
Barrette Station is a detraining point for other lakes and Mont-Laurier station marks the end
of the Canadian Pacific line and the beginning of an unsurpassed hunting and fishing paradise.
St. Gabriel de Brandon:—Lac Maskinonge, with its headquarters at St. Gabriel de Brandon,
is 76 miles from Montreal on a branch line running north of the Montreal-Quebec line. There are
boys' and girls' camps and a chalet hotel... fishing and hunting for deer in season ... and, farther
north, going in from St. Michel des Saints, — moose.
20 ,p^-<p'
„., ■■' •<fcH^^-  -w
Black bass—vanquished after a thrilling fight
For trout, bass, dore—for
deer, moose—for canoeing
and the great outdoors—
arrange to come to the
unspoiled forest vastnesses
of the Laurentians. Excellent train service from
Montreal to Mont-Laurier
and intermediate points
. . .low rail fares. Travel
in comfort by train.
Vast Acres of Unspoi led
Woods and Well Stocked
Lakes For
Canoe trips:—Far from the humdrum, your
canoe slips smoothly along, now gliding between
dark, pine-clad banks, now breasting the sparkling
ripples of some hidden lake, ever free. It's one of
the greatest thrills in the world. And nowhere
better than in the Laurentians.
One of the less arduous and perhaps most
interesting routes is up the Kiamika and Brule
Rivers and turning west through a string of
connected lakes to the Lievre River, which is
followed downstream to Mont-Laurier. Other
canoe cruises of infinite variety and appeal
extend through this forest wonderland. Get
suggestions from the General Tourist Agent,
Canadian Pacific Railway, Montreal, Que.
Fishing in the Laurentians:—The best
trout fishing season in the Province of Quebec
continues from about May 15th until around the
third week in June. After that these fish seek the
cooler parts of the lakes to avoid warm waters.
September is another good month.
Hunting in the Laurentians:—Deer and
moose are plentiful. Black Mountain and
Tremblant districts for deer. North of Tremblant,
Nominingue and Mont-Laurier for moose. Moose
and deer, usually September 25 to November 24.
For particulars on canoeing, hunting, fishing,
apply General Tourist Agent, Canadian Pacific
Railway, Montreal, Que. Special bulletins from
time to time are available on application.
[21] t
':■ '"j
Far From Citylhronqs ate Happy Hide-awd
The Eastern Townships:—Between the
St. Lawrence and the St. Francis rivers, rich in history
and scenery, lie the rolling Eastern Townships.
St. Johns :—Less than an hour by train from
Montreal, St. Johns is the centre of a district often
fought for by the British and French, and various old
forts serve as reminders of stirring days. A golf club,
polo field, military school and yacht club are
Brome Lake:—Where the railway branches at
Foster, one line goes to Drummondville and the other
to Brome Lake, the former boasting a modern hotel,
the Manoir Drummond, and an excellent golf course.
Along the shores of beautiful Brome Lake are many
well kept summer homes, leading to Knowlton with
its golf course and boating clubs.
Lake Memphremagog:—Eastward, past Orford
Lake at the foot of Orford Mountain that rises 2,860
feet, lies Magog at the head of Lake Memphremagog.
Here, amid many attractive boating facilities, there
are good hotels and boarding houses.
Bryant's Landing, Knowlton's Landing, Perkin's
Landing, East Bolton and George ville tempt one to
explore. At the lower end of the lake is Newport, Vt.
A steamer runs the length of the lake. Pickerel,
muskies and landlocked salmon are caught.
Sherbrooke:—Commercial and industrial centre of
the Eastern Townships, at the junction of the
St. Francis and Magog rivers. Bathing, boating, two
excellent hotels and two golf courses.
Lake Massawippi:—The Quebec Central Railway
from Sherbrooke to Newport passes Lake Massawippi
—North Hatley, Woodland Bay and Ayer's Cliff are
popular resorts. Muskies, pike and black bass fishing.
East from Sherbrooke the train passes Lennoxville
with its University of Bishop's College and so
to Megantic on Lake Megantic. Trips to Piopolis,
Woburn and Three Lakes. The entire section abounds
with fish and game.
Vermont:—The Canadian Pacific between Newport
and Wells River provides ideal entry points to
resorts, including Lyndonville, within sight of
Burke Mountain, and beautiful Willoughby Lake.
Golfing and other amusements lure many  visitors.
22 ]
Travel in comfort by train..-   v*a  Canadian Pacific 'k 0
4    i> *t
' ^^flir     fa      7
Sportinq Adventure in Fbscinatinc
Montebello and Lievre District:—On the North
Shore line to Ottawa are Montebello and its famous
Seigniory Club, and Buckingham, detraining point for
hunting, fishing and canoeing in the Lievre district.
Gatineau District:—A branch line from Ottawa
to Maniwaki runs through the hunting and fishing
districts of the Gatineau Valley.
Pontiac District:—Another branch line from Ottawa
runs to Waltham, through the Pontiac District of trout
lakes.    The Black River has pike, bass and pickerel.
Temiskaming and Kipawa:—A branch line from
Mattawa on the Canadian Pacific main line runs north
to Angliers, an unspoiled wilderness of moose, deer,
black bear hunting and fishing.
Laurentide National Park:—North and north
west of Quebec City is one of the finest fish and game
preserves on the continent. Network of cabins controlled by Provincial Government, Quebec, Game and
Fisheries Branch.
St. Maurice Valley:—Trois-Rivieres, half way
between Montreal and Quebec, is the gateway to a
vast territory of forest and mineral wealth. It is a
commercial and industrial centre and distributing
point for farm products. Grand'Mere, on a branch
line from Trois-Rivieres, is reached via Shawinigan
Falls and has an excellent modern inn and golf course.
Both towns are detraining points for fishing and
Grandes Piles and Cap de la Madeleine:—Two
miles east of Trois-Rivieres is Cap de la Madeleine
and its shrine, and, on a branch line, Grandes Piles.
Speckled trout, moose and deer are plentiful in the
district and La Tuque, 75 miles north by launch or
canoe, is another base for interesting trips.
Lake St. John:—Straight north of Quebec, Lake
St. John is the home for the famous fighting, landlocked salmon. Roberval and Chicoutimi are popular
outfitting centres.
Here, too, is a private fish and game preserve with
comfortable log cabins and good opportunity for
moose, deer, bear, speckled trout, landlocked salmon,
Pike, dore and lake trout.
Travel by train...   safety, speed, comfort, economy
[23 Saint John,
New A
Brunswick   /-
The Romance of the Sea and New
Sportinq Adventure Invite You
To Vacation in the	
Colourful characters,
these Maritimers who
wrest a living from
the Bay and the
J. HOSE for whom a vacation means first of all an escape from the
hurry and bustle of modern life, are well advised to visit the Mari-
times. Here they will not only get close to the spirit of the early
days in Canada, but they will be surrounded with memorials of the
first European settlements in North America. From Saint John,
where Champlain raised the French flag in 1604, to Halifax, the
first city established by the English in Canada, place names recall
pioneers who made history.
And today from the wooded hills—the home of the moose, with
innumerable trout streams—to the cities and fishing towns that skirt
the Bay of Fundy and the Atlantic Ocean, the peaceful atmosphere
is a tonic to body and soul.
Saint John River, "The Rhine of America", with its mighty
Reversing Falls, the incomparable tides of the Bay of Fundy, beautiful Annapolis Basin, Evangeline Land—here is a wealth of scenery
the traveller cannot afford to miss. . . landscapes, seascapes, rolling
hills, valleys never to be forgotten once seen in blossom time. History Has Left The Stamp of
Romance on Famous
The port of SAINT JOHN, N.B., is the
winter terminus of Canadian Pacific's great
Atlantic fleet. Here is situated the world's
largest dry dock. Many are the memorials
of the Loyalists who landed here in 1783.
SAINT JOHN, N.B., now grown grey and ancient, marks
the spot where Champlain landed in 1604 on the day of the
Feast of Saint John. The Reversing Falls should be seen and
a journey should be taken to FREDERICTON, an educational
centre since 1792, and the capital of the Province of
New Brunswick.
ANNAPOLIS ROYAL, N.S., should be visited by everyone interested in the development of the Western World. For it
was here that the first settlement by Europeans was made in
Canada (Port Royal), in the year 1604, four years before the
establishment of Quebec!
HALIFAXf the seat of Government for Nova Scotia, was
founded in 1749. Strongly fortified as a naval and military base,
Halifax played an important part in North American history,
and is today one of the best equipped ports on the continent.
It is a centre for aquatic sports of every kind: yachting, fishing,
swimming. There are three golf courses that extend privileges
to visitors./ The deep sea Rodeo is held in the third week of June.
Seaside Golf in the Maritimes
At right, a glimpse of
Halifax with the Lord
Nelson Hotel—operated by the Lord
Nelson Hotel Co.—
facing the Public
Gardens, and looking
over the residential
and business sections
to the harbour. One
corner is seen of The
Commons where the
old Citadel stands
guard over the city
and harbour.
©R.C.A.F. yy?yy.
The Newport of The North... is
The Smart Seaside Scene
of fun	
UlOSE to the coast of Maine, between the
St. Croix River and Passamaquoddy Bay, is
one of the most famous of all Maritime resorts
— St. Andrews-by-the-Sea. Linked with Saint
John, Montreal, Boston and elsewhere by the
Canadian Pacific and connections, it offers a
welcome escape from city heat to the cool,
energizing air of the coast and to a characteristic English atmosphere. An average summer
temperature of 68 and an entire absence of
hay fever are not-to-be-denied additional
attractions. Championship golf on famous
18 and a sporty nine. Sailing on blue
Passamaquoddy Bay. Motoring to Chamcook
Mountain or along the Bay of Fundy shore.
Fishing for trout and bass. Deep sea fishing,
too. Swimming in a sheltered cove with sandy
The Algonquin Hotel
Built in the Elizabethan style, the charming
Algonquin Hotel provides you with a delightful
summer home for a few weeks or all season.
Fireproof, it is modern in service and conveniences. Nearly every one of its windows
(there are 219 guest rooms) has an uninterrupted view of 'Quoddy Bay. Musicales are
given daily. In the Casino, an orchestra plays
for dancing, and on the beach at morning
swim time. Talkies three times a week. The
Algonquin cuisine rivals Europe's best and
the air of spacious and graceful living is carried
into every phase of activity. Reservations
from your travel agent, any Canadian Pacific
office, or write Manager, The Algonquin Hotel,
St. Andrews-by-the-Sea, New Brunswick.
The sandy beach
at  Katy's   Cove
fl   mi   il Youll Enjoy the Short and
Fascinatinq Sail Between
Jl* EW visitors to the Maritimes fail to linger awhile at Digby. The trip
across the Bay of Fundy on the smart Canadian Pacific S.S. "Princess
Helene" from Saint John, is full of interest. Entering the lovely
Basin through Digby Gap, the little city on the hillside leaps into view
and the bus is waiting on the docks to take visitors to THE PINES.
Happy days are spent on the 18-hole golf course, in the private saltwater swimming pool, fishing and sailing in Annapolis Basin and
exploring the charming country around.
The town is named after Admiral Robert Digby who convoyed 1500
United Empire Loyalists to this spot in 1783 and founded the settlement. Oxen, still used to draw heavy loads, recall the early days.
Within easy reach by the Dominion Atlantic Railway are Bear River
and Annapolis Royal. BEAR RIVER is famed among sportsmen.
It rises amid the forests and trout lakes. Where it enters Annapolis
Basin, the village of Bear River is much favoured by summer residents.
ANNAPOLIS ROYAL is the oldest settlement north of the Gulf of
Mexico and is rich in associations.
An orchard in Nova Scotia
Coifing at Digby
Canadian Pacific "Princess Helene"
sailing through Digby Gap into the
Bay of Fundy.
The Canadian Pacific hotel, THE
PINES, stands in its own beautifully wooded grounds on the hillside
overlooking lovely Digby Basin.
This photograph shows part of the
excellent swimming pool. A short
walk brings the visitor to a well-
designed 18-hole golf course. In this
modern fireproof hotel and in the
comfortable bungalows throughout
the grounds, the bracing sea-air
creates keen appetites to be satisfied
with the delightful meals for which
THE PINES is noted.
[27] mm
3   g'                ',V '   - >-. p     -     p
impvfi'/   ^
V'v   /
:         P
■^ m:'•?•:■      PP..-y.,'°'   ■?■■
Cornwallis Inn, Kentville
Gateway to Verdant Valleys and
Haven of Summer Sports is
1N the heart of the apple district of Nova Scotia lies Kentville. Between Kentville
and Wolfville is the Ken-Wo Country Club with its golf course commanding a
beautiful view toward the North Mountain and the orchards of the Cornwallis
Valley. Under the French who built the dykes and cultivated the reclaimed lands,
Kentville speedily developed into one of the most prosperous sections of the
province. The first apples planted near the Cornwallis River were sent out from
Normandy. Here are located the head offices of the Dominion Atlantic Railway.
Near the town a row of ancient stables recalls the romantic coaching days. Each
year at Kentville is held the Annapolis Valley Apple Blossom Festival.
Cornwallis Inn:— The centre of business and social gatherings, not only for
Kentville itself but for the many centres in the surrounding districts, the Cornwallis
Inn offers you its cool comfort and its warm hospitality. Modern, fireproof and
Tudoresque in style, this Canadian Pacific hotel provides every convenience for
the summer visitor. One hundred bedrooms, a large dining room with a terrace
overlooking the gardens. The hotel has spacious public lounges and a billiard
room. It is an information centre for many points of interest in the surrounding
territory and is a convenient departure point for trips to Grand Pre, the Gaspereau
Valley, Canning, Kingsport, Scot's Bay, Blomidon, Cape Split and other
picturesque localities.
[28] History and Romance Minqle Their
Maqic Soellsiin Peaceful
© SJ.H.
Peace and romance and historic lore are
everywhere in the beautiful Land of
Evangeline—the land no one forgets
Grand Pre:—Shades of Old Normandy dwell undisturbed in the peace and sunshine of Grand Pre   "The
Great Meadow."  Here, in the lush tranquillity of one of
Nova Scotia's most appealing countrysides may still be
heard the "tonkle, tonkle" of an ox-drawn farm waggon
and the   gee" and "haw" of the driver. Here is Evangeline's Memorial Park, "Evangeline's Well", St   Charles
Memorial Chapel with its Acadian relics and, dominating
all, Hebert's bronze idealization of Evangeline herself.
Parrsboro,—at the end of a two-hour sail across Minas
Basin, is replete with ancient Indian lore, modern summer
cottages and interesting geological formations.
Wolfville:—Site of Acadia   University   and the first
apple orchard in King's County, Wolfville is surrounded
by dykes and the reclaimed lands they make possible.
The Gaspereau Valley:—There is drying marsh hay
piled on tables here to keep it safe from the tide, and big
salmon are lurking in the river pools. Cape Blomidon is
well worth a visit and, from the Look-off en route four
counties can be seen, including Minas Basin, Evangeline's
Beach, Cornwallis Valley and 3,000-acre Evangeline Land.
Windsor:—Former site of King's College, oldest colonial university in the Empire, Windsor is noted as the
home of Sam Slick — Judge Haliburton — old time
humorous writer. Fort Edward is an interesting landmark of yesteryears and it is near Windsor that the
famous Fundy tides leap highest.
The old fort at Annapolis Royal     ©s.j.h. Ruqqed New Brunswick
Wherever you go in the Mari-
times' hunting and fishing areas
you can be sure of plenty of
game and a royal good time.
J. HE swift deer — the fighting gamefish in
fresh or salt water — hunting and fishing in the
Maritimes—all these delight the sportsman's heart.
Lakes and waterways encourage canoe enthusiasts.
Fishing in New Brunswick:— World famous
for its salmon fishing—who has not heard of the
Restigouche, where a stretch is reserved for public
use? New Brunswick also abounds in trout, bass
and landlocked salmon. Pollock attracts the salt
water angler.
Hunting in New Brunswick:—Deer, bear and
game birds await the hunter in the region back
of the coast where the Canadian Pacific Railway
crosses the headwaters of many streams; and hunters
may drift down them by canoe, hunting as they
go. Full information and co-operation from the
General Tourist Agent, Canadian Pacific, Montreal.
Fishing in Nova Scotia:— Trout, salmon, tuna
(the world's record tuna weighing 956 pounds
caught not far from Yarmouth)—some of the finest
fishing in America. Coastal rivers admit large runs
of salmon and Nova Scotia preserves the freedom
of its rivers for all anglers.
Hunting in Nova Scotia:— Big game abounds
in Nova Scotia for the rigidly enforced game laws
have kept game plentiful. Moose here are abundant
and deer, too. Bear completes the list of "heavies."
Ruffed grouse, woodcock, snipe, wild geese, brant,
black duck and other wild fowl are plentiful.
"This    will   be
fine for supper"
30] They Called This Seacoast Beauty Spot the Port ai
Wooden Ships and Iron Men...   /
Tuna fishing off
Yarmouth attracts many an ardent sportsman.
This  catch  weighs   758  pounds.
Yarmouth and the Lakeside Inn:—-The sound of
the joiner's hammer is still and no ships slip down the
ways to sail the seven seas, but the charm of the old days
lingers yet in this busy fishing port with its profusion of
flowers, its beautiful lawns, its perfect climate and its
ideal Old English inn — The Lakeside. Here is the
southwestern gateway to Nova Scotia, 15 hours sail from
Boston. The terminus of the Dominion Atlantic Railway. Here, allegedly, came the Norse Vikings in times
before Columbus. Here came French settlers in 1656.
Here came Puritan settlers from Sandwich, Mass., in
1761. Here come summer visitors annually who seek a
restful, zestful holiday down by the sea.
The Lakeside Inn, modern and fireproof, contains 53 rooms, each
with private bath and twin beds. There are also five self-contained
cottages, each with living room and fireplace, two bedrooms and bath.
The property consists of fifty acres of well kept grounds two and
a half miles from Yarmouth and overlooking Milo Lakes and
surrounding rural country. Golf on a nine-hole course. Tennis
on hotel grounds. Bathing in Lake Milo on hotel property. Yachting
and boating and deep-sea fishing available. Trout and salmon
fishing.   Dancing.   Movies.
The French Shore:—If one takes the train to Little
Brook and rides to the edge of St. Mary's Bay, a whole
string of tiny French villages invites inspection. The
inhabitants of these quaint fishing hamlets are descendants of the exiled Acadians. Their ancestors were
banished with their Grand Pre compatriots, but many
of the families found their way back again in 1767.
Comeauville is the most interesting of these villages.
Here the sun goes down in an amazing spectacle of crimson shades
behind Digby Neck and the sky and bay turn to a deep and exquisite
magenta. Another attraction is the procession to Mass on August
15th, the celebration of Acadia Day. At Weymouth, half way along
the Dominion Atlantic line to Digby, there is a boys' camp, a summer
resort farm, a theatre and other attractions.
The visitor to The Lakeside Inn
enjoys all the atmosphere of this
quaint port and all the amenities
of a Canadian Pacific hotel. The
country is renowned for its
scenery and its historic lore.
p Lakeside Inn, Yarmouth
[31 "Some day", you promise yourself, "I'll take an
ocean voyage". Well, right next door is an inland
ocean (the Great Lakes) where for two glorious days
aboard a Canadian Pacific ship, you may enjoy the
voyage of your dreams at moderate cost. A cruise
across the Great Lakes is delightful: sailing from
Port McNicoll on historic Georgian Bay; then
across Lake Huron's blue waters; through the lovely
St. Mary's River; away over the broad expanse of
Lake Superior (largest body of fresh water in the
world) to Port Arthur and Fort William. The only
stop en route is at Sault Ste. Marie, where the ship
goes through the 'Soo" Canal—an impressive
engineering structure necessitated by the 18-feet
difference in water levels between Lake Huron
and Lake Superior.
Whether you take a Great Lake cruise as a trip in
itself, or as a pleasant interlude in your rail journey
"S.S. Assiniboia" in the Soo
between Eastern and Western Canada via the
Canadian Pacific, the voyage is memorable . . .
dance to the lilting strains of good orchestras . . .
dine with music as in the finest hotels . . .
sleep in spacious, airy staterooms... play in the
exhilarating sunshine with congenial companions.
The great ships of the Canadian Pacific fleet —
S.S. "Assiniboia", "Keewatin" and "Manitoba" —
sail each week during the summer between
Port McNicoll, Sault Ste. Marie, Port Arthur and
Fort William... the 'Manitoba" also calls at
Owen Sound.
5-day round-trip CRUISES on the Great Lakes
S.S. "Manitoba" sails every Monday during July and   (£ a r\
August from Port McNicoll and Owen Sound     4>t:U
S.S. "Keewatin" and "Assiniboia" sail every Wednesday and
Saturday respectively during the Season, from /npa
Port McNicoll     4>DU
Photographs in this booklet are cgPy^^f1 *?follows :    @ g } R __ s, j. Hayward;  © N.B.G — New Brunswick Government;
jrnoujs   v @ r.C.A.F. — Royal Canadian Air Force.    Others by the Canadian Pacific Railway Company.
£n«n*3cSaVc v" -T™ Shdckdford 404 C & S. Nafl Blc. Bldg.
TOJm&v::: :::: ^ifc i&iffifi??" %te
Fe^h lS:t0n,:v::::^.L^i;Xar,in ^wtM
Halifax   N <? A   r   K/\1 n       1 J /ri;rWyndhdm St.
Honolulu, T.H Theo. H  Davies &Co. 4 St. West
Juneau, Alaska V. W. Mulvihill
wf«::::: :£& &on- 201"2 Waldheim Bld*-
«„";<?;,:•:::.■.::::. iW: ^uumm::::::::::::: -^Ss %
M^T'"^"' V Ptft 621 South Grand Ave
Milwaukee, Wis     .. . . .J A  Millington 1014 Warner Theatre Bids'
Minneapolis, Minn 611 2nd Ave South
Montreal, Que \ip G'nsras Windsor Station
New York   N Y I  P  P^~u ka ' ,. ake£ dnd Wdrd Sts.
North £v  Ont P  V  h       "a Madison Ave. at 44th St.
iNorcn Bay, <jnt k. y. Daniaud  «7 A/tain Strw* w/^L
Ottawa, Ont J. A. McGill        /YldinP5trceet West
Peterboro, Ont T. G  M Jami'eson ^|3rSpdrks §C
Philadelphia, Pa E. A  Kenney *.'.'.'. . *.". \ 500 wlPnut Ifl WSt
pSS3h*& If H- r^cKendry KoppersBldgWd4,n44 7 h Ave3'
Portland. Or*. . . . W. H. Deacon.        626 S  W  RrAI^lT
.. • W. L. Coates   * W' Broa<W
. . .C. A. Langevin...l  .Palais Station
• * -i 9 pke Canadian Pacific Station
"r  6 9dm,5ron  40 King St
"W  H?^-' ' .-418 Locust St.
• • • W. H  Lenn0n ^^ ^
*'  \Y/   P -2t • 152 G^ry St.
Portland, Ore,
Prince Rupert, B.C.
Quebec, Que	
Regina, Sask	
Saint John, N.B....
St. Louis, Mo	
St. Paul, Minn	
San Francisco, Cal..
Saskatoon, Sask,
,nns°n 115 Second Av
Seattle, Wash.
Sherbrooke, Que.
Skagway, Alaska.
Spokane, Wash...
.E. L. Sheehan. -
.J. A. Metivier.
. L H. Johnston
.  een Street
 1320 Fourth Ave
....91 Wellington St. North
? B. Andrews .'.' .Canadian Pa^fe
• • 'f^a   k/ rr;" 196 Ouellette Ave.
.t. A., McGuinness Main and Portase
Toronto, Ont.
Trois Rivieres, Que.
Vancouver, B.C.
Winnipeg, Man..
Antwerp, Belgium	
Belfast, Ireland	
Birmingham, England.
Bristol, England	
Brussels, Belgium	
Dublin, Ireland	
Glasgow, Scotland	
Hamburg, Germany...
Liverpool, England.. .
• -H.S   Richardson p|dce de Mejr 42
• •&  w/  /3m* •[, • ' •: 24 Donegall Place
: | : H&SB:mm:::::98. BM:tf^^
■ '|   d  w r3We 25 Bothwell St.
. .L P   Hodson Alsterdamn 9
fG  AyHnKk ;••/;•••;■•   Pi^ Head
1d  i    [1dr l 103 Leadenhall St. E.C. 3
A  c rS eS ■•■ 43 Cr°ss St.
 34 Mosley St.
des Capucines
r   c- c Seltt Coolsinsel No. 91
t. S. Spackman Canute Road
London, England...
Manchester, England...
Newcastle-on-Tyne, Eng
Paris, France A. V Clark  6i"m a "j*1" '/X.,0blKX
Ko0bnes,5a0pnas„;;.v.v.v::.sE: H°Gpaerrod-' • •: 0ppri?Blake Pie,r
Manila, P.I D C Miller iV i^r'iT'R^J
%£&L.°gL ^7^'-:::- •'•'•'• ■ • ■•tneBund^P^!^^
rokohama, Japan B. G. Ryan   .21 Yamashita-cho
Auckland   NA7 A   w/ '6 ' '' " t   «." "a    -Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
Auckland, N.Z A. W. Essex,.Traffic Agent, Can. Pac. Ry., 32-34 Quay St.
Rri«K*nA  rw Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Ch istchu^S  Kl'7 Macdonald, Hamilton ft Co.
DuSw'7,Z UnionS.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Fremanti;  W A Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
per,L  w A UnionS.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
civ. 'rk       Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
W.«ki'cw " * Vf WW P* v •;, • •   Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Sydney, N.S.W.. . .N. R. McMorran, Traffic Agent, Can. Pac. Ry., 247 George St.
W»ii.nn»M    kit   r   A  ^,      .    ,.      ,        irv Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Wellington, N.Z., G. A. Glennie, Freight and Pass'r Agent, C.P.R., 11 Johnston St.
Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Always Carry Canadian Pacific Express Travellers Cheques—Good the World Over the Wanjbbumjea.


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