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Devil's Gap Bungalow Camp Macbeth, Madge; Canadian Pacific Railway Company 1924

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Each of these Camps consist of a central clubhouse for dining and recreational purposes,
around which are grouped the sleeping bungalows, some containing single rooms with
two beds and others two rooms each with two beds. The Camps are open from June
15th to September 15th.     Rates $5.00 per day, or $30.00 per week American plan.
Devil's Gap Camp, Kenora
Situated in the most charming part of the Lake of the Woods, affording
fine fishing for bass, musky, lake trout and pike. On the Canadian
Pacific, 1,106 miles north-west of Toronto, 1,286 miles west of Montreal,
126 miles east of Winnipeg.    Accommodation for 50 guests.
Postal and telegraph address (when Camp is open) Devil's Gap Camp, Kenora,
Ont.    Station, Kenora.
Nipigon River Camp
Near the mouth of the far-famed Nipigon River, the home of the largest
red-speckled trout in the world. On the Canadian Pacific, 923 miles
west of Montreal, 743 miles north-west of Toronto, 489 miles east of
Winnipeg.    Accommodation for 50 guests.
Postal and telegraph address (while Camp is open) Nipigon River Camp, Nipigon,
Ont.    Special flag station (for certain trains) near Camp; for other trains, Nipigon.
French River Camp
The centre for wonderful fishing for bass, muskies, pickerel and other
game fish, and for long canoe trips through a maze of waterways. On the
Canadian Pacific, 215 miles north of Toronto, 45 miles south of Sudbury.
Accommodation for 50 guests. Outlying Fishing Camps at Crooked Lake
and East End of Eighteen Mile Island.
Postal address (when Camp is open) Asinka, Ont.    Station and telegraph address,
French River.
Banff Springs Hotel, A magnificent hotel in the heart of the Rocky Mountains National Park.
Banff, Alberta Open May 15th to September 30th.
Chateau Lake Louise, A wonderful hotel facing an exquisite Alpine Lake in Rocky Mountains
Lake Louise, Alberta National Park.     Open June 1st to September 30th.
Emerald Lake Chalet, A charming Chalet hotel situated amidst the picturesque Alpine scenery
near Field, B.C. of the Yoho National Park.     Open June 15th to September 15th.
Glacier House, In the heart of the Selkirks.    Splendid Alpine climbing and glacier explor-
Glacier, B.C. ing.     Open June 15th to September 15th.
Hotel Sicamous, Junction for the orchard districts of the Okanagan Valley.     Open all year.
Sicamous, B.C.
Hotel Vancouver, The largest hotel on the North Pacific Coast, serving equally the business
Vancouver, B.C. man and the tourist.     Open all year.
Empress Hotel, A luxurious hotel in this Garden City of the Pacific Coast.     Open all year.
Victoria, B.C.
Hotel Palliser, A  handsome  hotel  of metropolitan  standard,  in  this  prosperous  city  of
Calgary, Alberta Southern Alberta.     Open all year.
Royal Alexandra Hotel, A popular hotel in the largest city of Western Canada, and the centre of
Winnipeg, Manitoba Winnipeg's social life.     Open all year.
Place Viger Hotel, A charming hotel in Canada's largest citv.     Open all year.
Montreal, Quebec
Chateau Frontenac, A metropolitan hotel in the most historic city of North America.     Open
Quebec, Quebec all year.
McAdam Hotel, A commercial and sportsman's hotel.     Open all year.
McAdam, N.B.
The Algonquin, The social centre of Canada's most fashionable seashore summer resort.
St. Andrews, N.B. Open June 28th to September 6th.
Moraine Lake, Alta Moraine Lake Camp
|Storm Mountain Bungalow
Banff-Windermere i     Camp
-"Automobile Highway I Vermilion River Camp
[Sinclair Hot Springs Camp
Hector, B.C Wapta Camp
Hector, B.C Lake O'Hara Camp
Field, B.C Yoho Valley Camp
Lake Windermere, B.C.LakeWindermere Camp
Penticton, B.C Hotel Incola
Cameron Lake, B.C. . .Cameron Lake Chalet
Strathcona Lodge, B.C.Strathcona Lodge
Digby, N S The Pines
Kentville, N.S Cornwallis Inn * /92/AJ
Devil's Gap Camp—The Club House.     Armstrong Roberts' Photograph
By Madge Macbeth
KENORA is, without doubt, destined to become one of the smartest and
most popular summer resorts in Canada. For many years its peerless
environs have attracted holiday seekers whose simple requirements
were covered, one might say, by a tent, or perhaps a modest cabin. But since
the installation of electricity, telephones and other urban conveniences, the
occasional camper has been displaced by a large colony numbering several
thousands. Their handsome residences, and social life generally, have
inspired a comparison between the Lake of the Woods and Saratoga.
If first impressions exert the powerful influence generally ascribed to them,
then a happy sojourn at the Devil's Gap Bungalow Camp is assured, for,
from the moment one leaves the Canadian Pacific train, a steadily increasing
procession of delights unfold, until by the time one's destination is reached,
twenty minutes by motor launch from Kenora, one is in a fair way towards
conversion to the belief that the Lake of the Woods is the most exquisite
body of water in the world.
Almost immediately upon leaving the dock at Kenora a handsome new
building appears on the left, and this, one learns, is the Indian School. It
forms a strong contrast to the primitive scene across the channel, where, on
a stern, high cliff that looks as precipitous as a fortress wall, several white
patches resolve themselves into a herd of goats. These animals belong to
the Indians and so far as I know have never justified the fears of the tourist
Page one
Printed in Canada, 1924 • A Lake of the Woods "Musky"
who holds his breath lest they lose their footing and rush headlong into the
lake after the manner of the Gadarene swine.
Hurrying away from the precincts of men, the launch winds a serpentine
passage between a bewildering number of uninhabited islands, most of which,
to the inexperienced navigator, look exactly alike. As there are eleven
thousand floating in the rich blue waters of the Lake, some slight resemblance
is only to be expected, but a closer intimacy shows that each has its distinctive characteristics and no more resembles another than the homes that
decorate the graceful, wooded shores.
The stranger cannot suppress the exclamation, for the launch has slipped
into the deep, narrow channel known as the Devil's Gap, and a fearsome
presentment of the King of Darkness rises from the bank nearby, as from
a subterranean pit, and leers at him. It is a monstrous, grinning face, painted
in strong colours on a rock whose contour suggests a human head, and while
delicious thrills race along his spine, the tourist learns that considerable
mystery shrouds the identity of the artist, whose work, by the way, is
renewed every year by an unknown hand.
At the opposite end of the Gap, the Bungalow Camp is situated. It
consists of a cluster of attractive rustic cabins built on the side of a wooded hill.
Half of these cabins nestle amid slender pale birches, and half amid sighing
pines. On the crest of the hill stands the Community Building, containing
offices, kitchens and the dining and recreation hall. It is surrounded by a
spacious screened verandah, where dancing, bridge, Mah Jongg and other
diversions are pursued. Each cabin is a self-contained castle, substantially
built with hardwood floors, screened verandah and clothes closet.    It is fitted
Page two This is One Case where Four-Wheel Brakes aren't Necessary.
with electric light and running water, and furnished with a comfortable bed
and a stove which is acceptable even during midsummer. The Lake of the
Woods rejoices in a high altitude, and a climate that is of a bracing and tonic
quality. While rarely so cold as to discourage the wearing of dainty summer
apparel, the torridity of the cities is unknown, and anyway, a stove is useful
to prevent the chill of afternoon that so frequently follows hard upon the
bathing hour and is coincident with tea-time!
There is never a dull moment at the Devil's Gap Camp. Aside from the
sporting opportunities which will be dealt with presently, the charm of
picnics in ideal surroundings never fades, launch trips extend in every direction, there is a gold mine to visit, and the Indian Reservation. Kenora has
also a Golf Course.
The Yacht Club is always popular, and its weekly regattas attract a large
crowd from the neighbouring cottages. While all the events are interesting,
the aquatic sports by children are noteworthy. Each youngster performs
feats more daring and unusual than the last, and one is filled with envy and
admiration. An instructor conducts classes throughout the summer, and so
effective is the spirit of competition that many a timid land-lubber has been
converted into a fearless amphibian in one season.
The Annual Regatta held at Kenora is too well known to require more
than passing mention. It has its recognized place in the Northwest aquatic
circuit and draws throngs of people from increasing distances each year.
For the Camper who stays at home, the day is filled with quiet pleasure.
Fleet craft race along the waterway, children paddle happily down to the
shore, artists sit at their easels and try to imprison the impish beams of light
Page three beneath the pines upon their canvas. All about, there is an atmosphere of
gay sociability and physical well being.
On Saturday nights a scene of intense activity prevails. As many as two
hundred guests, exclusive of those registered at Camp, have attended the
dances. An excellent orchestra plays generously throughout the evening,
and a buffet supper is not the least part of a most popular entertainment.
The sportsman will find fishing grounds everywhere. I have fished from
a canoe less than half a mile from Camp, and caught a handsome string of
bass in an hour, and I have fished forty miles from Camp and had the same
good luck. The Lake of the Woods abounds in small-mouth bass, pike,
pickerel and the mighty muscalunge.
With a guide and camping equipment, fine sport may be had in the remoter
districts, where, in tributary lakes and streams, speckled and even rainbow
trout are found; steelhead trout, too—the original spawn with that of the
rainbow trout having been brought from British Columbia. And speaking
of spawn, there is a flourishing fish hatchery at Kenora, well worth a visit.
Romance still permeates the atmosphere of the Lake of the Woods; its
names breathe a fascination and are in themselves a lure. Who could resist
a visit to Blindfold Rapids, that tricky stretch of turbulent foam where swarm
the gamiest of fighting bass? Who does not want to see the point called
Yellow Girl, where once upon a time, as the story books say, an Indian maid
clad in brilliant yellow used to stand, and signal her tribesmen if it were not
safe to approach?
There is Windigo Island which is still skirted by the Indians, and where
until recently might have been found the gifts they flung to propitiate the
Manitou; and Manitou Island, the home of hundreds of enormous frogs with
which one hopes, the natives did not associate the reigning deity; and
Whiskey Island, which during railroad construction days was well beyond
the required ten-mile limit, and the scene of much illicit liquor vending;
and Sioux Lookout, the last battle ground. No less interesting is Fort Island,
near Ash Rapids, which connect the Lake of the Woods with Shoal Lake,
from which the City of Winnipeg gets its water supply. Here, the water is
most capricious, running in one direction for a time, then changing its course
to the very opposite direction. Fort Island revives the early history of the
district, as does Treaty Island, and Massacre Island, now just across the
International border in United States territory.
The past of the Lake of the Woods is as colourful as the most exacting
romancer could wish. Which among white men was first to gaze upon its
matchless shores is not free from doubt, but it is usually conceded that a
Frenchman of Three Rivers—de Noyon—spent the winter of 1688 with
Indians in the islands of the Lac des Isles, as he called it.
A meagre account of de Noyon's trip shows that his route from Lake
Superior to the Lake of the Woods and even to the Winnipeg River was the
same as that taken by de la Verendrye nearly a hundred years later. In
fact it was the line of march followed by all the explorers in the service of the
fur-trading companies. In the year 1717, Lieutenant de Noiie travelled over
the trail blazed by de Noyon, and established a fort at Kaministiquia.
In his fortieth year, Pierre Gaulthier de la Verendrye formed the determination to explore the country west of Lake Superior, at his own expense.
In the spring of 1731, he set out from Montreal with quite a little company,
consisting of his three sons, a nephew, M. Jerremaie, and fifty men.
Page four Regular cruises are run amongst the thousands of islands.    Armstrong Roberts' Photograph
De la Verendrye had trouble with his men and was obliged to winter at
Kaministiquia, but he sent one of his sons and M. Jerremaie to Rainy Lake
to establish a fort. The following summer, de la Verendrye entered the Lake
of the Woods, coasting westward along the south shore towards what today
is known as the Northwest Angle. Here, he stopped and built Fort Charles
—the first trading post, indeed the first habitation of white men—on the Lake
of the Woods. Its ruins can still be seen, for in 1908 excavations were made,
and not only the fireplace but eight inches of ashes were uncovered, and many
articles that formed an indisputable link between the present and the past.
About twenty miles from the site of Fort Charles, lies Massacre Island,
where Father Auneau and de la Verendrye's son were murdered by a band of
hostile Sioux as they made their way to Michilimacinac to procure food for
the starving company at the Fort.
It remained for British and American trading companies to record the
history of the district many years after the death of de la Verendrye, and
there was a lengthy period when the Hudson's Bay Post was the only building
to forecast the existence of a robust town.
Then the Canadian Pacific Railway, which has played so important a
part in the development of Canada, threw its tracery of steel across the continent, and the lonely trading post expanded into a settlement numbering
some five hundred souls.
Naturally, it required a name, and Keewaydin—an Ojibway word, meaning
Home Wind—was suggested.*
*Note.—Keewatin is generally translated as North Wind, but during a most illuminating conversation with an Indian Missionary, I learned that Home Wind is a more accurate
translation. The Ojibway warriors returning from their southward pursuit of the Sioux,
knew when they felt the breath of the Lake of the Woods, that they were Home.    M.M.
Page five 1.   Always plenty of help for this job.     Armstrong Roberts' Photograph
2. A string to be proud of
3. Lake of the Woods affords some superfine yachting
Page six
4. By all means take the. Children!
5.  The  Four o'Clock Dip.     Armstrong Roberts' Photograph
6.   In Nature's Finishing School     Armstrong Roberts' Photograph
Page seven A Corner of the Club House
In the meantime, a settlement had sprung up farther along the lake shore
at a spot popularly called Rat Portage, because of the regiments of muskrats
that crossed its narrow strip of land each spring. Old timers declare that
they looked as though they were following some invisible Pied Piper.
"Keewaydin" and "Rat Portage" went forward to the Government authorities, and in due time stamps were made. But either by accident or design,
these stamps were confused; Rat Portage was christened Keewatin, and the
settlement choosing that name became Rat Portage. Even the rats were
In time it was changed to Kenora—a musical combination of Keewatin,
Norman and Rat Portage. It is not an Indian word, despite the general
contention to the contrary.
Fifty years ago, at Northwest Angle, a treaty was entered into whereby the
Indians ceded to the Government 55,000 square miles of territory. An
impressive account of the proceedings was given me by an ex-Chief of the
tribe—Min-way-way-quan-ee-ash—whose father, Powassin, not only affixed
his signature to the treaty, but played an influential part in the deliberations
and raised his voice more than once on behalf of his people. Through an
interpreter, I learned of the lengthy pow-wows, the numberless pipes that
were smoked, the bickering and the deadlocks; I heard the speech delivered
by the ruling chief to the white Governors, and realized that it lost nothing
of its dramatic effect at the lips of Min-way-way-quan-ee-ash. Holding
himself pridefully erect, he repeated from memory the old Chief's address:
"Now, you see me stand before you all; what has been done here today,
has been done openly before the Great Spirit and before the nation, and I
hope I may never hear any one say that this treaty has been done secretly;
Page eight Mah Jongg—or "How to be Happy though Married"
and now in closing this council I take off my glove, and in giving you my hand,
I deliver over my birthright and lands; and in taking your hand, I hold fast
all the promises you have made, and I hope they will last as long as the sun
rises and the water flows!—as you have said."
"And was that the end of it?" I asked.
"Caw-ein! (No)." The old man shook his head. "After they had
settled the money to be paid, and the clothes that were to be given, and the
ploughs, and all those things, then the Chief he said to the white Governor:
" 'And we ask that all the Indians, men, women and children, shall be
given free passes, forever, on the Canada Pacific Railway!' "
A visit to some ancient Indian graves is well worth while. These may be
found on a densely scrub-grown island about two miles from the Camp. They
are built in the form of mounds and covered with a low tent-like structure
of bark, which has an opening in the front, in order that the spirit of the
departed can get out. Surrounding each grave there are a few worthless
trifles such as china cups whose glittering inscriptions to "a good boy" or
"mother" is only partially overlaid with the dust of years. Powassin explained
that custom required every passer-by to place something in the way of a gift
on the grave, and time was when many examples of native handicraft were
donated. But of late, the custom has fallen into disuse. The Indians appease
their consciences by preserving the letter of the law and substituting twigs
and leaves and stones for articles of value. Indeed, they have removed
from the graves everything that appealed to their fancy, for the principle
of exchange is a conspicuous part of their religion, and so long as a button,
Page nine "Is this the face that launched a thousand ships,
And burnt the topless towers of Ilion?"
—No, it's the rocky Valentino of Devil's Gap.
or a hairpin or the like was substituted for the article they desired, their
act was robbed of any suggestion of ghoulish crime.
A short distance from the Indian graves, there is a spot which is certain
to arouse the curiosity of the stranger. On a grass grown point of land, washed
on two sides by the lake, and obviously untouched by fire, one sees a collection of perfectly bare, leafless birches standing. They have no branches,
even;  they are merely a number of poles.
This is a Treaty Ground, where the Indians assemble every June to meet
the Agent and receive the annual payment of money and goods promised
them so many years ago. The poles are the skeletons of their temporary
homes—many of them arranged according to the best tepee architecture,
and some designed for native dances and other festal rites. Of the "dancing
pavilions," there are two types—one, a circular enclosure, about thirty
feet in diameter, with a hole in the centre, where the orchestra (consisting of
one complete drummer, sits and pounds his tom-tom) and the other, an
oblong structure, just a framework, and much larger, where the ceremony
of killing and eating the White Dog is performed. I believe the dog no
longer must be white.    Any colour will do as well.
Near the shore, a substantial Long House stands, its stripped birch foundation, covered with large slabs of bark. In it, I found a ladder-like device
used in the forbidden Giveaway dance.
The payment of Treaty is a very interesting occasion, not only to the
Indians, but to any visitors who are fortunate enough to  have obtained
Page ten An Indian Encampment near the Camp
permission to be present.    Let us imagine that we are approaching in the
Agent's little launch. . . .
The place is a riot of color. Gaily-clad squaws and children swarm all
over the ground. The men group themselves together and probably play
the moccasin game—one of their chief diversions in gambling. At the sight
of the boat, they move down to the landing, the Chief and head-men coming
to meet the arrivals and the rest of the company lining up on the shore to
fire a salute of several dozen guns.
There is a good deal of hand-shaking, after which everyone adjourns to
the place appointed for the payment of Treaty. This is, not hard to find,
for above it flutters the Union Jack.
Then, through an interpreter, the Agent makes a few remarks. He
declares himself well pleased with his reception, and promises to keep the interest
of the Indians before him. Tactfully, he observes that if they have been good,
they need not fear him, but if they have transgressed, they must expect
punishment. As a matter of fact, he is a sort of county jail, father confessor, Lycurgus and Divorce Court rolled into one. Not only must he judge
the cases of obvious delinquency brought before him, but he must settle an
appalling number of domestic disputes. The eternal triangle enters its wedge
even into the wilderness.
Payment is made by giving $25.00 to each Chief, $15.00 to each
Councillor, and $5.00 to everyone else, men, women and children. Bacon,
tea, flour and merchandise have their own part in the agreement. Then
permission to hold a dance is asked and usually given, though pagan dances
are taboo.
Page eleven Indian Peddlers
With good wishes expressed on both sides, the Agent departs to pay Treaty
elsewhere in his district. Follows a night of terrific dancing, a day of ferocious
grumbling and bartering, and the sun rises on its irresponsible children,
exhausted physically and collapsed financially. The Government bounty
has already been dissipated, and poor is the lo! Indian.
In the matter of size the Lake of the Woods is of lesser importance than
the great inland seas that lie in the heart of the continent, but in the matter
of sheer beauty, its fifteen hundred square mile area has no rival.
Canada is studded with literally hundreds of lovely districts towards
which the seeker after re-creation yearns, especially during the summer
months. But they are denied him because they lack even the simplest types
of accommodation, and "camping" for the vast majority of people is anything but a rest.
In the Bungalow Camp this difficulty is overcome. One can be assured
of comfort and even luxury. One can enjoy all the privileges without the
expenses of a first class summer hotel.
The Devil's Gap Camp peeps out upon fairyland, with the island-dappled
Lake of the Woods cressing its shores, with wandering showers and clouds
of opalescent mist playing amongst the sunbeams, with the mystery of silver
rain washing the slim trees and grasses. Paraphrasing Bliss Carman, I felt
Heaven is no larger than the Lake of the Woods;  no larger
And one fire-lit room is large enough for Heaven,
For all we know of wisdom and of love
And the eternal welfare of the heart.
Page twelve Lake Of The Woods District 4
Kenora and Vicinity
Showing   Points of Inleresl
Channels, Reefs, Bouys, eic.
Copyright Cannula /S2/ byTJte General PubUciiy Department
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The Canadian. Pacific Railway Company
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,.. .Ga.-
.. Alta.-
. .Wash.-
. Mass.-
. n.y.-
-E. G. Chesbrough, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept 49 N. Forsyth St.
-J. A. McDonald ' C.P.R. Station
-S. B. Freeman, City Passenger Agent 1252 Elk St.
-L. R. Hart, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept 405 Boylston St.
-H. R. Mathewson, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept 160 Pearl St.
-J. E. Proctor, District Pass. Agt : C.P.R. Station
-T. J. Wall, Gen. Agt. Rail Traffic 71E Jackson Blvd.
-M. E. Malone, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept 201 Dixie Terminal Bldg.
-G. H. Griffin, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept 1040 Prospect Ave.
-G. G. McKay, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept 1239 Griswold St.
-David Bertie, Trav. Passenger Agent Soo Line Depot
-C. S. Fyfe, City Ticket Agent C.P.R. Building
-A. J. Boreham, City Passenger Agt 404 Victoria Ave.
-W. C. Tully, City Passenger Agent 30 Wyndham St.
-J. D. Chipman, City Passenger Agent 17 Hollis St.
-A. Craig, City Passenger Agent Cor. King and James Sts,
-Theo. H. Davies & Co.
-J. L. McClosky, Agent.
-R. G. Norris, City Pass. Agent 601 Railway Exchange Bldg.
-F. E. Ryus, Agent.
-F. Conway, City Passenger Agent 180 Wellington St.
-H. J. McCallum, City Passenger Agent 417 Richmond St.
-W. Mcllroy, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept 605 South Spring St.
-F. T. Sansom, City Passenger Agent 68 Wisconsin St.
-H. M. Tait, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept 611 2nd Ave. South
/R. G. Amiot, District Pass. Agent Windsor Station
"IF. C. Lydon, City Pass. Agent 141 St. James St.
-A. C. Harris, Ticket Agent Canadian Pacific Station
-J. S. Carter, District Pass. Agent Baker & Ward Sts.
-F. R. Perry, Gen. Agt. Rail Traffic Madison Ave. at 44th St.
-L. O. Tremblay, District Pass. Agt 87 Main Street West
-J. A. McGill, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept 83 Sparks St.
-J. Skinner, City Passenger Agent George St.
-R. C. Clayton, City Pass. Agt Locust St. at 15th.
-C. L. Williams, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept 340 Sixth Ave.
-W. H. Deacon, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept 55 Third St.
-W. C. Orchard, General Agent.
-C. A. Langevin, City Pass. Agent Palais Station
-G. D. Brophy, District Pass. Agt Canadian Pacific Station
-G. B. Burpee, District Pass. Agent 40 King St.
-Geo. P. Carbrey, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept 420 Locust St.
-W. H. Lennon, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept. Soo Line Robert and Fourth Sts.
-F. L. Nason, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept 675 Market St.
-W. E. Lovelock, City Pass. Agent 115 Second Ave.
-J. O. Johnston, City Pass. Agent 529 Queen Street
-E. L. Sheehan, Gen. Agt. Pass.  Dept 608 SQeond Ave.
-J. A. Metivier, City Pass. Agt 74 Wellington St.
-L. H. Johnston, Agent.
-E. L. Cardie, Traffic Mgr. Spokane International Ry.
-D. C. O'Keefe, City Passenger Agent 1113 Pacific Ave.
-Wm. Fulton, District Passenger Agent Canadian Pacific Bldg.
-F. H. Daly, City Passenger Agent 434 Hastings St. West
-L. D. Chetham, District Passenger Agent 1102 Government St.
-C. E. Phelps, City Passenger Agent 1419 New York Ave.
-W. C. Elmer, City Passenger Agent 34 Sandwich St. West
-J. W. Dawson, District Passenger Agent Main and Portage
Antwerp Belgium—A. L. Rawlinson 25 Quai  Jardaens
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—C. De Mey 92 Blvd. Adolphe-Max
Glasgow Scotland—W. Stewart 25 Bothwell St.
Hamburg Germany—J. H. Gardner Gansemarkt 3
Liverpool Eng.—R. E. Swain Pier Head
.       . _ „      /C. E. Jenkins 62-65 Charing Cross, S.W. 1
London EnS—\G. Saxon Jones 103 Leadenhall St. E.C. 3
Manchester Eng.—J. W. Maine 31 Moseley Street
Paris France—A. V. Clark : 7 Rue Scribe
Rotterdam Holland—J. S. Springett Coolsingel No. 91
Southampton Eng.—H, Taylor 7 Canute Road
Hong Kong China—T.R.Percy, Gen'l Agt. Pass. Dept  Opposite Blake Pier
Kobe Japan—A. M. Parker, Passenger Agent 1 Bund
Manila P.I.—J. R. Shaw, Agent 14-16 Calle David, Roxas Bldg.
Shanghai China—E. Stone, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept Palace Hotel Bldg.
Yokohama Japan—G. E. Costello, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept Ishikawa Gomei Bldg.
J. Sclater, Australian and New Zealand Representative, Union House, Sydney, N.S.W.
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.g.W.—Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Wellington N.Z—Union S.S. Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Calgary Alta.-
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Skagway Alaska-
Spokane  Wash.-
Tacoma Wash.-
Toronto Ont-
Vancouver B.C.Victoria B.C.Washington D.C.Windsor Ont.-
Winnipeg , /.Man.- 


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