Open Collections

The Chung Collection

Chung Logo

The Chung Collection

Pacific coast tours through the Canadian Rockies : season 1931 Canadian Pacific Railway Company 1931

Item Metadata

Download

Media
chungtext-1.0229348.pdf
Metadata
JSON: chungtext-1.0229348.json
JSON-LD: chungtext-1.0229348-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): chungtext-1.0229348-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: chungtext-1.0229348-rdf.json
Turtle: chungtext-1.0229348-turtle.txt
N-Triples: chungtext-1.0229348-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: chungtext-1.0229348-source.json
Full Text
chungtext-1.0229348-fulltext.txt
Citation
chungtext-1.0229348.ris

Full Text

Array _^ ^
•
Pacific
Coast r
Tours
through the
Canadian
Rockies
I*,  M-"
k
1
Jr^ Canadian Pacific Hotels
Name of Hotel
Winnipeg, Man.
The Royal Alexandra E
Regina, Sask.
Hotel Saskatchewan   E
Calgary, Alta.
Hotel Palliser—
Banff, Alta.
Banff Springs Hotel-
Lake Louise, Alta.
Chateau Lake Louise-E
Emerald Lake (near
Field, B. C.)
Emerald Lake Chalet-A
Sicamous, B. C.
Hotel Sicamous—
Vancouver, B. C.
Hotel Vancouver—
Victoria, B. C.
Empress Hotel—
Altitude
760
1896
3438
4625
5680
4272
1154
100
Sea
Level
SEASON
All year
All year
All year
May 15-Sept. 30
June 1-Sept. 30
June 15-Sept. 15
All year
All year
All year
RECREATIONS
Golf, Motoring, center of
Canadian West (Site of
old Fort Garry).
Golf, Motoring.
Golf, Motoring, Fishing
(Trout).
Golf, Bathing (fresh water and warm sulphur
pools), Riding, Climbing, Motoring, Fishing,
Boating. Banff National Park.
Alpine Climbing, Boating, Pony Trails, Fishing, Lakes in the
Clouds, Moraine Lake,
Glaciers.
Boating,   Fishing,   Pony
trails to Yoho Valley,
Takakkaw Falls.
Riding to Summit Lake
and Twin Falls.
Rowing, Canoeing, Motor
boats, Trout Fishing
(Shuswap Lake).
Golf, Motoring, Fishing,
Steamer excursions.
Golf, Motoring, Yachting, Sea and Stream
fishing. Salt water
bathing in Crystal
Garden.
HOTELS REACHED BY THE C. P. R.
Name of Hotel
Penticton, B. C.
Hotel Incola— A
Owned and operated by
the Okanagan Hotel
Company.
Cameron Lake, B. C.
Cameron Lake Chalet A
Vancouver Island.
Agassiz, B. C.
"Harrison Hot Springs
Hotel"— A
Owned and operated
by Harrison Hot
Springs Hotel Co.,
Ltd.
Altitude
1132
604
60
SEASON
All year
May 1-Sept. 20
All year
RECREATIONS
Boating and Fishing,
Okanagan Lake, Splendid Motor roads.
Fishing (Trout), Boating
Splendid forests. (Salmon fishing adjacent).
Two Natural Hot Springs
(sulphur and potash)
Motor Boating, Golf,
Canoeing, Fishing,
Swimming, Tennis,
Mountain Climbing.
A—American plan.        E—European plan.
THE   WONDERLAND
WEST
Playgrounds in the Rockies
IN THE various mountain ranges that make up the Canadian
Rockies—the Rockies proper, the Selkirks, and the Monashee,
Coast, Cascade, and Purcell Ranges—there are, according to
Government measurements including only those peaks which bear
names, and not the innumerable mountains that have not yet been
named or measured, or that are very difficult of access from railways,
630 peaks above 6,090 feet above sea-level; 308 between 7,000 feet
and 10,000 feet; 161 between 10,000 feet and 12,000 feet; and 4 over
12,000 feet.
All these you see around and within easy reach of the principal
vacation resorts of the Canadian Rockies—-resorts which have now
become known to the ends of the world. Banff, Lake Louise,
Emerald Lake, and the Yoho Valley—these are some of the centers
of summer life, where you can golf, climb mountains, take wonderful
motor trips, ride into the fastnesses on sure-footed mountain ponies,
fish, swim, boat, hike or explore; where you meet Indians, and cow-
punchers, and scarlet-coated Royal Canadian Mounted Policemen,
or mountain sheep wandering unmolested by the road. And at these
and other places there are magnificent hotels or charming bungalow
camps.
These resorts of the Canadian Rockies are now so closely linked
by motor roads as well as by railway that when you go to visit one
you can easily visit them all.
Tourist accommodation is secured at hotels or at Bungalow
Camps, and the four Canadian Pacific hotels in the mountains'are
now, without exaggeration, world famous. They are of different
size, but each is characterized by the same beautiful location, the
same luxury, comfort and charm of interior appointment, and
excellence of personal service. Each occupies the best scenic view
point, and is the center of all outdoor excursions and facilities necessary thereto.
Bungalow Camps not only supplement the hotels, but also provide
accommodation of a somewhat different kind. They are, on the
whole, much less formal, and are of log or other wooden construction,
with a large central building that serves as a dining room and social
center, and separate sleeping bungalows. Besides the Bungalow
Camps, there are many Tea-Houses, Lodges and Rest-Houses at
outlying points.
ROUTE OF THE SOO-PACIFIC EXPRESS AND
THE MOUNTAINEER
From Calgary, the line climbs 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. The Spiral Tunnels through the
Kicking Horse Pass, the Connaught Tunnel through the Selkirks,
are engineering feats of a magnitude matching the obstacles opposed
to the passage of the railway. The trip through the Thompson and
Fraser canyons is of scarcely less interest than the journey through
the mountains themselves.
One of the most beautiful valleys to be found in the Canadian Rockies is the marvelous valley of the Bow, whose sparkling waters flo
channel deeply cut between titanic mountain peaks.   Here is the enchanting Banff Springs Hotel
To the natural attractions of this region have been added unsurpassed sporting facilities. The world's most scenic golf course
built at a cost of $400,000, is but a few yards from the Hotel.
There are four tennis courts; two superb swimming pools-
one filled from warm sulphur springs and the other from mountain
streams.   There are bridle paths and trails for riding; paths for the
hiker and scenic roads like the Banff-Windermere highway for the
motorist. And in the evening, as you stroll on the moonlit terraces,
with frowning peaks surrounding you, the strains of a lilting orchestra
float out from the spacious ballroom. There is always something to
do, something new to see and world famous artists are brought to
entertain you. THE   WONDERLAND   OF   THE   WEST
Lake Louise—this wonderful sheet of cold, sparkling water, fed by the melting iridescent glaciers upon the towering sides of the surrounding mountain peaks,
nestles peacefully and mirror-like as a dewdrop in the chalice of a morning glory
ALTERNATIVE ROUTES
The Crow's Nest Pass line of the Canadian Pacific, and its continuation, the Kettle Valley line, is a postscript, crossing the Rockies
farther south than the main line. The visitor who would fully and
faithfully see Canadian Rocky-land should go by way of Banff and
Lake Louise and then dip southward via Golden, to Lake Winder-
_
There are two alternatives. One is to go by the main line as
far as Revelstoke, and thence branch southward through the Arrow
Lakes to Nelson and the Kootenays. The other is to go to Sicamous,
and southward through the charming, fertile Okanagan Valley to
Penticton. The southern route via Crow's Nest Pass line ties
together these beautiful lakes of British Columbia, and forms an
alternative through route from the prairies to Vancouver.
THE NATIONAL PARKS
ROCKY MOUNTAINS PARK, the easternmost and largest
of these six, is bounded on the west by the inter-provincial boundary
between Alberta and British Columbia, and on the east by, approximately, the first big ranges of the Rockies. It has an area of 2,751
square miles, its greatest length being about one hundred miles.
Its principal mountain ranges are the Vermilion, Kananaskis,
Bourgeau, Bow and Sawback ranges; its principal river is the Bow,
which has for chief tributaries the Kananaskis, Spray, Cascade and
Pipestone rivers. The Panther and Red Deer rivers flow through
the northeastern portion of the Park, which includes part of the
Bow River Forest Reserves. Of the many beautiful lakes within
the Park, the principal are Louise, Minnewanka, Hector, Spray,
Kananaskis and Bow Lakes. Banff and Lake Louise are the chief
centers, the former the administrative headquarters. The Canadian
Pacific runs through the middle of the Park, entering at the Gap
and following the Bow River.
YOHO PARK (area 476 square miles) immediately adjoins
Rocky Mountains Park on the west, and lies, broadly speaking, on
the descending slopes of the Rockies, with the President and Van )INE|
THE   WONDERLAND   OF   THE   WEST
M   y M:      : M   ■  -.... -. . '    ■ '■ "  ■'    MM-MM   ' y MMMMM . M '■ -
yMAM;::-m:MAMMy-MM:y.MM
■,'      '■■■'■ ■.. MM"-yM:.
■. '..'ftftftV ;, ' ..-,'MMM'. ■"■■■,■:" '■./■::':-::,-:-,.,.
■ '■■■;    .":;:  .' :'       '■;M- "■:'-:■'-   '    -y-yy
'AmM.
A Trail Rider
Home ranges as its western boundary. It is a region of charm and
winsome beauty, of giant mountains and deep forests, of rushing
rivers and sapphire-like lakes. Its principal river is the Kicking
Horse, with the Ottertail and Yoho as main tributaries; its chief
lakes are Emerald, Wapta, McArthur, O'Hara and Sherbrooke.
The Yoho Valley, Emerald Lake, Burgess Pass and other points are
amongst the chief scenic features. The railway runs through the
center of Yoho Park, following the Kicking Horse River.
From Yoho, while we are descending the Rockies and ascending
into the Selkirk Range, there is an interval of about fifty miles before
we enter Glacier Park. This Park (area 468 square miles) includes
part of the Hermit Range of the Selkirks, and embraces some of the
finest mountaineering country in North America. With its massive
peaks and giant glaciers it has an air of grandeur and of mystery.
Its chief rivers are the Beaver and the Illecillewaet. The railway,
coming from the north, runs through part of the western half of this
park, tunnelling under Mount Macdonald and then following the
Illecillewaet River.
MOUNT REVELSTOKE PARK (area 100 square miles), on
the western slopes of the Selkirks, lies about fifteen miles west of
Glacier Park, its southern border paralleling the Illecillewaet River.
It is very easily reached from the city of Revelstoke.
KOOTENAY PARK (area 587 square miles) tucks in between
the southern portions of Rocky Mountains and Yoho Parks and
comprises the Vermilion, Mitchell and Briscoe Ranges. The Kootenay River flows through its southern part, with a large tributary in
the Vermilion. At the southwest end it almost touches the eastern
bank of the Columbia River a little above Lake Windermere.
The nearest railway connection is at Lake Windermere, but the
Banff-Windermere motor-road traverses the center of this Park.
WATERTON LAKES PARK (220 square miles) lies about
thirty miles south of the Crow's Nest Pass line of the Canadian
Mount Assiniboine and End of Trail
Pacific, adjoining the international boundary.   Here the mountains,
set close around the lakes, are warm and very friendly.
Adjoining Rocky Mountains Park is a new British Columbia
Provincial Park, Mount Assiniboine Park, covering an area of
twenty square miles and dominated by Mount Assiniboine, 11,860
feet high.
BANFF THE BEAUTIFUL—Banff is the administrative headquarters of Rocky Mountains Park (area 2,751 square miles). No
part of the Rockies exhibits a greater variety of sublime and romantic
scenery, and nowhere else are good points of view and features of
special interest so accessible. The town lies embowered in pine
forests and lawns, in a pocket of a wide circle of pearly-grey limestone peaks. Warmed by clear sunshine and kissed by clear air,
exhilarated by the glacial-green Bow River, Banff bids all welcome.
A PANORAMA OF PEAKS—From either the station, the
bridge or the Banff Springs Hotel a magnificent panorama is to be
witnessed. From the station first: to the north is the grey bulk of
Cascade Mountain, towering above the town like a grim old idol.
To the east are Mount Inglismaldie and the heights to the Fairholme
sub-range. Still farther to the east the sharp cone of Mount Peechee
closes the view in that direction. To the left of Cascade rises the
wooded ridge of Stoney Squaw. To the west and up the valley are
the distant snow peaks of the main range above Simpson's Pass.
To the left is Sulphur Mountain, to the southeast the isolated,
wooded bluff of Tunnel Mountain and the long serrated spine of
Mount Rundle.
BANFF SPRINGS HOTEL-Banff has been for many years
one of the most popular mountain resorts on the continent—due
not only to its environment, but also to the beautifully situated and
splendidly appointed Banff Springs Hotel.
At the hotel there is entertainment all the time. One could be
perfectly happy just looking out towards the enclosing mountains,
Moraine Lake Reached from Lake Louise
watching the swimmers in the warm sulphur water pool, swimming
oneself, playing tennis, or studying the cosmopolitan types which
one meets at this great caravanserai. There is an excellent Turkish
bath at the hotel, very popular with those who come in after a game
of golf or an hour in the saddle.
There are numerous interesting spots in the vicinity, all easily
accessible by good carriage roads and bridle paths. A short distance
from Banff Springs Hotel are the Bow Falls, a cataract of wonderful
beauty; Tunnel Mountain, from which a splendid view of the valley
is obtained; and the Cave and Basin, a remarkable formation from
which gush natural sulphur springs. Within a radius of three miles
are the Hoodoos, natural concrete pillars of various shapes and
sizes, Cascade Mountain, Stoney Squaw Mountain, the beautiful
Vermilion Lakes, the Buffalo Park, Sundance Canyon, a deep and
curious cleft in the mountain, and the Upper Hot Springs, on
Sulphur Mountain.
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 THE   WONDERLAND   OF   THE   WEST
attracts gorgeous cavalcades of Indian braves and squaws from the
Stoney Indian Reserve.
Buffalo, mountain sheep, mountain goat and other animals at
Banff are a never-failing source of interest.
Excellent goif links have been laid out at Banff and there are
beautiful river trips.
BANFF-WINDERMERE MOTOR ROAD
The   new   Banff-Windermere   automobile   highway   over   the
From the Chateau  Windows, Lake Louise
Vermilion Pass has opened up a magnificent Alpine country, hitherto
known only to the trapper and the hunter, through a hundred miles
of pass and canyon. Threading Kootenay National Park and
reaching at its lower end the beautiful Windermere Valley, this road
is one of the most spectacular in America. At Castle Mountain
and Radium Hot Springs there are rustic bungalow camps with
comfortable accommodations for motor tourists.
TRAIL RIDING
THE MOUNTAIN PONY—A trail trip into the depths of the
mountains forms, indeed, the most enjoyable way of visiting beautiful spots that would not otherwise be easily accessible. It affords
good scenery, often good fishing, and a glimpse into the heart of
nature which will be worth "more than many books."
The mountain pony, mountain-bred, fool-proof, untiring, can
be ridden by practically anyone, whether he or she has ever before
been on a horse or not. From all hotels and bungalow camps in the
Canadian Rockies, there are good roads and trails radiating in all
directions, which are kept up by the National Parks Department.
In Rocky Mountains Park alone there are 700 miles of good trails. THE   WONDERLAND   OF   THE   WEST
TRAIL RIDERS—Those who have ridden fifty miles or upwards in the Canadian Rockies are qualified for membership in the
Trail Riders of the Canadian Rockies, which, by its annual powwow, affords an unusual opportunity for those interested in trail-
riding to get together. The aims of the Trail Riders' Association
are, principally, to "encourage travel on horseback through the
Canadian Rockies; to foster the maintenance and improvement of
old trails and the building of new trails; to advocate and practice
consideration for horses, and to promote the breeding of saddle
horses suitable for high altitudes; to foster good-fellowship among
those who visit and live in these glorious mountains; to encourage
the love of out-door life, the study and conservation of birds, wild
animals and Alpine flowers; to protect the forests against fire; to
assist in every way possible to insure the complete preservation of
the National Parks of Canada for the use and enjoyment of the
public; to create an interest in Indian customs, costumes and traditions; to encourage the preservation of historic sites as related to
the fur-trade and early explorers, and to co-operate with other
organizations with similar aims."
Membership is of several grades, according to the distance
ridden, viz.:—50, 100, 500, 1,000 and 2,500 miles.
LAKE LOUISE
LAKE LOUISE (altitude 5,670 feet) is probably the most
perfect gem of scenery in the known world, "A lake of the deepest
and most exquisite coloring," says one writer, "ever changing, defying analysis, mirroring in its wonderful depths the sombre forest
and cliffs that rise from its shores on either side, the white gleaming
glacier and snow-crowned peaks that fill the background of the
picture, and the blue sky and fleecy clouds overhead."
THE CHATEAU—On the margin of this most perfect lake, in
a wonderful Alpine flower garden 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 the Chateau is a new concrete swimming pool with
glacial water heated to a comfortable temperature. There are also
two splendid tennis courts attached to the hotel.
Encircling Lake Louise is an amphitheatre of peaks. From left
to right they are Saddleback, Fairview, Lefroy, Victoria, Collier,
Popes, Whyte, the Devil's Thumb, the Needles, the Big Beehive,
Niblock, St. Piran and the Little Beehive. At the far end of the
lake, catching for the greater part of the day the full glory of the
sun, their snow-fields standing out in dazzling whiteness, are the
glaciers that drop down from Mount Victoria and the lofty, ice-
crowned head of Mount Lefroy.
Lake Agnes, a thousand feet above Lake Louise, is reached from
the hotel by an easy trail. It is a three-mile trip to Saddleback
Mountain, which affords an admirable view of the lovely Paradise
Valley. At a distance of about ten miles is Moraine Lake, situated
at the head of the Valley of the Ten Peaks and reached over a good
carriage highway. Consolation Lake, about three miles further by
trail, provides good trout fishing. The Victoria Glacier, a great
palisade of hanging snow; Abbott Pass, a deep canyon between
Mounts Victoria and Lefroy; O'Hara Lake, Cataract Creek, Paradise
Valley, and the Ptarmigan Lakes are among the notable spots well
worthy of a visit.
There are several good automobile trips from Lake Louise.
Swiss guides are attached to the Chateau Lake Louise for those
who wish to visit the glaciers, climb mountains, or make some of
the more strenuous trips through the passes.
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 motor drive from Wapta Lake.
At the end of the drive are the Takakkaw Falls, a ;
of glacial origin dropping 1,200 feet; facing them is Yoho Valley
Camp.
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 rest and tea house; and thence descent
is made to Emerald Lake.
Another route from Field to Yoho Valley is over Burgess 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 rest and 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 ALL YEAR SERVICE
Soo-Pacific Express
EFFECTIVE
April 19th, 1931
EQUIPMENT:
LOUNGE—OBSERVATION
CHICAGO and VANCOUVER
STANDARD SLEEPERS Between Chicago-St. Paul-Minneapolis and Banff and
Vancouver
Through Dining Car Service
Open Observation Car During the Summer Season
Westbound Revelstoke to Vancouver, Eastbound Kamloops to Field
Nos. 3-107-1
SOO-PACIFIC
EXPRESS
DAILY
Ry.
Nos. 2-108-4
SOO-PACIFIC
EXPRESS
P.M.
7.30
9.33
10.12
CJ
11.52
12.34
1.01
2.55
3.43
5.40
8.25
Lv.
(CT) Chicago	
. (CT) Ar.
Soo
a
tt
tt
a
ii
a
a
A.M.
7.30
5.32
 Waukesha	
 Milwaukee....
 Lv.
 Ar.
4.56
CJ
3.15
2.36
2.07
 Stevens Point . . .
12.25
11.15
 Chippewa Falls...
9.06
Ar.
 St. Paul	
 Lv.
6.05
8.50
9.20
9.30
1.00
2.35
2.55
4.40
5.27
7.08
8.25
10.12
12.30
11.55
4.35
Lv.
Ar.
Lv.
 St. Paul.	
..-..' Minneapolis. . . .
 Minneapolis. . .
 Glenwood	
 Ar.
 Lv.
 Ar.
a
ii
a
a
tt
tt
tt
a
ti
ti
it
C. P. R.
tt
5.35
5.05
4.50
1.20
 Fairmount	
11.20
 Hankinson... .
10.52
 Enderlin	
9.25
 Valley City. . . .
8.22
 Carrington	
6.45
 Harvey	
5.35
Ar.
Lv.
Ar.
 Minot	
2.45
(CT) Portal, N. D.. ..
(MT). North Portal, Sask.
 Moose Jaw	
. (CT) Lv.
. (MT) Ar.
 Lv.
12.30
11.00
5.30
7.00
4.05
7.00
3.45
4.45
5.15
7.25
10.40
A 10.40
f   .12.05
12.05
1.20
12.35
2.00
6.00
7.50
8.15
7.00
7.30
m
Lv.
 Winnipeg	
 Regina	
 Ar.
a
it
8.15
7.25
5.05
Ar.
 Moose Jaw	
 Lv.
5.45
5.35
8.00
Lv.
Ar!
Lv.
Ar.
Lv.
Ar.
Lv.
 Moose Jaw. . . .
 Calearv	
 Ar.
a
a
a
a
a
a
Str.
5.101      4.451
1.40|      1.25
10.30!    10.20
10.151    10.20
9.20|      9.15
9.101      9.15
8.05f"   8.00
6.501      6.45
5.05|      4.50
12.50!    12.30
10.45|    10.25
10.00       9.00
1.45       2.00
9.00       9.00
11.30
11.30
12.45
12.45
2.00
1.15
2.38
 Banff Lv.
  Banff Ar.
 Lake Louise Lv.
 Lake Louise Ar.
(MT) Field (Emerald Lake) (MT) Lv.
(PT) Field (PT) Ar.
 Golden 	
A
6.40
Ar!
Ar.
Ar.
 Revelstoke	
8.25
 Sicamous	
9.15
7.00
7.30
 Vancouver.. . .
 Victoria (CPSS). .
 Seattle (CPSS). .
 Lv.
 Lv.
. (PT) Lv.
SCHEDULES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
UJ— Service from and to Milwaukee is via Electric Line Milwaukee and Waukesha
Light face type A.M., and dark face type P.M. time.
(CT) Central Time.    (MT) Mountain Time.    (PT) Pacific Time.
■ Effective June 21st, 1931
a Effective until June 21st, 1931
Chicago—Milwaukee—St. Paul—Minneapolis—Winnipeg
No. 1-109    SCHEDULES   No. 110-2
West Bound East Bound
A.M.
1.00
3.11
Lv.
DAILY
... Chicago	
. .Burlington.
. Waukesha..
.Ar.
P.M.
9.45
7.31
4.05
6.43
. .Milwaukee..
CJ
6.20
7.04
Ar!
Ar.
Lv.
Lv.
Ar.
. Fond du Lac
. . . Oshkosh. .
5.10
4.26
7.30
... Neenah...
4.04
9.40
10.43
.Stevens Point
. . Marshfleld.
. ..St. Paul.. .
. Minneapolis.
... St. Paul...
.Minneapolis.
.. Winnipeg ..
2.25
1.30
4.30
5.35
5.00
5.45
8.10
A.M.
Lv.
Lv.
.Ar.
.Ar.
.Lv.
8.25
7.35
8.05
7.25
5.45
P.M.
EQUIPMENT
CHICAGO-MIL WAUKEE-
ST. PAUL-MINNEAPOLIS-
WINNIPEG
Trains 1, 2, 109, 110 daily.
Standard Drawing Room Sleeper
Chicago to Neenah on Train No. 1
Standard Drawing Room Sleeper
Chicago and Twin Cities
Chicago and Winnipeg
Observation-Compartment Car
Twin Cities-Winnipeg
Diner Chicago and Winnipeg
Coaches . . . Chicago and Winnipeg
(Sleeping car on Train  No.   1  ready
for occupancy at 9.30 p. m.)
PACIFIC COAST TOURS through the DOMINION of CANADA NATIONAL PARKS Effective
From Chicago June 29th
From Vancouver July 1st
1931
Route of
Discontinued
Last Train
From Chicago August 30th
From Vancouver Sept. 3rd
1931
AN ALL SLEEPING CAR TRAIN
ROTITPMENT:  SOLARIUM-LOUNGE—Chicago-Vancouver.
a^v^^xa iTi^i *      COMPARTMENT CARS—Chicago-Vancouver.
STANDARD SLEEPERS—Chicago-Vancouver, Chicago-Banff, St. Paul-Vancouver, St. Paul-Banff.
Through Dining Car Service.
Open Observation Car through the Canadian Rockies During the Summer Season between Banff and Kamloops.
OQ
ip-
7T
D
1    ■*'
1
a\
||r
CK-
-Will stop on flag to take on or let
and beyond.
-Service from and to Milwaukee is via Electric Line Milwaukee and Waukesha,
SCHEDULES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
sleeping car passengers to or from  Twin  Cities
West
Bound
Example
No. 13
The
Mountaineer
DAILY    #
The Mountaineer
Ry.
No. 14
The
Mountaineer
East
Bound
Example
Sun.
Sun
10.00
CJ
CK 1.54
CK 2.32
CK 2.50
4.55
10.15
Lv (CT)
 Chicago	
Milwaukee	
. . . . (CT) Ar
Soo
9.00
CJ
CK 4.40
CK 4.04
CK 3.44
2.05
8.20
Wed.
Wed.
Sun
. Fond du Lac	
Wed.
Sun
                              Oshkosh     	
Wed.
 Neenah-Menasha	
Wed.
 Stevens Point	
Wed.
Sun.
Ar	
 St. Paul	
 Lv
Wed.
Sun.
Sun.
Sun
10.40
11.10
11.25
DC  7.15
DC 8.56
DC11.57
2.15
1.50
6.30
6.35
9.25
10.10
11.25
11.25
12.40
1.25
5.40
7.20
10.30
8.00
10.30
3.45
7.45
Lv	
Ar	
Lv	
Ar	
 St. Paul	
 Minneapolis	
 ..Ar
 Lv
Ar
C. P. R.
Str.
7.45
7.15
7.05
DC10.30
DC 8.47
DC 5.30
3.20
1.50
9.10
8.55
6.25
4.40
3.45
3.45
2.30
11.40
7.45
6.00
2.55
6.30
5.45
1.45
9.00
Wed.
Wed.
Wed.
Mon.
Mon.
 Carrington	
 Minot  .
Tue.
Tue.
Mon.
Mon.
Ar (CT). . .
Lv (MT). . .
 Portal, N. D	
 North Portal, Sask	
. . . . (CT) Lv
. ..(MT) Ar
Tue.
Tue.
Mon.
Ar	
ArWW'.7.7
Lv	
Ar	
Lv	
Ar (MT). . .
Lv (PT)
 Moose Jaw	
Tue.
Tue.
Tue.
Tue.
Tue.
Tue.
Tue.
Tue.
Tue.
Tue
 Calgary	
 Banff	
 Banff..	
 Lake Louise. .	
 Lake Louise.	
 Field   (Emerald  Lake)	
 Golden	
 Revelstoke	
.'.'.'.7.77. Lv
 Ar
 Lv
 Ar
. . . .(MT)Lv
Mon.
Mon.
Mon.
Mon.
Mon.
Mon.
Mon.
Mon.
Mon.
Tue.
 Kamloops	
'. '.'. '. '. '.'. '. Lv
 Ar
 Lv
. . . (PT)  Lv
Mon.
Wed.
Wed.
Wed.
Wed.
Ar	
Lv	
Lv	
Ar	
 Vancouver	
 Vancouver (CPSS)	
 Victoria   (CPSS)	
 Seattle (CPSS)	
Sun.
Sun.
Sun.
Sun.
(CT)    Central Time.    (MT)     Mountain Time.    (PT)    Pacific Time.
All sleeping car space on THE MOUNTAINEER is reserved for long distance  sleeping car
passengers.
Berth space for day trips may not be reserved or sold in advance of departure.    When there is
DC—Stops only for sleeping car passengers to and from St. Paul and Minneapolis and beyond, vacant berth space a limited number of Day Trip passengers may be carried from and te
and to and from Moose Jaw and West where Nos. 13 and 14 are scheduled to stop. points where train stops.
Light face type A. M. and black face type P. M. time.
West
Bound
Daily
Read down
Effective
April 19, 1931
Via the "WINNIPEGER"
Ry.
Daily
Read up
East
Bound
Sun.
Sun.
1.00
4.30
5.00
5.45
9.15
9.47
11.59
3.01
6.00
8.10
9.00
5.25
6.55
8.15
11.15
12.30
2.20
6.25
9.00
Lv (CT)....
Ar	
 Chicago	
 St. Paul	
. . . (CT) Ar
 Lv
s
C. I
oo
>. R.
9.45
8.25
Wed.
Wed.
Sun.
Lv	
 St. Paul	
 Ar
 Ar
8.05
7.25
4.15
3.36
1.25
10.35
7.45
5.45
5.09
6.10
4.50
2.39
11.15
10.05
5.35
1.15
9.00
Wed.
Wed.
Sun.
Sun
 Glenwood	
 Alexandria	
Wed.
Wed.
Sun
     Detroit La kes	
Wed.
 Thief River Falls	
Tue.
Ar	
Ar	
Lv	
 Emerson	
Tue.
Mon.
Mon.
 Winnipeg	
 Winnipeg	
 Lv
 Ar
Tue.
Tue.
Tue.
Tue.
Tue
 Cal e^a rv 	
Mon.
 Banff	
Mon.
Tue
Mon.
Tue
Mon.
Tue
.'.'.'('pfj'Lv
Mon.
Wed.
Ar (PT)	
 Vancouver	
1
Sun.
EQUIPMENT
CHICAGO-ST. PAU L-M IN NEAPO US-WINNIPEG
(Trains 1, 2, 109, 110)
Observation Compartment Cars  Twin Cities and Winnipeg Coaches Chicago and Winnipeg
Standard Drawing Room Sleepers Twin Cities and Winnipeg Diner Chicago and Winnipeg
.    Chicago and Winnipeg
Not Responsible—We are not responsible for errors in time tables, inconveniences or damage resulting from delayed trains or failure to make
connections; schedules herein are subject to change without notice.
♦Daily.   Light face type A. M., and black face type P. M.    (CT) Central Time.    (MT) Mountain Time.    (PT) Pacific Time. THE   WONDERLAND   OF   THE   WEST
& 00
vgJNE
Emerald Lake—a beautiful sheet of water, of most exquisite coloring and sublimity of surroundings,
lying  placidly  under the  protection of Mount  Wapta,  Mount Burgess and Mount President.
Wapta, Mount Burgess and Mount President. On its wooded shore
the Canadian Pacific has built a picturesque, cosy chalet, a clubhouse and some charming bungalows.
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 within a short distance of Field, such as the Fossil Beds,
Natural Bridge and the Ottertail Road.
SICAMOUS
At Sicamous,  about  equi-distant  between  Calgary  and  Vancouver,  a very  comfortable hotel  is operated  by the  Canadian
Pacific, and is especially convenient  for those  who wish   to stop
off somewhere so as to make the trips through both the Canadian
Rockies and the great Fraser-Thompson canyons by daylight.
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 traveler is well repaid if he will stay 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 ravines.
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.
VANCOUVER
Vancouver, beautifully situated on Burrard Inlet, and facing a
magnificent mountain range, is the largest city of British Columbia;
with its imposing business section, its busy docks, its fine shopping
streets, and its flower-garbed residential suburbs, it is one of the
great metropolitan centers of the Pacific Coast.
Vancouver is a favorite summer city, for its mild climate, floral
luxuriance and abundance of water make life there very pleasant.
There are many bathing beaches, parks, boulevards, automobile
roads, golf courses, and short and long steamer trips. Stanley Park,
a remarkable forest of almost primeval characteristics, is inside the
city limits.
THE TRIANGLE ROUTE
Canadian Pacific ''Princess" steamers provide a "triangle"
service between the cities of Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle.
VICTORIA
Charmingly situated at the southern end of Vancouver Island,
Victoria—capital city of British Columbia—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 is a beautiful structure matching the city,
overlooking the Inner Harbor, and facing the Parliament Buildings.
Adjoining the Empress Hotel, an amusement casino, the Crystal
Garden, contains one of the world's largest glass-enclosed salt-water
swimming pools, with dance floors, picture galleries, etc.
From Victoria many delightful excursions can be made by train
or automobile into the interior of Vancouver Island. The immense
Douglas fir forests make these trips very attractive. Fine salmon
and trout fishing can be enjoyed at many spots. INE
THE   WONDERLAND   OF   THE   WEST
SEATTLE
Splendidly located on Puget Sound, mountain-girt and fringed
with lakes, Seattle is one of the most important cities of the Pacific
Coast—a beautiful and progressive community situated on the
slopes of the hills that front the Sound.
Amongst the interesting sights of Seattle are the down-town
business section, with its sky-scraper buildings, Lake Washington,
the residential districts, and many beautiful parks, beaches and
summer resorts.
Ranier National Park is easily accessible from either Seattle or
Tacoma.
TO ALASKA
From Vancouver or Victoria the palatial "Princess" steamers of
the Canadian Pacific provide a frequent service to Alaska. This
exceedingly popular side-trip can be made, including return, in nine
days. It is a thousand-mile one through the beautiful "Inside
Passage" and introduces you to magnificent scenery of a character
unknown elsewhere in North America—long fjord-like channels,
with glacier-clad mountains dipping deeply into them, gaily painted
totem poles, Indians, gold mines, and always the purple glories of
the Alaska sunset.
Leaving Vancouver, stops are made at Alert Bay, Prince Rupert,
Ketchikan, Wrangell, Juneau and Skagway.
From Skagway the White Pass and Yukon Railway takes one
still further into "The Land of the Midnight Sun"—over the White
Pass to Whitehorse, Yukon Territory. From here, steamers provide
a regular tourist service to Dawson. There is also a very fine side-
trip from Carcross to the far-famed Atlin Lake.
FISHING IN THE ROCKIES
Five varieties of game fish have their habitat in the waters of
the Rocky Mountains National Park—the cut-throat, lake, Dolly
Varden, bull and brook trout. Good fishing can be obtained in the
Bow River upstream and downstream, Lake Minnewanka, Mystic
Lake, Sawback Lakes, Spray River, the Spray Lakes, and the
Lower Kananaskis Lake.
Around Lake Louise, reasonably good fishing is afforded in the
Pipestone River, Consolation Lake, the Upper Bow Lakes and
other places. The open season for fishing in the national parks is
from July 1st to September 30th, inclusive. There is a Fishing
Inspector at the office of the Superintendent of Rocky Mountains
Park, at Banff, from whom full and reliable information can be
obtained.
Between Lake Louise and the Pacific Coast there are numerous
points well worth the attention of the angler. Sicamous is a good
center, at the head of the celebrated Shuswap Lakes, and comfortable headquarters can be established at the Canadian Pacific hotel
adjoining the station. Shuswap Lake has the reputation of containing more varieties of trout and other fish (including steelhead trout
and land-locked salmon) than any water in British Columbia.
Kamloops, at the junction of the north and south branches of the
Thompson River, is an excellent center for the fly fisherman and
within easy reach are several fine waters. The lower stretches of
both the Thompson and Fraser Rivers offer good fishing at many
points.
3.    Off to a Good Start
4.     Women's Lounge
5.    Solarium I 	
THE   WONDERLAND   OF   THE   WEST
Motor Drives in the Rockies
>.
1.    Tennis Courts at Banff 2.
3.    Moraine Lake Near Lake Louise
5.    Mount Assiniboine
Camp of the Trail Riders
4.    Morning, Lake O' Hara
Brewster Transport, Banff.
1.    The Lariat Trail—Three Days, Three National Parks
This magnificent ride takes you not only the same route as the 24-hour
Motor Detour mentioned on the opposite page, but also over the far-
famed Banff-Windermere Road. It takes you through Rocky Mountains National Park, Kootenay Park, the Columbia Valley, the Kicking
Horse Canyon, Yoho Park and the Great Divide.
Leave Banff 9:00 a. m. every Monday and Thursday (and on any day with a
minimum of 4 passengers) during summer season. First day, Castle Mountain
Bungalow Camp, Vermilion River Crossing, Radium Hot Springs. Second day,
Golden, Emerald Lake. Third day, Yoho Valley Camp, Wapta Camp, Lake
Louise, Banff.
Ample time allowed at all points of interest. Distance 300 miles. Price
$30.00, not including meals or lodgings.    All expense $50.00.
2.    Radium Hot Springs All Expense Tour—Two Days
This is a 184-mile tour over this splendid Government road. Leave
Banff 9:00 a. m. every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday during summer
season. Stop at Castle Mountain Bungalow Camp, Marble Canyon,
Vermilion River Crossing and Radium Hot Springs. Fare $25.00
including meals and lodgings.    Minimum, 4 passengers.
3.    Banff General Drive
Buffalo Park, Tunnel Mountain, Bow Falls, Spray Valley, Zoo, Cave
and Basin, Golf Links.    Two trips a day, 22 miles, 2>^ hours, $3.00.
4.    To Lake Minnewanka
One trip a day, 3}4 hours, $3.25.
5.    Calgary—Banff
Daily Service each way, $4.00 one way—$7-.00 return.
Leave Calgary   9:30 a.m.
Arrive Banff   1:00 p.m.
Leave Banff   7:00 p.m.
Arrive Calgary 10:30p.m.
6.    Banff—Lake Louise
Triple Daily Service each way, with stop at Johnston Canyon, 3 hours,
42 miles, $5.00 one way—$8.25 round trip.
Leave Banff Springs Hotel 9:00 a. m., 2:00 p. m., 4:00 p.'m.
Leave Chateau Lake Louise 9:00 a. m., 2:00 p. m.. 4:00 p. m.
7.    Lake Louise and Emerald Lake
Double Daily Service each way, 42 miles, 5y% hours, $5.00.
Leave Lake Louise   9:30 a.m. 2:30 p.m.
Arrive Yoho Valley 11:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m.
Arrive Emerald Lake   3:00 p.m. 5:00 p.m.
Leave Emerald Lake   9:15 a.m. 3:30 p.m.
Arrive Yoho Valley 11:45 a.m. 	
Arrive Lake Louise    1:30 p.m. 6:00 p.m.
8.    Yoho Circle Tour
Daily, 36 miles, 7 hours, $5.00.
Leave Field 10:00 a. m., arrive Yoho Valley Camp 11:30 a. m.
Arrive Emerald Lake Chalet 3:30 p. m., arrive Field 5:00 p m.
9.    Moraine Lake and Valley of the Ten Peaks
Leave Chateau Lake Louise 10:00 a. m., 1:30 p. m., 4:00 p. m.
Time 2%, hours, 18 miles $2.50.
10. Rawhide Trail Trip
Waterton Lakes to Emerald Lake via Crows Nest Pass—Fairmont
Hot Springs—Radium Hot Springs—-Golden. 2^ days of continuous
Mountain scenery through the Rockies and Selkirks, touching source of
Columbia River. Sightseeing motor coaches will operate weekly during
July and August as follows:
Read Down Read Up
Saturday    2:00 p.m.    Lv Waterton Lakes .. .Ar.    12:00 noon   Friday
Saturday    6:00 p.m.    Ar .Blairmore Lv.      9:00 a.m.    Friday
Sunday       9:00 a.m.    Lv     Blairmore...     Ar.      6:00 p.m.    Thursday
Sunday        5:00p.m.    Ar. .Radium Hot Springs. Lv.      9:20 a.m.    Thursday
Monday      9:00a.m.    Lv..Radium Hot Springs .Ar.      4:00p.m.    Wednesdav
Monday      1:00 p.m.    Ar Golden Lv.      1:00 p.m.    Wednesday
Monday      2:00 p.m.    Lv Golden Ar.  12:00 noon   Wednesday
Monday      4:00 p.m.    Ar Emerald Lake. ... Lv. 10:00 a.m.    Wednesday
No Stopovers Allowed. Fare per person, $30.00.
All Expense Rate, $45.00.
Motor Cost, Waterton to Banff via Rawhide Trail, $40.00.
Half rate for children under 12 years.
I THE   WONDERLAND   OF   THE   WEST
THE BREWSTER TRANSPORT, BANFF, ALBERTA
offers a delightful 24-Hour Motor Detour through the Canadian Rockies
TIME TABLE
This trip will run every day, in each direction, from June 15 to
September 5, 1931.
Motor Traveling Westward
Miles Mountain Time
0 Arrive Banff—From Chicago & Twin Cities
2      Transfer to Banff Springs Hotel General Drive round
Banff    1:30 pm
Returning to hotel at        3:30 pm
24 Leave Banff Springs Hotel   4:00 pm
40      Ar. Johnston Canyon, 40 minutes' stop—30 minutes'
walk
Ar. Lake Louise Station
65      Ar. Chateau Lake Louise   6:30 pm
STOP OVERNIGHT
65 Leave Chateau Lake Louise   8:30 am
Arrive The Great Divide
73 "      Wapta Bungalow Camp
"       Kicking Horse Pass
81 "       Meeting of the Waters
86 "      Yoho Valley Camp  .  9:45 am
97 "      Field Station 10:30 am
99          "       Natural Bridge
103 "      Emerald Lake Chalet 11:15 am
STOP FOR LUNCH
103 Leave Emerald Lake Chalet 12:30 pm
Arrive Kicking Horse Canyon
"      West Park Entrance
142 "      Golden Station    2:30 pm
Time changes at Golden to Pacific time—One
Hour Slower
Leave Golden for Vancouver
Traveling Eastward
Motor
Miles
Arrive Golden—From Vancouver
(All times below are Mountain Time. One Hour Faster.)
Mountain Time
Leave Golden Station   2:30 pm
Arrive West Park Entrance
"      Kicking Horse Canyon
"       Natural Bridge
"      Emerald Lake Chalet   4:30 pm
Leave Emerald Lake Chalet    . 4:45 pm
Arrive Field Station    5:30 pm
"      Yoho Valley Camp
"       Meeting of the Waters
"      Kicking Horse Pass
"■      Wapta Bungalow Camp
"      The Great Divide
77 "       Chateau Lake Louise    7:15 pm
0
35
39
39
45
56
61
69
77
102
118
118
142
STOP OVERNIGHT
Leave Chateau Lake Louise   9:00 am
Arrive Lake Louise Station
"      Johnston Canyon
40 minutes' stop—30 minutes' walk
Arrive Banff Springs Hotel 11:45 am
Leave Banff Springs Hotel    1:30 pm
General Drive round Banff returning to hotel at. . .   3:30 pm
Transfer to Banff Station
Leave Banff—For Twin Cities & Chicago
COST
The cost of the above 24-hour Motor Detour in either direction is:
Transfer, Banff Station to Banff Springs Hotel.$ 0.50
General Drive around Banff     3.00
Banff to Lake Louise     5.00
Lake Louise to Emerald Lake     5.00
Emerald Lake to Golden  5.00
$18.50
BAGGAGE
One club bag or valise will be carried in the busses—no trunks or
heavy pieces.
Banff to Lake Louise $0.25 per piece
Lake Louise to Yoho 25 per piece
Yoho to Emerald Lake 25 per piece
Emerald Lake to Golden 50 per piece
Through trip, Banff to Golden    1.00 per piece
Not included—Meals en route or room at Chateau Lake Louise.
Any part of the above trip can be omitted, or the journey may be broken at any intermediate point and resumed at a later date.    The
latter is, however, subject to there being vacant accommodation on the busses.
SLEEPING CAR ACCOMMODATIONS
If you want sleeping car reservations made, so that when you come to the end of this 24-hour Motor Detour you will have reservations—
And if you have not already made them—you should:—
Going Westward—Apply on arrival at Banff, either Depot Ticket Office or Hotel Ticket Office, for space west of Golden.
Going Eastward—Apply on arrival at Chateau Lake Louise (Ticket Office) for space east of Banff.
Bungalow  Camps
Wapta Camp—Overlooking beautiful Lake Wapta, just west of the
Great Divide. Center for Alpine climbing, drives, pony rides, and hikes
to Lake O'Hara, the Yoho Valley, the Kicking Horse Canyon, etc.
Nearest station, Hector, B. C.
Lake O'Hara Camp—This Alpine lake, of exquisite coloring and
charm, is a splendid climbing, riding and walking center. Excursions to
Lake McArthur and Lake Oesa, or over Abbot Pass to Lake Louise.
Nearest station, Hector, B. C.
Yoho Valley Camp—At the most delightful location in Yoho Valley,
facing Takakkaw Falls. Excursions to the upper Valley, Twin Falls,
Yoho Glacier, or over Yoho Pass to Emerald Lake. Nearest station,
Field, B. C.
Moraine Lake Camp—At the head of the Valley of the Ten Peaks.
Good trout fishing, climbing, riding and hiking to Consolation Lakes,
Paradise Valley, Wenkchemma Pass, etc. Nearest station, Lake
Louise, Alta.    Open June 1st to September 30th.
Castle Mountain Camp—Reached via Banff or Lake Louise,
Alberta. Hiking, motoring, fishing and mountain climbing, Nearest
station, Banff or Lake Louise.
Radium Hot Springs Camp—Swimming in Radium Hot Springs
Pool, hiking and climbing, and wonderful views of the Selkirks. Nearest
station, Banff or Lake Louise.
The above camps are open (except where otherwise stated) from
June 15th to September 15th.
DUDE RANCHES
For those who desire a pleasant and at the same time intimate introduction to Trail Riding, nothing better can be recommended than a
stay at a Dude Ranch, of which there are several in the Eastern foothills
of the Rockies.
Buffalo Head Ranch—Near the E. P. Ranch, and with miles of
frontage on the beautiful Highwood River. Riding, fishing, hunting.
Address, George W. Pocaterra, High River, R. R. 2, Alta.
Half Circle E. Y. Ranch, Seebe, Alta.—Operated by Colonel Mills
and Miss Yates. Address, Miss E. Yates, 1374 Sherbrooke Street,
Montreal, Que.
Kananaskis Ranch—In Banff Park, near the Indian Reservation
at Morley.    Address, C. B. Brewster, Kananaskis, Alta.
Lake Windermere Ranch Camp for Girls—Located 100 miles from
Banff on Lake Windermere. Address, Miss Mary Cutler, 402 Siegel
Street, Chicago, 111.
Mount Assiniboine Camp—At the base of the "Matterhorn of the
Rockies."    Address, Mrs. W. A. Brewster, Kananaskis, Alta.
Skookumchuck-in-the-Rockies—A Ranch Camp for girls under
twenty-one, on beautiful Lake Premier, British Columbia. Address,
Mrs. Elmore Lowell Staples, 461 B Avenue, Coronado, Calif.
The T. S. Ranch—In the foothills west of High River, adjoining
the E. P. Ranch belonging to the Prince of Wales. Conducted by Guy
Weadick, Manager of the Calgary Stampede. Address, Longview
P. O., Alta.
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 West 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. Cowboys, Indians,
Mounted Policemen, old-timers are all to be seen in this western epic.
It will be held in 1931 from July 6th to 11th and visitors to the Canadian
Rockies should stop off at Calgary and participate. ' Mskti . Jp   „«vet^        ^W'v. i/Ms/i-M0 I [Vv       \ \. M"     V n^°"        I     »°^-"   .+     ; '""%  ~fyT*£*&- SST    \'2Si»*B LLS   , ,.,    vP'VivSS^ ",oH"mc?23     i ^^^fctj" § *   ^  „W\NNfi^*T </# *■"•    ' MyM f    ?//   ^ ?'oA ,'°°M\ IM ! M^ m
x  !
■4 >^*> /<^„
\5£
/
J^d^'l^^'f^
awtord oVa.ctlae ^^======feL. f/ Il     t  ,.... . .   .   '. ,/ ,  .M.\        ' UM^    S     ^       \ «*">*    ,,        , .'...!i^oB**  ,--  r%
21      /£" a ^m 4T
A

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.chungtext.1-0229348/manifest

Comment

Related Items