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Resorts in Quebec Canadian Pacific Railway Company 1924

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Array tE!     VtS IN
Canadian Pacific Railway Canadian   Pacific  Hotels
In the Province of Quebec
The Chateau Frontenac, Quebec
The social centre of this historic city. Commandingly situated on Dufferin Terrace, it affords magnificent views of the noble
St. Lawrence. It is an ideal stopping point for either the tourist
or the business man.
Besides the scenic and historic interest of Quebec, golf, motoring
and easily-reached fishing are available to visitors. Excursions
can be made to Montmorency Falls, Ste. Anne de Beaupre, etc.
In winter, the Chateau Frontenac is the headquarters of a splendid
winter sport season.
The Place Viger, Montreal
A charming hotel that makes an ideal centre for those who
prefer quiet and yet wish to be within easy reach of the business
and shopping districts. Close to the docks and the old historic
section, and a popular social rendezvous.
The Place Viger (which adjoins Place Viger Station, and is 1^2 miles from
Windsor Station) is operated on the European plan.
The Algonquin, St. Andrews, N.B.
The social centre of Canada's most fashionable seashore summer resort,
charmingly situated overlooking Passamaquoddy Bay. Two golf-courses (18 and
9 holes), bathing, yachting, boating, bowling green, deep sea and fresh water fishing, tennis, etc. In summer, has through sleeping car service to Montreal. Open
June 28th to September 6th.    American plan.    One mile from station.
McAdam Hotel, McAdam, N.B.
A commercial hotel at an important junction point; also for the sportsman,
the starting point into a magnificent fishing and big game country. Open all year,
American plan.    At station.
Royal Alexandra, A popular hotel in the largest city of Western Canada.
Winnipeg, Manitoba   Open all year.
Palliser  Hotel, A handsome hotel in this prosperous city of South-
Calgary, Alberta ern Alberta.    Open all year.
Banff Springs Hotel,    A magnificent hotel in the heart of Rocky Mountains
Banff, Alberta National Park.    Open May 15 to September 30th.
ChateauLakeLouise,    A wonderful hotel facing an exquisite Alpine Lake
tit        ' a i± in Rocky Mountains National Park.      Open June
Lake Louise, Alta. lst to September 30th.
Emerald Lake Chalet   A charming chalet hotel in the Yoho National Park.
near Field, B. C. Open June 15th to September 15th.
Glacier House, In the heart of the Selkirks.    Open June 15th to
Glacier, B.C. September 15th.
Hotel Sicamous, Junction for the orchard districts of the Okanagan
Sicamous, B.C. Valley.    Open all year.
Hotel Vancouver, The largest hotel on the North Pacific Coast, serving
Vancouver, B.C. the business man and the tourist.    Open all year.
Empress Hotel, A luxurious hotel in this Garden City of the Pacific
Victoria, B.C. Coast.    Open all year.
Moraine Lake, Alta. Moraine Lake Camp
t.Qnff w;«,Wr««,.« C Storm Mountain Bungalow Camp
Banff Windermere \ Vermilon River Camp
Automobile Highway    \ 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 Lake Windermere Camp
Penticton, B.C Hotel Incola
Cameron Lake, B.C Cameron Lake Chalet
Strathcona Lodge, B.C Strathcona Lodge
Kenora, Ont Devil's Gap Camp
Nipigon, Ont Nipigon River Camp
French River, Ont French River Camp
Digby, N.S The Pines
Kentville, N.S.  . Cornwallis Inn
If       IP*
As large, almost, as half of Europe, the beautiful province of Quebec has alike for the tourist, the traveller and its own people
a wealth of attraction. The grandest river of North America, the noble St. Lawrence, fed by mighty tributaries, threads it for a
thousand miles. Quebec has three and a half million acres of lakes, 130,000,000 acres of forests, a national park and mountain
It has opportunities for fishing, hunting and all outdoor activities as wonderful as anywhere on this continent. On the
lake-shores from end to end of the province are summer resorts innumerable, with accommodation ranging from the fashionable
hotel to the modest but comfortable farm house—to say nothing of camps and camping-sites a-plenty. °The countless rivers,
lakes and streams teem with fish, and the forests shelter deer, moose, bear and smaller game. Nor is the interest of Quebec
only a summer one, for winter sees countless carnivals of winter sports in both city and country.
For all its new-world progressiveness, Quebec has three centuries of romantic history behind it. Only forty-three years
elapsed aftei Columbus landed before its discovery; twelve years before the Pilgrim Fathers landed, it was settled. Famous
names cluster in its traditions. Although it ceased to be a French possession more than a century and a half ago, it has
retained most of its French character and atmosphere, and French is still its preponderant language. So, therefore, when
the visitor explores Quebec, and especially  its rural sections, he will find many charming reminders of the older regime.
PRINTED  IN CANADA, 1924 Jtfontrea
Ships, warehouses, factories, shops, theatres and hotels—
parks, tree-lined streets, churches and Mount Royal, with everywhere the zest of commerce, the thrill of achievement, the sense
of progress—this is Montreal, chief city and commercial metropolis of Canada, and gateway to most of Quebec Province.
Montreal stands on an island formed by the St. Lawrence and
Ottawa rivers, on the site of the ancient Indian village of Hoche-
laga. It not only enjoys the distinction of being a great ocean
port nearly a thousand miles inland, but in point of foreign
commerce is the second port of North America. The citjy is 150
miles above salt water, but the broad St. Lawrence forms a highway upon which ocean-going steamers ascend. The city has a
far-reaching trade and great manufacturing establishments.
Mount Prominent from every part of Montreal is Mount
Royal Royal, a large and beautiful public park.    From
the Look-out a wonderful panoramic view can be
obtained of the city and river. Nestling in the shelter of the
mountain is McGill University, one of the most famous educational institutions of this continent. A sister university, the
Universite de Montreal, ministers to the French-speaking
population. Montreal has many fine buildings—Notre Dame,
on the Place d'Armes, St. James Cathedral on Dominion Square,
the new civic Library on Lafontaine Park, the Art Gallery on
Sherbrooke Street, Christ Church Cathedral, the Hotel-Dieu,
the Grey Nunnery, and numerous other churches, convents and
hospitals. Notre Darned perhaps the largest Catholic church of
America, for it can easily accommodate ten thousand worshippers
and has been known to have housed fifteen thousand. Pqually
notable are the financial district, with its narrow streets, and the
uptown shopping district.
Historic Historically,  although it lives so strictly in the
Montreal present,   Montreal   is   as   interesting   as   Quebec.
The village of Hochelaga was visited by Jacques
Cartier in 1535; in 1642 Maisonneuve, a brave captain of France,
accompanied by Jeanne Mance, an heroic nun, a priest, and about
fifty colonists, established a settlement called "Ville Marie."
An obelisk commemorating their deeds is to be found in the
Place d'Youville, while the Maisonneuve monument in the Place
d'Armes is an inspiration of the bravery of these pioneers, who
fought the Indians, taught their children, and carried the Gospel
into the wilderness.
Wars with the Indians and later wars with the English did
not interfere with Montreal's growth. In 1760 it was the last
stand of the French after Wolfe had defeated Montcalm at
Quebec. Next came the Americans. The section between
Notre Dame and the St. Lawrence is full of quaint old buildings
and historical memories that go with them.
Chateau de      Not far from the river-front, near Notre Dame,
Ramezay stands a quaint old rough-cast building known as
the Chateau de Ramezay. This was the residence
of the French governors, and many a brilliant and historic gathering assembled in its rooms during the old regime.    Later in its
Page Two
life it became the property of the Compagnie des Indes, and was
the centre of the fur trade; but in 1763 it again housed the
Governor, this time British. Thus it remained more or less for
a hundred years, with the interval of 1775-76, when it was tjhe
headquarters for the Continental Congress. Here Benjarriin
Franklin tried to persuade- the Canadians to forsake the British
flag, and the printing press he brought with him to start a newspaper is still preserved.    The building is now used as a museum.
The Place The oldest church in Montreal is quite close ito
Viger the Chateau de Ramezay.    This is Notre Dame
de Bonsecours, which was particularly the shrine
of sailors. In this historic section, too, the Canadian Pacific
Hotel, the Place Viger, is situated—one of the city's numerous
good hotels. Montreal is the largest bi-lingual city and the fifth
largest French speaking city in the world; over half its population
of 900,000 speak French as their mother tongue.
Streets and Caughnawaga, an Indian village near Lachine,
Suburbs Sault  au  Recollet,   and  Laprairie,   all  deserve  a
visit. So does Bonsecours Market, and its
chattering vendors, who, on market days, come creeping in at
daybreak from all sorts of tucked-away gardens on the island,
and clatter away again when their stock has vanished. So do
some of Montreal's fine streets such as Sherbrooke, one of the
most stately in Canada, or St. Denis, through which throbs the
French-Canadian life of Montreal more vividly, perhaps, than
through any other. So do the pretty suburbs—Westmount,
which strives to climb the slopes of Mount-Royal, Outremont,
Notre Dame de Grace, Montreal West, Longueuil, and St.
Lambert. The street-car service of the city is good, and there
are convenient taxi-stands and garages. As motors are not
permitted on the mountain, one must either walk, ride or drive;
in the early morning riding on the mountain is a favorite pastime.
Lachine No visit to  Montreal is complete until one has
"shot the rapids." These rapids are below
Lachine, a very old town that dates back into the bloodthirsty
Indian days, and is vivid in its suggestions of one of the suburbs
of Paris. The parish church, the convent with its high-walled
garden, the mansard roofs here and there, the "boutiques" and
their windows, are responsible for the illusion. Lachine was
granted by the Sulpician Fathers—then feudal lords of "Ville
Marie"—to the explorer La Salle, and its name satirically commemorates his obsession, when he discovered it first, that he
had actually arrived at China.
Montreal is the headquarters of the Canadian Pacific Railway,
the greatest transportation system in the world. The compariy
has two stations, Windsor Street, the principal, facing Dominion
Square, and the Place Viger, behind the hotel of the same namfe.
From the former start the transcontinental trains to Western
Canada and the Pacific Coast, and important lines to Ontario
and the Maritime Provinces; from the latter, trains to Quebec,
the Laurentian Mountains, and other points north of the St.
Lawrence River.    In the east end of the city are the company's
Angus Shops, the most modern on the continent, covering  an
area of 200 acres.
The Island Montreal is situated on a long and rather narrow
of Montreal island at the junction of the St. Lawrence and
Ottawa Rivers; the latter flowing back of the
island, in two branches—the Riviere des Prairies and the Riviere
des Mille Isles. The scores of pretty towns and villages that
dot the shores of the Island of Montreal and its smaller neighbor,
the He Jesus, have become highly popular summer resorts
amongst Montrealers who, with a good train service on the
Canadian Pacific, can commute into town very easily; but they
also form attractive excursions for out-of-town visitors, for in
addition to train service the motorist will find very good motor-
roads throughout the two islands. Many of these resorts have
excellent hotels that cater to the transient guest. A little further
afield, along the north shore of the St. Lawrence eastward from
Montreal, and inland from there, are other resorts well-known
to the city people.
The Lake From Montreal westward to Point Fortune is one
Shore long succession of villages—first along Lake St.
Louis (an expansion of the St. Lawrence) and then
along the Lake of Two Mountains, an expansion of the Ottawa,
but all known generally as "The Lakeshore." Along Lake St.
Louis come in rapid succession, Lachine, Dixie, Dorval, Strath-
more, Valois, Lakeside, Qedar Park, Pointe Claire, Beaconsfield,
Beaurepaire, Baie d'Urfe and Ste. Anne de Bellevue. Dixie is
the home of the Royal Montreal Golf Club, and Beaconsfield
and Ste. Anne's of other clubs; Dorval has a well-known race
track. From Beaconsfield a fine motor-ride is to the quaint old
village of Ste. Genevieve, at the back of the island. Ste. Anne de
Bellevue, at the end of Montreal Island, is the largest town on
the Lakeshore, and is the location of the Macdonald Agricultural
College, a branch of McGill University.
Along the Lake of Two Mountains are Vaudreuil, an ancient
French-Canadian town, Isle Cadieux, Como, Hudson, Hudson
Heights, Choisy, Rigaud and Point Fortune. Opposite Como is
the interesting village of Oka, famous for its Trappist monastery
and its cheese. Hudson has a very popular boat-club and golf-
club. Opposite Point Fortune (reached on a branch from Rigaud)
is Carillon, scene of one of the finest episodes in early Canadian
history, the fight between Dollard des Ormeaux and the Iroquois
in 1660. There is fairly good bass fishing to be obtained along
the Lakeshore in season, and at all the summer colonies there is
dancing, tennis, boating and bathing.
The Back The northern shore of the Island of Montreal and
River the two branches of the Ottawa River—usually
linked together as the "Back River"—have still
more resorts of a similar character, some of which we pass on
our way to the Laurentians, such as Laval Rapides, Ste. Rose and
Rosemere. On a small branch westward from Ste. Therese are
Chicot and St. Eustache,   both very popular. Montreal from Mount Royal.
Dominion Square and Windsor Station.
Page_Three The Lure Standing as it does, perched on a rock and scattered
of Quebec up a cliff, Quebec occupies a position remarkable—
temperamentally as well as topographically—
amongst the cities of America. It might be described as the Spirit
of Romance in an unromantic age. Quebec was the birthplace of
North America. It has grown old so gracefully and so gradually
that it has not found it necessary to obliterate the successive
stages of its growth. It has kept beautiful, massive buildings that
were the characteristics of an older day when men built both
massively and beautifully. With the name of Quebec ar^ linked
those of the heroic priests, soldiers, and pioneers who established
civilization in the new world. The grandeur of its site, the beauty
of its scenery, and the poignancy of its checkered history endow
it with a special appeal. No other city on this continent Has such
an individual charm or such definite personality.
Memories The first white man to visit Quebec was Jacques
of the Past Cartier, in 1535; but it was not until 1608 that a
city was founded by Samuel de Champlain,1 as wise
an administrator as he was a bold explorer. For a century and a
half thereafter Quebec was the headquarters of French rule in
America, contending with the New Englanders for the donjiination
of the New World — a period, too, of brilliant soldiers; clever
statesmen and brave voyageurs. Laval, the first bishop, La Salle,
the explorer, Frontenac, the intrepid governor, Marie de 1'Incarnation, founder of the Ursuline Convent, and countless others
belong to this glowing period.
In the middle of the eighteenth century the destiny of Quebec
changed abruptly. Part of the wide world drama known as the
Seven Years' War was played in America; and in 1759, at one of
the most famous battles in history—that of the Plains of Abraham
—the British defeated the French, and four years later were
ceded Canada.
Chateau On the site of a building far-famed in  Canadian
Frontenac history, the Chateau St. Louis, now stands the
Chateau Frontenac, at once a perfect hotel and
an architectural gem. Remembering the tradition and practice
of French builders, its creators have carried out in this huge
caravansery the idea of an old French chateau; to which bear
witness the towers and turrets, the terraces and courtyard, of
the hotel. In front of it is Dufferin Terrace, a popular quarter-
mile boardwalk which extends as far as the Citadel, and from
which one may obtain a series of perfect views.
During the last two years the accommodation of the Chateau
Frontenac (which is a Canadian Pacific hotel and the centre of
the city's social life) has been doubled.
Page Four
Plains of To see Quebec for the first time, it is wise to engage
Abraham one of those knowing cabbies who can unroll the
scroll of Quebec's history—and it is especially
wise if the visitor is unfamiliar with the French language. The
drive through the charming residential streets of the Upper Town
is very attractive; but it is when one reaches Battlefields Park,
on the historic Plains of Abraham, that one senses especially the
fascination of Quebec. Here, where green grass and summer
wildflowers cover the storied soil, was fought one of the most
fateful battles of modern times, where both the heroic British
commander, General Wolfe, and the equally illustrious French
commander, the Marquis de Montcalm, were killed in action.
The Lower       There is so much to see in Quebec, which is rich
Town in  monuments  and  historic  buildings.     There  is,
for example, the Lower Town, whose sag roofs
and crowded streets huddle below the Terrace. Cobble-stones,
dormer windows, bridges from roof to roof with an accompanying
obscurity in the streets beneath them, streets where one cab
must, perforce, back down to the very end to allow another to
pass, and dark doorways giving immediately upon the road—
this is the Quebec of other days, the quaint city of French
mediaeval pictures, the very old in the midst of the very new.
Of these streets the most curious are Little Champlain and Sous
le Cap Streets—the former with its "breakneck stairs," and the
latter, with its clothes lines and wooden bridges strung from one
house to another across the passage, the narrowest street in
America. Nor should one omit steep and winding Mountain Hill
or Palace Hill.
Roundabout    Then there are the Citadel, perched on the summit
Quebec of Cape Diamond, the picturesque old'ramparts,
and the city gates. Quebec, too, is a city of
churches; the magnificent old Basilica, rising like a. phoenix
from the conflagration that partly destroyed it in 19:22, Notre
Dame des Victoires, erected in 1688, the Ursulines Convent,
where the great Montcalm was buried in a hole made by the
explosion of a bomb—are some of those that every visitor will
want to see. And then there are the fine provincial Parliament
Buildings, Laval University, the Seminary, the Arsenal, Montcalm's headquarters, and the Post Office, which stands on the
side of an old house known as the "Chien d'Or"—that most
interesting of all Quebec legends, the golden dog that "gnawed
a bone" and bided his time until he would "bite" the infamous
Intendant Bigot.
Quebec is a city of statues—-sure sign of the Latin touch.
On Dufferin Terrace is an heroic one to Champlain; outside the
Post Office is an equally imposing one to Bishop Laval. Of the
countless others, the most interesting is to be found in the little
green  patch  alongside  the   Chateau  Frontenac  which  is  called
\ :%pu- ~\Vj
Governor's Garden—the monument to the joint memory of
Wolfe and Montcalm. Perhaps the most delightful time of the
day to walk upon the ramparts is when the sunset gun has boomed
for the lowering of the flag. It is pleasant to gaze down the river
to the island of Orleans, or across to where the roofs of Levis
reflect the sun's dying rays.
Besides its historic atmosphere, Quebec is an important city
industrially, with an immense manufacturing output. It is a
large seaport with a vast trade, and has steamship services
connecting it with Europe, the principal of which are the Canadian
Pacific trans-Atlantic services.
The Isle A short distance below Quebec, in the St.  Law-
of Orleans rence, lies the beautiful, wooded Isle of Orleans.
It was first called the Isle of Bacchus, and by
the more credulous the Isle of Sorcerers. During the season it is
easily reached by ferry. It has a number of villages, some of
them very quaint, and a number of delightful drives and walks
through the woods and along the beach. The ways of the simple
"habitant" farmer can perhaps be observed with greater interest
on the Isle of Orleans than almost anywhere within easy reach
of Quebec.
Montmorency Another delightful side trip is a run of seven miles
Falls out   to   where   the   Montmorency   River   plunges
into the St. Lawrence over a 274 foot leap. On
the way out to the falls the quaint, straggling village of Beauport
produces an illusion of the primitive which could not be surpassed
in Normandy itself.
Ste. Anne Yet another excursion is to the world-famous shrine
de Beaupre of Ste. Anne de Beaupre, twenty-one miles away.
This spot is connected with the city by electric car
line as well as by motor road. Early in 1922 the Basilica was
unfortunately destroyed by fire; but the miraculous statue and
the sacred relics were saved intact, and — until the church
is rebuilt—are being housed temporarily. The Church was
visited by a quarter of a million pilgrims each year, and was piled
high with the canes and crutches of cripples, whose faith had
brought them to be cured. A new Ste. Anne de Beaupre will, in
due course, raise its head above the ruins.
The sight of pilgrims ascending the Scala Sancta on their
knees is profoundly moving. This wooden staircase in the little
village of Ste. Anne de Beaupre is a facsimile of the original white
marble staircase of twenty-eight steps which Christ ascended
when he went into the Praetorium to be judged by Pilate, the
original of which is now in Rome. Quebec from the St. Lawrence
Montmorency Falls.
Page Five jL faurenf/anTiountams
The Laurentian
Mountains | stretch
like a great crescent over Ian odd
million acres between the St. Lawrence River and Hudson's Bay. Over them
hangs that mysterious fascination that belongs to great age.
In comparison with them the Alps and the Himalayas are
young, for the Laurentians heaved high their summits above the
waste of waters where afterwards continents were bbrn; and
many aeons later they bore up under the weight of- a mighty
mass of ice that harrowed their sides, humbled their, peaks,
and polished a chronicle of itself on thousands of scattered rocks.
So much for yesterday. The Laurentian Mountains form
one of the most delightful and unspoiled vacation fields of this
continent. Green rolling hills, pleasant valleys where [winding
rivers flow into tree-fringed lakes—the cool fragrance iof dark
forests, laden with the smell of balsams and spruce—the play of
light and shade on hill-slopes, and distant glimpses of purple
mountains—this is the Laurentian country. The lumberjack,
the priest and the habitant farmer wore the first paths into the
mountains; they are still there, these sturdy French-Canadian
pioneers, with their clustered buildings and quaint villages, but
their path has served for the entrance of the railway. The
Canadian Pacific runs out from Montreal north-westerly to
Mont-Laurier, and brings the Laurentians within two or three
hours' ride. During the past few years popular resorts have
sprung up—others are being developed. What is it you seek?
Sophisticated holiday life, where you frivol in white clothes,
swim, or dance—fishing, hunting, camping, or long canoe trips ?
You will find them all.
The Ottawa     The  way to the  Laurentians  is  from  Montreal
River (either Place Viger or Mile End Station)  across
the Island of Montreal to the two branches of the
Ottawa River, past the pretty little villages on their shores—
Bordeaux, Laval Rapides, Ste. Rose, and Rosemere. All of these
are attractive summer resorts for those who wish to enjoy bathing,
boating and tennis within easy reach of the city. At St. Jerome,
on the mainland, one catches a first glimpse of the mountains, a
long blue line against the sky.
After a further stretch of sloping farm-land, with glimpses of
the winding North  River,   Shawbridge greets
us at the Station before it straggles down to
*;■■;•■ ■•■'•••■ the river and over  it  by a bridge.    Quite a
busy little place, with numerous stores and
several boarding-houses, it owes its growth
partly to the fact that it is a resort in itself,
and partly to its position as a base of supplies for several lake
resorts. The North River flows so peacefully between its banks
near the village that bathing and boating are excellent; and
just at this point the river is ideal for canoeing, the scenery
along its course being varied and picturesque. In winter the
surrounding hills and the broad valleys make an excellent
ski-ing ground, and the Montreal Ski Club has had its holiday
headquarters in Shawbridge for several years.
Two miles to the north of Shawbridge lies Fourteen Island Lake. The
islands that give the lake its name, the low-lying points covered with white
birch that make the shore-line pleasingly irregular, the golden strips of beach,
and the background of gently-sloping hills, combine to form an attractive
picture. This lake is also known as Lake Echo, and may be reached from
Lesage, the station before Shawbridge.
The road leads on past Lake Echo and Lake Connolly to Lac L'Achigan.
It is a road worth travelling, for it reveals many of the characteristic features
of the Laurentians. Up hill and down dale it goes, but chiefly up hill, with
occasional panoramas from some eminence of wide valleys and enclosing hills,
past little farms, past two or three small lakes, through the quaint neat little
village of St. Hippolyte running downhill to its wayside cross, through a level
bit of forest land where tall trees wall one in on either side, and on towards a
glimmer of water ahead—L'Achigan.
Lake L'Achigan,  with its circuit of nearly 26 miles, is
L'Achigan one of the larger lakes of the Laurentian district.
Although there are numerous bays, the outline is
sufficiently regular to permit a view from any point on the lake
of a fairly wide expanse of water. There is, moreover, great
variety in the scenery. One shore is densely wooded and rugged,
with steep cliffs rising from the water's edge; the other side slopes
more gently, patches of meadow-land mingling with the darker
green of the woods, and cottages only half-hidden behind the
trees.    Several pretty islands complete the picture.
The size of the lake and a fairly uniform depth make it particularly
suitable for sailing and motor-boating. The lake is well stocked with bass,
and gray trout, too, may be taken, while several streams running into the lake
provide good fishing for brook trout. There are a number of boarding-houses
pleasantly situated by the lake, and some of the cottages are for rent.
South of Shawbridge, and within easy walking distance over the hills,
lies Lac Marois, a charming lake, that with its companions, Lac Guindon, Lac
Violon, Lac LaRoche, and Lac Ouimet, attracts many visitors every summer.
The Lake Marois Country Club helps to foster various activities of summer life.
Shortly after leaving Shawbridge the train reaches Piedmont,
a quiet, pretty little village where one may find rest and peace
in the shadow of the hills and enjoy pleasant walks through the
woods and a little boating on the winding river. In winter,
Piedmont wakes to a gayer life and attracts crowds of young
people, including the members of the M.A.A.A., for the "Punchbowl" is ideal for ski-ing, and the undulating hills lend themselves
to every type of winter sport.
Ste. From Piedmont the engine begins to pull steadily
Marguerite upgrade towards Mont-Rolland, the station for
Ste. Adele, a mile away on the shore of a pretty
sheet of water called Round Lake. Then on to Ste. Marguerite,
270 fee* higher. Close to Ste. Marguerite is our constant companion, the North River, in one of its most turbulent moods,
brawling and fretting between banks dark with pine and spruce.
At the station we lose sight of the river, but gain a never-to-be-
forgotten view of deep valleys set among towering pine-clad hills
that stretch into the purple distance. That patch of fresher
green amid the dark is the golf links of the St. Margaret's Golf
and Winter Club, the oldest Golf Club in the Laurentians,
where non-golfers also may find accommodation.
There is no boating, but the pools among the rocks of the nearby river make
bathing possible, and there is some fishing. About a mile and a half farther
from the station is another excellent hotel, the Chalet, close beside a small
lake, with two or three other small lakes in the immediate vicinity. On the
slope between the hotel and the lake is a seven hole golf course, and in winter
this same slope is the scene of ski-jumping and other winter sports.
It is still another three miles before we come to the real village
of Ste. Marguerite, at one end of Lac Masson. Most of the
boarding-houses and two or three fairly large hotels are situated
in the village itself, which looks right across one arm of the lake
to the wooded slopes beyond, while a long peninsula bars another
arm from view. There are many enjoyable walks and drives in
the vicinity of Masson, and hills to climb, notably Mont Venus,
from whose summit a wonderful view of the lake and its surroundings may be obtained.
Almost directly north of Lac Masson is Lac Oolawhan, the holiday home
of the Y.W.C.A. North of this again the road leads past two or three tiny
lakes to Lac Charlebois and Lac des lies. This region is so thickly studded
with lakes that from the top of "Old Baldy," one of the landmarks, fourteen
or fifteen lakes can easily be seen. Charelebois is a very pretty little lake,
about a mile long, with a small summer colony so devoted to it that the
same people return year after year to their own cottages or to a very popular
Beyond Charlebois lies Lac des lies, a much larger lake, with seven gems
of islands set in its clear waters, and all framed by low densely-wooded hills.
This is a lucky spot for the fisherman, and grey trout are plentiful, some
specimens weighing eight, nine, or ten pounds. The hunter, too, finds fair
sport here in autumn, and can obtain accommodation at a small boarding-
house on   the edge of the lake.
Val A spot like Lac des lies appeals to the holidayer
Morin who wishes to burrow his way in among the hills
and lose sight of the railway line. But, on the
other hand, if you wish to enjoy swimming, boating, golfing,
hiking and dancing till the last stroke of the clock sounds, and
leave only five or ten minutes for the painful business of catching
your train, then go to Val Morin. It is the next station to Ste.
Marguerite, on the very margin of Lac Raymond, and in five
minutes a motor-boat can take you right across to the hospitable
Inn or to one of the boarding-houses or cottages nearby. Val
Morin has been deservedly popular for years. The lake fills in
a great hollow in the path of the North River, and boating on
the lake can therefore be supplemented by canoeing on the river.
Close beside the Inn the upper part of the river has its outlet
into the lake, and this branch is navigable for over two miles.
A pleasant afternoon's expedition is the climb up Bare Mountain, from
whose summit you may obtain an almost uninterrupted panorama of the
encircling hills.    Valleys of green and   yellow patchwork stretch in all direc-
Page Six Page Seven iiJK/Fy^''^:
jj>e faurenf/an'Mounta/ns
^P-       -**%&"
-■■■■■ .   c.Jb-*#^ *^
tions towards darker
green hills, and beyond
these again are farther
ranges that melt into
the blue distance On the very top of this hill is a tiny house where afternoon tea is served.
In connection with Pinehurst Inn is a golf course which is proving
very popular, while three miles away from Lac Raymond are several ljakes that
yield good trout fishing.
On the side towards the station a road leads up over the hills to a smaller
lake, about three miles distant, set in the midst of rugged mountain^ scenery.
The Inn beside it boasts of many of the comforts and conveniences of civilization, and the excellent library and cosy fireplace prove specially alluHng after
a bracing walk in autumn.
Ste. Six   miles   from   Val   Morin   is   Ste.   Agathe,   the
Agathe capital (as it were) of the Laurentian region.    The
town follows the rising ground on the south side
of the station and then slopes down to the shores of beautiful
Lac des Sables. From higher ground here and there one catches
glimpses of the blue hills rising range beyond range in the wonderful country to which Ste. Agathe is the gateway. The lake itself,
about eight miles in circuit, seems a succession of bays, the
irregular shore-line permitting only occasional glimpses of its full
extent. Low hills surround it on all sides, and slope down to the
margin of the lake, their green sides thickly wooded except
where clearings have been made for the grounds and gardens
surrounding the homes of the pioneers of the summer colony.
Ste. Agathe's value as a health resort is already well established, but it may
not be a matter of general knowledge that sufferers from hay-fever are also
greatly benefited and sometimes even cured by a vacation in this north
country. Ste. Agathe is also something of a winter resort, and skating, ski-ing,
and tobogganing are popular pastimes.
Lac There is one road leading north from Ste. Agathe
Archambault that deserves especial mention. It follows for some
distance the shore of beautiful Lac Brule, where
pretty homes and well-kept grounds mark a long-established
summer colony, and, passing several smaller lakes, climbs finally
into the hills of the Black Mountain region, where after twenty
miles of ups and downs it reaches the shore of Lac Archambault.
Here is a chalet perched on the hillside, with rustic cabins around
Page Eight
it, and from the eminence beside it or from
the broad verandah of the chalet itself you
may gaze across the shimmering water
some distance below, into the very heart
of the hills. Half a hundred summits rise
wave upon wave in a sea of mountains.
Beyond the soft green of the nearer slopes,
beyond the dark blue masses of the middle
distance, range after range afar off carries
the eye into vague unimaginable distances,
where violet outlines blend mistily with
one another and earth and heaven meet.
The lake is a splendid sheet of water, one of
the largest in the Laurentians, and you may take
innumerable trips to points of interest by motor-boat or canoe. La Montagne
Noir, second only to Tremblant in height, rises from the very border of the
lake, its forest-clad slopes almost virgin wilderness. Yet a fairly good trail
leads to its summit, where one may camp overnight on the shore of a pretty
little lake. There are several trails worth following, among others the Twenty-
eight Lake Trail to the top of Montagne Roche, from which one may
see the twenty-eight lakes, silvery pools far beneath. Canoe trips to some
of the seldom-visited lakes may be taken with an expert guide, the canoes
and other accessories being obtainable at the Chalet.
The village of St. Donat is about five miles away at the other
end of the lake—the typical little village of scattered houses
with a church amazingly large in comparison. Yet it is barely
large enough for the crowd of devout worshippers who come to
mass Sunday morning, and linger afterwards on the church steps
to hear the announcements read or to visit with their neighbours.
Most of these, however, drive in from those little outlying farms
that are a constant wonder to the city-dweller, who cannot
fathom the utter hardihood that flings such challenges in the face
of the wilderness.
Not far from Lac Archambault is Lac Pembina, near which the road comes
to an abrupt end. Between this and Hudson Bay there is no trace of civilization other than a few trails made by hunters and trappers. This whole
district is wonderfully good fishing and hunting territory. Connected with
Lac Archambault by a tiny river is Lac Ouareau, another expansive sheet of
water, which almost rivals Archambault in picturesque beauty. It may be
reached from Ste. Agathe by a road that passes Ste. Lucie, a village on the
border of an Indian Reservation.
Lake Thanks  again to  Ste.  Agathe,  the region to the
St. Joseph south is fairly well known. Passing Lac Lacroix
and Lac Castor, a road leads out to Lake St.
Joseph, about seven miles from the station. There are numerous
summer cottages on the shores of this lake, and three boarding-
houses. Further signs of the advance of civilization are seen on
the hill-sides where squares of meadow-land alternate with dark
patches of evergreen and groves of maple and birch. The little
village of St. Adolphe de Howard is typical of this region, with
its large white church and little white houses, its post-office and
general store combined, and its busy little saw-mill, all straggling
along the one street.
As Lake St. Joseph is the centre of a district thickly studded with smaller
lakes, there are drives, hikes and even canoe trips leading one far afield or
astream to other haunts—to Lakes St. Denis, Boisfranc, Jaune, Cornu, the
Trois Freres, and others still waiting to be named.
Lake St. Joseph is connected by a narrow channel with another very
pretty lake, Lac Ste. Marie. A road branches off from the Ste. Agathe road
to encircle this lake. Last year a large boarding-house was established on the
shores of Ste. Marie, and there is every prospect of further development.
Manitou The next station to Ste.  Agathe is Ivry.    Both
station and village bear the name of the Comte
d'lvry, who at one time owned much of the land in the vicinity,
but the lovely lake for which they exist is called Manitou. Here
is no wide expanse of water, no wild and rugged scenery, but,
instead, the charm of sheltering hills that slope gently down to
the margin of the lake to gaze at the clear reflection of their own
velvety sides, and the allurement of narrow channels widening
suddenly to give the voyager all the thrills Of an explorer. You
may explore Manitou for many a day before you come to the
end of its surprises, for one bay opens upon another, and the
shore-line twists and turns in a way that might make an expert
geographer dizzy.
And when you have circled its shores and seen its varied beauty, and gazed
enviously at the pretty summer homes grouped along each curving bay,
and watched the lone fisherman reeling in his taut line beside the rocky
islands, you are loath to leave — and so are the regular summer residents.
They stay on till autumn has splashed the hills with streaks of crimson and
gold, and they return every week-end until the forest is a flaming glory, and
back they come in winter when only the evergreens show dark against the soft
white background of snow-clad hills.
It hardly seems as if Lake Manitou needed improvement, but nevertheless there is an association which under the name of the Lake Manitou
Improvement Club collects a small amount from from those who wish to
join, and with the proceeds cares for the wharf at the village, attends to the
placing of buoys to mark the channel, and other details that add to the
welfare of the community. Some of the pretty cottages are rented by the
season, and there are two or three small boarding-houses on the lake-shore.
St. Faustin From Ivry the train takes us past Nantel, where
the lovely lakes are privately owned, and past
Labarge Mill, with its altitude of 1,343 feet, to St. Faustin, and
almost into the lake beside the station. The particularly regular
outline of this little lake has given it the name of Lac Carre
(Square Lake). A fair-sized village has sprung up on its shores,
and there is ample boarding-house accommodation for the
visitor, who may here enjoy boating, bathing, fishing, tennis,
dancing, or long walks.
About a mile away from the station is another edition of the
village, and about six miles north of that the road brings you to
one of the gems of the Laurentian lake-land. Lac Superieur is
comparatively small (about two miles in length) and it has little
irregularity of outline—just one long point jutting out into its
waters, and one island lying dark upon its bosom—but it is the
loveliest, clearest little lake that ever mirrored in its depths some
score of mountain tops. Twenty-two mountains, rising directly
from the lake or very close to it, form a low irregular wall of many
shaded-green. Just across from the hotel, a sheer cliff stands up
and takes every imaginable hue between sunrise and sunset.
To climb it is a regular item of the summer programme.
There are any number of pleasant expeditions to be taken besides—to the
top of several of the surrounding hills, to the Devil's River, or the Boulee
River (either of them just a little over a mile distant from the hotel), to Bear
Lake, where the beavers build, and to a score of other lovely spots Lac
Superieur moreover, is the starting point for a long canoe trip up the Devil's
River to Lakes One, Two, Three, Four Five, whose names bear witness to the
over-taxed powers of the surveyor, and then by portage across to the
Cachee River and the Cache Lakes, and so to the famed Lac Tremblant Bug
that is a trip for the expert canoeist. For the average person there is boatint
and canoeing on the lake itself, fishing for trout in Lac Superieur or one of
the nearly lakes, and tennis or dancing. A hotel, a camp, and several
summer   cottages   shelter the visitor to this delightful spot This is just a
Page Nine wurenf/anWouritafns
A drive from Lac Superieur to Lac Quenouilles is a constant
unfolding of the picturesque beauty of the Laurentians—with
here and there one of those breath-taking views of hills beyond
hills stretching into the distance to touch the dim horizon.
Quenouilles may also be reached direct from St. Faustin, and has
a small summer colony of its own.
St. Jovite Between St.  Faustin Station and St. Jovite the
train slides downhill, a drop of five hundred feet
in about ten miles. Though the general altitude is less, we are
coming closer to the highest mountain of the Laurentians, Mont
Tremblant, whose double-peaked summit is the chief landmark
for miles and miles around. St. Jovite owes some of its popularity
to its closeness to Mont Tremblant, which towers above the
lower hills of Lac Ouimet, just across from Gray Rocks Inn. The
drive to Tremblant and the climb tc the mountain top is one of
the great attractions for the summer visitor.
None the less, Lac Ouimet has its own attractions. It is a pretty little
lake, with its low green hills, its bare gray cliff facing the Inn, and its lovely
twin islands; and it gives ample opportunity for canoeing and bathing, while
lakes within easy access, Duhamel, Maskinonge and others, provide good
fishing. And then there is the usual tennis, the not so usual golf, and lovely
drives and walks in all directions, and for the evening music, dancing or a
moonlight paddle on the lake.
Lac About five miles by rail from St. Jovite the train
Mercier half-circles a pretty little lake, before stopping at
Lac Mercier Station. It is only a stone's throw
from the station to a comfortable hotel, and a stone's throw from
the hotel to the lake, so what could be handier? Lac Mercier
does its best to cater to your convenience. Its lake-bottom tilts
up in the centre most obligingly to form a shelf about a hundred
feet long where the timid swimmer may try his skill; then it takes
a drop to accommodate the expert.
There are some pretty walks and drives in the vicinity of Lac Mercier—
around the lake, to Lake Killarney, to Lac Ouimet, and, best of all, to Lac
Tremblant itself.
Lac The foot of Lac Tremblant is only two miles by
Tremblant road from Lac Mercier Station, and from the
wharf you may look across to the huge mass of
Mont Tremblant, its sides partly fire-scarred, but showing the
fresh green of new growth beside the darker trees that crown the
summit—or you may gaze straight up the lake to where beyond
seven silver miles of water the hump-backed Mastodon sleeps.
Tremblant has none of the gently intriguing irregularity of
Manitou, but, in its place, the attraction of wider spaces, more
rugged scenery, and lofty mountains. It does not, however, lack
variety. There are lovely points, beyond which the water sweeps
into hidden bays where dark, overhanging trees fringe the shores;
there are wooded islands, black-green in their silver setting;
there are high cliffs; there are sheltered streams singing between
mossy banks over rocky beds till they reach the lake; there are
dark groves of spruce and fir; and light thickets of birch.
But the glory of Tremblant is her hills. Mont Tremblant,
with an altitude of 2,800 feet, rears itself nearly half a mile above
the surface of the lake, and the long palisade of hills that stretches
towards it from the head of the lake seems almost as high—high
enough indeed to bar distant summits from view, so that we see
only bold outlines printed against the sky—at sunset, rosy purple
like the heath-clad hills of Scotland.
Page Ten
Tremblant offers such wealth for the explorer that only a few of the
many expeditions into the surrounding country can be mentioned. There is
an easy trail to Lac Vert, where the fishing is good, and from Lac Vert
another trail to Lac Caribou; there is the trip up the Cachee River, which
brings you in its serpentine course to an old lumber shanty from which you
may take the trail to Bear Falls, a remarkably picturesque spot; there are
several canoe trips that may begin at Tremblant and end anywhere, and
may take from three days to three weeks; there are old lumber trails to be
followed; and, finally, there is the climb to the top of Mont Tremblant. You
may make a day's expedition of it if you like, and picnic on the summit,
and then climb the fire-ranger's lookout and play King of the Castle with the
world of mountains and lakes below; or you may climb the slope in the afternoon, sleep under the stars, and see the sun rise in the morning, making the
great waves of the sea of mountains break into rosy foam above the mist
And then if the mountains haven't worked their magic on you they never will.
Tremblant has unfortunately been lacking in hotel accommodation, but
within the last few years a small hotel has been built at the foot of the lake, and
is becoming popular, while a lodge on one side of the lake is operated by Gray
Rocks Inn. Most of the summer cottages are at the upper end of the lake,
and the residents have formed a municipality in order to watch over the
interests of the community. It is not likely that Tremblant will ever be
over populated, for an area of 14,750 acres around Mont Tremblant has been
set aside as a National Park.
From Tremblant on the country-side begins to assume a
different aspect. The country is more level, the hills are lower,
there are fewer signs of civilization, a greater distance between
settlements. We are passing into a region not so well known to
the ordinary holiday-seeker; but, as the French guide exuberantly
states: "Eet ees a heaven for sports!" Even in summer there is
fair fishing in the nearby lakes, but a guide is most desirable,
inasmuch as a great deal of the land is almost virgin wilderness,
and much of it is leased to private hunting and fishing clubs.
Labelle You can't go far wrong in making your first stop
at Labelle, where the station-agent or the postmaster will gladly give you advice and information. This is the
station from which members of the well-known Chapleau Club
take the road to their club-house on Lake Chapleau, some 15
miles distant, or to any of the nearby lakes under their lease,
such as Lac des Mauves, Lac Montjoie, or Lac Sucreries. But
only a small portion of Lac Labelle is leased; it is near at hand
(about six miles from the little French village of the same name),
and here you may have accommodation at a small boarding-
house on the edge of the lake.
Fisherman's luck near Labelle is noteworthy. For a change from the usual
gray trout of Labelle, you may take a short trip to little Lac Belanger or Lac
Brochet, where red trout are plentiful. When the fishing season closes there
are partridge and deer for the hunter, and at all seasons there are long canoe
trips that will take you through a network of lakes and rivers in almost endless
voyages of exploration.
Within easy reach of either Annonciation, the next station,
or Nominingue, a little further on, in the midst of wild and
rugged country, are set little lakes that would gladden the heart
of the dourest fisherman alive—Lac Blanche, Lac Noir, Lac
Boileau, Lac Puant, Lac Paquet, all of them, as the guide will
tell you "Little beauties" for trout-fishing, while the country
surrounding them is an excellent hunting-ground.
Nominingue At Nominingue there is a fair-sized village, with
two or three commercial hotels where hunters and
fishermen make their headquarters preparatory to setting out
into the wilderness. The game-warden of the district can give
information about every inch of this territory, and can procure
guides for the uninitiated.     Nominingue has not yet attracted
many summer visitors, owing to the fact that the village is about
half a mile distant from the lake, but the little village of Bellerive,
on the very edge of the great Lake, is in a fair way to becoming
a holiday resort. It is true that the summer colony is very tiny
as yet, not more than ten or twelve cottages, which would be
lost entirely beside a lake thirty miles in circumference, if they
did not cluster together, but the situation is almost ideal. The
train stops at Bellerive Station just before Nominingue; the
station, the village and the boarding-house are all close to the
lake, and almost at the junction of Big Lake Nominingue and
Little Lake Nominingue; the larger village of Nominingue is
just two miles distant; and there are several farms in the vicinity
to supply summer residents with milk and eggs.
Lake Nominingue must needs be considered when the Laurentian lakes
hold their beauty contest. Big Lake Nominingue alone is an imposing sheet
of water, the largest in the region, and hills loom dark around it on
distant shores, or in autumn ring the lake with unbelievable crimson. One
long point juts far into the lake, and there, perched high above the water,
the Jesuit Fathers have a picturesque summer home. Another order of priests
have their monastery on the lake-shore, in the midst of a primeval forest,
through which the visitor may pass by a road that leads near to their chapel.
Big Lake Nominingue and Little Lake Nominingue both abound in pike and
trout, and the deer-hunter finds excellent sport throughout the country-side.
Between Nominingue and Mont-Laurier there are thirty-five
miles of country but little known even to the sportsman. From
Lac Saguay one may go north into the Kiamika region, a marvellous hunting and fishing territory. This region may also be
reached from Mont-Laurier, the end of the line.
Just before you reach Mont-Laurier there is a tiny station,
Brunet, on the very shore of Lac des Ecorces. This lake and Lac
Gauvin are so close together as to be almost one, and they
combine to form a remarkably good fishing-ground. Gauvin
abounds in gray trout, and Lac des Ecorces in pike, bass, whitefish
and dore. The Kiamika River, which empties into Lac des
Ecorces and also forms its outlet, keeps replenishing the supply
of fish. There are only a few summer cottages on this lake, but
the surroundings are charming, and there are splendid possibilities
of development.
Mont- The town of Mont-Laurier, just a short distance
Laurier along the line, has little attraction for the visitor
except as a base from which to start out into the
far woods. The town follows the undulating hills up and down
on either side of the Lievre River, has three commercial hotels,
several stores, banks, and lumber-yards. A road which runs
close to the Lievre will take you seven miles south of Mont-
Laurier to Lac des lies, the largest lake in this end-of-the-line
region, where the fishing is excellent and the scenery beautiful,
and where the many islands that give the lake its name offer
sites for half a hundred homes.
But the country towards which the sportsman turns his eyes most
longingly is the country to the north, where little St. Anne du Lac sits on
the edge of Lac Tapani and tells wonderful stories of the moose that haunt her
forests, and the marvellous trout to be had for the casting of a line. And
then Lac Eturgeon chimes in with her tale of sturgeon, moose, deer and bear,
and Lac d'Argent takes up the story, and Lac Brochet, and Ferme Neuve,
and Lac St. Paul, and Mont St. Michel—and the chorus is the pleasantest
of music to the sportsman's ear. The Laurentians are good Hiking Headquarters.
Gray Rocks Inn, St. Jovite.
Page Eleven j/ieKiuren
ii i
^■~.p?--,: -m-jpzi
If you have no summer home in the Laurentians, and if you
are tired of hotel or boarding-house life, remember that dwelling
in tents is as old as the hills themselves—or very nearly—and
that camping adds spice to any vacation. The Laurentians are
ideal for this. From almost any station you may take a road
that will bring you in twenty minutes into the heart of the woods
or to the border of some little lake. There are places where you
may rent a location for your camp for the season, places where
you need only ask permission, and places where you may pitch
your camp unheeding because there is no one to be asked about
it anyway. The style of shelter may vary from the tiny5 canvas
tent that may be moved every day if the fancy takes you, to the
big marquee with its wooden floors and canvas divisions, or even
the little portable bungalow. But a camp's a camp for a' that,
and means freedom and old clothes, and performing the rites of
cleanliness in the lake instead of a tub or wash-basin, anpl coffee
boiling over an open fire, and the smell of sizzling bacon, and
nightly camp-fires, and friendship and mirth.
The organized camps for boys and girls are preparatory schools for later
camping-out, and for many other things as well, and thoughthey are few in number they are all excellent. As any of these camps will send you full information on request, only their names and  situation are given here.
Camp Oolawhan:    Y.W.C.A.  Junior  and  Senior  Camps,  on Lac Oolawhan
8  miles from  Ste.  Marguerite  Station.
Camp Ouareau:    A camp for school-girls, on   Lac   Ouareau,   about 24 miles
from   Ste.   Agathe.    This camp is operated as an adult camp in the
late summer and early fall.
Killarney   Club:    Catholic   Girls'  Camp, on Lake Killarney,   3   miles  from
Lac Mercier.
Camp   Tameracouta:    Boy   Scouts'   Camp, 7 miles from Piedmont.
Camp Kanawana:    Y.M.C.A. Junior Camp, on Lake Kanawana.
Senior Y.M.C.A. Camp:    on Lake St. Joseph, 6 miles from Ste. Agathe.
Camp Agaming:    on Lac Archambault, about 24 miles from Ste. Agathe.
Camp Pembina:    on Lac Pembina, about 27 miles from Ste. Agathe.    (
Camp du Nord:   on Lac Ouimet, 2 miles   from   St.   Jovite.    Bungalow  camp
for adults also operated.
No sound but the steady dip-dip-dip of paddles, a shout to
warn of "white water" ahead, a sudden tensing, a swirl—and
smooth water again, then a landing where a break between the
trees discovers a trail, a short portage, another mile or two of
water, and camp under stars that grow pale before the ruddy
camp-fire! If you've ever tried it you need no invitation to try
it again. And if you are an expert canoeist you need only a hint
as to a suitable starting-place and the goal will take care of
itself, with a little help from map and compass.
Some of the best starting-points for threading by canoe the maze of
lakes and streams in the Laurentian district are Lac Superieur, Tremblant,
Archambault, Saguay, Labelle, and Mont Laurier.
From Superieur you may take the trip already mentioned up the Devils'
River, across to the Cachee, and on to Lac Tremblant.
Page Twelve
From Tremblant you may get into the Macaza district; or by way of
Lacs Vert, Caribou, Mitchell, Long, Clair, Truite, you may enter the Grand
Lac Cache, and return to Tremblant in three or four days.
Archambault will launch you into a chain of smaller lakes.
From Labelle you may reach by way of Cameron Lake and several
smaller lakes, the Maskinonge River, which is part of a canoe route to the
Ottawa. From Labelle also you may reach Lac Caribou and so into the
Cachee region again.
From either Lac Saguay or Mont Laurier entry is made to the extensive
Kiamika district, and from Mont Laurier a paddle up the Lievre River to Lac
Tapani will bring you close to Lac Piscatosin, from which you may start
south to the Gatineau.
Further information may be obtained from the General Tourist Agent
Canadian Pacific Railway, Montreal.
There are as good fish in the sea as ever were caught—and in
the lakes too, for that matter. Only they will stay there in spite
of you, unless you give a little consideration to the "when" and
"where" and "how."
The "when" for trout is of course in the months of May,
June, and September, though the fisherman who rises early
enough will find the fish rising too, and may have a pretty fair
string, even in July and August. In the latter part of May,
however, and in June he must come prepared to combat the
black fly and mosquito, so that early May and September are
the ideal months.
The "where" is almost any lake in the Laurentians, with the exception
of a few where fishing was so wonderful twenty years ago that there isn't any
now. The lakes in this pathetic category are the very few whose shores are
thickly settled, and there is hope even for these, as considerable attention
has recently been given to restocking. The great majority of the lakes,
especially the smaller one, are the home of the red or speckled trout, and many
of them contain fine gray trout as well. Ouareau, Archambault, and the
little lakes adjoining are particularly fine for trout-fishing, while bass have
been taken from Lac des Sables, l'Achigan, and several lakes farther north.
The "how" will have to be left to the fisherman's own judgment, for there
was never a fisherman yet who didn't have his favorite fly and tackle, and
his favorite method of playing a fish.
And, last of all, there is one factor in the game which you can't ignore,
which may take you to a perfect fishing stream in perfect fishing weather
and leave you unrewarded by a single catch, or may bring you a full basket
when by all the rules of angling you shouldn't have a bite—and that is that
unexplainable, intangible thing we call "fisherman's luck".
When the leaves begin to turn, your thoughts will often
wander to forest trails and mountain lakes. You will hear the
drumming of the partridge, you will see startled deer hesitant
on the border of the lake, you will measure the antlers of the
moose, and then—off to the Laurentian wilderness.
Even the settled districts will yield you a good bag of part-
tridge, and a little further from civilization these birds are
remarkably plentiful. Deer, too, are scattered over the whole
district, but they are shy of man, for some reason best known to
the hunter, and chiefly frequent the forests a little distance from
the railroad. The whole Black Mountain region, and the woods
from Tremblant north to Mont-Laurier, afford excellent deer-
But the great ungainly monarch of the forest is the chief test of the
hunter's skill, and his habitat is in even remoter regions. An occasional moose
has been shot as far south as Tremblant, but they are found in greatest numbers in that wonderful hunting country to the north of Nominingue and Mont
Laurier which has been referred to  already.
The season for moose is usually September 10th to December 31st.
for deer usually September 1st to November 30th.
for partridge usually September 1st to December 15th.
Further particulars as to game laws, guides etc. may be obtained
from the General Tourist Agent, Canadian Pacific Railway, Montreal.
There are four courses in the Laurentian Mountains which in
the midst of remarkably beautiful surroundings offer excellent
sport. The fees are so reasonable that the golfer may enjoy golf
in the mountains every week-end during the season at less
expenditure (hotel bill and train fare included) than is required
for membership in most of the city clubs.
These courses are all nine hole, and in every case there is a professional in
St. Margaret's Golf Club, Ste. Marguerite,
Val Morin Golf Club, Val Morin
Laurentian Golf & Country Club, Ste. Agathe
Gray Rocks Golf Club, St. Jovite
Yards Fees
2193 $1.00 a day
3050 .50    "
2500 1.00    "
2600 1.00    "
It is only fair to the prospective visitor to the Laurentians to
warn him not to expect all the luxuries and conveniences of city
life in some little hotel or boarding-house planted on the edge of
a mountain lake. There are many places he should never try
to see if a constant supply of hot water is more to him than the
glory of the hills. The hotel business in the Laurentians is in
its infancy, but there are hotels and boarding-houses that give
comfort and shelter and good food for a very modest charge per
week. Others try to provide the chief conveniences of city life
while retaining some of the simplicity of a camp.
The Laurentian Mountains offer to the hiker some fine opportunities to indulge his taste. Enough has already been said
of the beautiful scenery; here we may speak of the roads. Almost
without exception the mountain roads are dirt roads, some of
them new, some older and well travelled. They can be travelled
on foot without fatigue. Interesting walks can be made in many
directions from almost every resort, of varying length according
to inclination; it is better, however, before setting forth on a long
trip, to study the map to see how far stops for meals or lodging
are away. The people of the north are hospitable, and where
there are no hotels accommodation over night can generally be
obtained at a modest farmhouse, and at very reasonable rates.
It is suggested that part of the equipment for a successful walking
tour in the Laurentians is a certain minimum acquaintance with
the French language. Big Lake Nominingue.
Canoeingfin Untravelled Waters. page Thirteen J he (oarfem 7o unships
The Eastern Townships is the name of part of Quebec which
lies east and south of Montreal. It comprises some of the richest
farmlands, the most beautiful rivers and lakes, and the very
loveliest of the popular resorts, in the whole broad sweep of the
Memphre-       Magog, 88 miles from Montreal, is a thriving little
magog town  situated  on  the  shore  of Lake   Memphre-
magog, a magnificent sheet of water about 30
miles long, whose southern end touches the state of Vermont.
The lake is dotted by many islands and is surrounded by rugged,
heavily-wooded hills and green farmlands. The town of Magog
houses many summer people. Its hotel is especially adapted to
family parties, while numbers of others camp at various points
on the beautiful shore on the lake. About three miles from
Magog by road, or two by water, is the Hermitage Country Club
Inn. The club-house is situated on the lake, in a beautiful grove
of pine trees; the property covers 600 acres, with private golf
links, wooded walks, tennis and badminton courts. There are
facilities for swimming, boating, fishing and dancing.
From the Lake one gets a fine view of its two famous mountains, Orford, 2,860 feet high, and Owl's Head, 2,484 feet. From
Magog, a steamer makes trips down the lake during the summer
season, touching, according to the day, at all important points,
such as the Hermitage, East Bolton, Bryant's Landing, Knowl-
ton's Landing, Perkins' Landing and Newport. The beauty of
this region—rolling hills and fertile vale, lovely lake and streams
—is hard to equal. The fisherman may secure bass, pickerel,
maskinonge and land-locked salmon in the waters of Lake Mem-
Sherbrooke Sherbrooke is the bustling metropolis of the
Eastern Townships, situated where the St. Francis
and the Magog Rivers unite, and making full commercial use
of the falls of the Magog. These falls are beautiful as well as
valuable. The city has factories and mills, but also some delightful parks and charming homes, public buildings and institutions,
good hotels and pleasant driveways, as well. Near Sherbrooke
lies Lake Massawippi, a lovely expanse of water about nine miles
long and one mile wide. Amongst the first to see the possibilities
of this lake as a summer resort were Americans, who at North
Hatley and Ayer's Cliff have well-established colonies. At
North Hatley there is a very good summer hotel, tennis and
golf. The roads are excellent for motoring, and the trip round
the lake is a delightful run. Just beyond Sherbrooke is Lennox -
ville, strongly reminiscent of a pretty English village. Its driveways are shaded by stately old trees, its buildings are ivy-hung,
and everything seems to move with the calm of long custom.
Megantic Megantic,   the farthest point distant,  175    miles
from Montreal, makes an appeal to campers and
sportsmen, and has to offer very attractive organization and
outfits to searchers for summer resorts. It lies on Lake Megantic,
a sheet of water twelve miles long by about four wide, and has
fairly good accommodation at its hotels. Guides for fishing
and shooting trips are obtainable without difficulty. Megantic
is connected with Piopolis,   Woburn and Three Lakes by steamer
Page Fourteen
and taxi services. The club house of the Megantic Fish and
Game Club is situated at Spider Lake, some twelve miles north
of the village, while Trout Lake is about the same distance.
Brome From   Foster   a   branch   line   of  the   Canadian
Lake Pacific runs south to Brome Lake and Knowlton,
while another branch line runs north to
Waterloo. During the summer, there is a special through service
from Montreal. The many Montrealers have cottages here.
There are several hotels and boarding houses to accommodate
transient guests. Knowlton is famous for its attractions as a
summer resort. It is high and is particularly adapted to summer
homes. The fishing is fairly good, bass being the principal, and
the neighborhood affords good bathing, golf, tennis and drives.
About half a mile distant is the well-known Knowlton Conference
St. Johns St.  Johns and its neighbour, Iberville, both well
known as summer resorts, are situated on the
Richelieu River, less than an hour's ride from Montreal. St.
Johns is the starting place for a number of very interesting
excursions in a district full of historical remains of a period when
the Richelieu, then called "River of the Iroquois," was practically
the only means of communication with that part of New France
stretched around Lake Champlain and Lake George. Fort Lennox,
built on Isle-aux-Noix, ten miles above St. Johns, the old forts at
Chambly, St. Johns and Fort Montgomery, near the American
boundary line, though partly dismantled, all recall the colonial
wars when England and France were fighting for the supremacy
of these fertile lands. Fort Lennox, the best-preserved specimen
of old fortification in the province, probably on account of its
restoration by English forces during the War of 1812, is to-day a
favorite picnic ground. The Richelieu River offers good duck
Kipawa station, the present terminus of a branch running north
from the Canadian Pacific main line at Mattawa, Ont., is the
natural gateway to a vast region of unspoiled wilderness,
dotted with numberless lakes, rivers and streams where fish
and game abound and where every phase of outdoor life and
sport—camping, canoeing, fishing and shooting—can be enjoyed
in fullest measure.
Kipawa is situated on a bay of Lake Kipawa, a beautiful and
expansive sheet of water with deep bays and narrow inlets
penetrating into the depths of the surrounding forest. The
surface of the lake is studded with many islands, large and small,
and owing to its peculiar configuration the lake has a shore line of
over six hundred miles.
A Moose Kipawa is  pre-eminently a moose country.    This
Country monarch  of big game animals is found in compa
ratively large numbers in the "bush" encompassing Lake Kipawa and adjacent waters. Deer, too, are numerous
and there are good possibilities for black bear, particularly on
any extended trip. Hunting grounds, according to location,
can be reached by steamer for part of the trip, thence by canoe,
or by canoe for entire distance.
Capt. J. Cunningham operates a steamer service three days a
week between Kipawa Station and Red Pine Chute, a distance
of 47 miles, and will land parties at any desired point if not
too far from his usual route. Sportsmen hunting in the more
remote corners of the lake may make arrangements with him
to have fresh provisions left at some agreed point. This feature
is especially convenient when large parties are being catered to.
The fishing in this wonderful lake region is well worth while.
About 25 miles up the lake, tucked away in a quiet little corner
behind McKenzie Island, is Hay Bay. Large lake trout, pickerel,
pike, etc., are caught along its shores while some of the inland
lakes nearby contain bass, and others speckled trout. Another
point, 25 miles from Kipawa Station, in a slightly different direction, is at the mouth of the North River. In addition to excellent
fishing, this point is on the regular steamer route, and outfits,
equipment, etc., can be landed at the camp site with little difficulty and fresh provisions brought in every few days.
Canoe An almost   endless   number   of   delightful   trips,
Trips varying in  distance  and duration, according  to
one's desire, are open to the canoeist, full particulars of which can be obtained upon application to the General
Tourist Agent, Canadian Pacific Railway, Montreal.
Messrs. O. J. Shrine and W. J. Cavers, who operate general
store and post office at Kipawa, Mr. A. Perrier and Mr. John
A. Jones, Hunters' Point, and Mr. J. Cunningham, Red Pine
Chute, can look after all ordinary requirements of the fisherman
and hunter, furnishing tents, canoes, camp equipment and
provisions and arranging for guides. Post office address of all
these, Kipawa, Que.
It is advisable to engage guides as far ahead as possible.
Attractively situated on Lake Temiskaming,
where the Kipawa River empties into it, Mr. F.
W. Arnott operates a small cabin camp in territory which yields much to the sportsman. Besides the scenic
attractions of the Lake itself, there are many little trails which
penetrate the heavy bush fringing its shores, leading to numerous
lonely lakes which contain gamy speckled trout. Fishing in the
Kipawa River, particularly right at Mr. Arnott's Camp, is very
good, black bass, wall-eyed pike, pickerel and lake trout all being
offered. s Lake Memphremagog
Page Fifteen J>e<yatL
The district affords unusually good opportunity for moose
and deer, and a number of bears are shot each year. Mr. Arnott
has complete camp equipment and is in a position to furnish
tents, canoes, blankets, cooking utensils, provisions and guides
for an extended canoe trip throughout any part of the district.
In addition to a very comfortable main camp, Mr. Arnott
has several outlying camps, located from 5 to 15 miles back
in the bush at points where unusually good hunting and fishing
opportunities are offered. These camps, remote from civilization,
have proved exceedingly popular with sportsmen who have
visited them for the purpose of rest and recreation.
One of the most attractive canoe routes to and through the
Temagami District starts from Tem-Kip Camp. Mr. Arnott will
be glad to furnish complete information on application. His
address is Temiskaming, Que.
The Gatineau Valley, which is reached by way of Ottawa,
is one of the most attractive resorts in the whole of the
Province, the summer home of the discriminating Ottawan and
the objective, although comparatively undeveloped^ of an
increasingly large number of outsiders.
Ottawa is about three hours ride from Montreal. Thence
we cross the Ottawa River to Hull, and follow the course of the
Gatineau River to Maniwaki. The pretty village of Chelsea
has long been very popular, both for its own sake and for the
lovely resort of Kingsmere near by. Kirk's Ferry is also a
summer place of long standing, known to fishermen because of
Blackburn's Creek. At Cascades, so called because of the
rapids which break the river at this point, is a stretch of smooth,
sandy beach, and here summer residents and permanent dwellers
alike are wont to dance during the moonlight nights of summer.
Farm Point has a summer hotel which will accommodate two hundred guests. At nearly all the other points there are boarding
houses, and often the farmers will receive a guest or two for
the season. But he who goes to the Gatineau Valley, thinking
that summer hotels abound is due to disappointment. One
must make arrangements ahead of time.
Wakefield Wakefield, the last place whence one can commute
to and from the city with comfort, has several
farms in the neighbourhood, as well as a fairly large summer
colony clustering around the river bank. The bathing is excellent. At Alcove the river sweeps into a bay on the shore of
which is a pretty little village. Farrellton is notable because
of its very fine trout stream. Venosta is near a particularly
good lake and trout stream, where the fish are quite large.
Kazubazua        Kazubazua, in addition to being quite a resort in
itself, is close to one of the finest trout streams in
the Gatineau district.    However, the best pools or spots on the
stream are accessible only after driving a few miles. Kazubazua
Page Sixteen
is also the entry point
for Danford Lake,
long a popular resprt
among residents of
Ottawa. Gracefield is
the connecting point
of several roads leading to famous leased fishing waters, chief among which are Thirty-
One-Mile Lake and Pemichangan, both controlled by the Gatineau
Fish and Game Club, an organization of Canadians and Americans.
The Abitibi and the Kegema Fishing Clubs also have their headquarters at Gracefield. In the hunting season, Gracefield is the
point of departure for many who are bound for the profitable
game country of the Pickanock — a district well known to the
hunters of the Ottawa Valley as well, who are accustomed to enter
it from Fort Coulonge.
Blue Sea Anyone who misses Blue Sea Lake has failed to
Lake realize what the Gatineau Valley really   is.    From
Blue Sea to Burbidge stretches one of the loveliest lakes in Quebec. Its name indicates its appearance—a
broad expanse of deep water which reflects the intense blue
or opaque grey of the sky and wooded islands which hide
picturesque summer homes. The stations are very frequent.
As lumber is plentiful, building a summer home on Blue Sea
Lake presents no difficulty. One may choose any style, from
the rough shooting-box to the most pretentious summer residence. Bathing and boating are the pastimes par excellence
on Blue Sea Lake. All sorts of water-craft glide in and' out
among the secluded bays, while glistening sandy beaches tempt
even the most timid to "come on in."
Maniwaki Maniwaki  is  a  thriving   village—not  so  much   a
summer resort as a base where summer people
may obtain supplies. Its church tower gleams silver in the
sunlight, and its two rivers, the Cardinal and the River Desert,
flow placidly on beneath the two bridges which span them. Near
the village is the Indian Reserve. There are two or three hotels
in Maniwaki and one can make the trip up from Ottawa, and
return quite comfortably in one day. As at Blue Sea Lake the
waters beyond Maniwaki offer good bass fishing, and besides the
North American red deer, which are plentiful throughout the
valley, the woods beyond the end of the line often furnish the
coveted prize of the moose.
This delightful section of the Ottawa Valley—once a well-
known lumbering region, now a prosperous agricultural country
that affords the holiday-maker and the sportsman some unusual
opportunities—lies along the north shore of the Ottawa River,
north-westward from the city of Ottawa.
Aylmer, the first stop, is a popular summer resort and all-year
residential colony. Breckenridge has very fine bathing. From
Quyon onwards, we begin to catch something of the peculiar
appeal of this section. The hills are low and rolling, and the
river winds like a silver stream through rich pasture land and
fertile farms. For those who desire a quiet summer, an open-air
life, and plenty of good, nourishing food, there is no more desirable
place to secure these than in one of the farm-houses along this
Between Morehead and Campbell's Bay is the most beautiful
valley imaginable. On one side are hills, on the other a ravine
which broadens out into such landscape as one associates with
the ancestral acres of England. The back-country is threaded
with innumerable lakes that are well stocked with fish, nearly
all accessible and nearly all known to the folk of the country-side.
Campbell's      Where the Ottawa River sweeps into Campbell's
Bay Bay lies as pretty a  village as one could wish.
Hills and valleys alternate with pleasing effect.
In the Bay are pike, pickerel and bass. Across the Bay lies
Calumet Island. Close to Campbell's Bay are the tumbledown
ruins of Bryson—a once properous lumbering town long since
destroyed by fire.    At Campbell's Bay is a fine bathing beach.
Otter Twenty-two miles from Campbell's Bay, over  a
Lake fair road, lies Otter Lake, where the fishing and
hunting, in season, are both excellent. Fort Coulonge on the Coulonge River is very prettily situated. The
village is near several lakes, some of which are leased. The
Ottawa is very calm and narrow here, and one may ferry to
Pembroke, on the opposite shore. Near Fort Coulonge is an
especially lovely chute. There are a few summer cottages on
the bank of the Coulonge River, and a fine sandy beach. During
the autumn, deer and black bear attract many hunters, and this
is one point of departure for hunting and fishing expeditions into
the Pickanock country.
Devonshire      Coulonge Lake, an expansion of the Ottawa River,
Park some 35 miles long and of width varying from one
to two miles, offers good fishing possibilities in the
way of gamy large and small mouth black bass, pickerel, pike
and lunge. Some of the smaller inland lakes are well stocked
with speckled trout, and there are a few lakes in the vicinity in
which stubborn, deep fighting lake trout grow to a large size
and are readily taken with live bait.
Pleasantly situated on Devonshire Park, an attractively
wooded peninsula which juts out into Coulonge Lake, is Glengarry Inn. Information about this section may be obtained by
writing to the Manager of that hotel.
Waltham Waltham, the village at the end of the line, has a
few summer cottages, but so far is known mostly
to men who use it as a point of departure for the lake country
which lies beyond. Not far from Waltham is the attractive
summer resort of Fort William, which lies immediately across
the river from Petawawa, Ontario.
des Bois
The Lievre River is, with the exception of the
Gatineau River, the most important that
drains the western Laurentian Mountains. Rising
in the north, it flows past Mont-Laurier toward the south-west,
roughly paralleling the Gatineau at an average distance of about
(Continued on page 20) McGregor Lake, on the Lievre River.
*" V*ley.
Page Seventeen £L
C clwcifcl
aunce Val leu
TTROIS-RIVIERES (or "Three Rivers," to give it its English
name) is situated on the north shore of the St. Lawrence River
at the triple mouth of the St. Maurice River, about midway
between Montreal and Quebec. It is the gateway to a vast
territory of forest and mineral wealth, the center of a rich agricultural and dairying district, and an important commercial and
manufacturing centre. The second oldest city in Canada (having
been founded in 1634), it is a charming residential city that has
many attractions for the traveller.
Grand'Mere From Trois-Rivieres a branch line runs north to
Shawinigan Falls and Grand-Mere, on the western
bank of the St. Maurice. This river is one of the largest in the
Dominion, having its source at the divide between the valleys of
the St. Lawrence and Hudson's Bay. Practically all its watershed
is heavily forested and dotted with countless lakes. Shawinigan
Falls, at the town of the same name, 21 miles from Trois-Rivieres,
are 150 feet high, and have been harnessed to furnish an enormous
amount of electrical energy to Montreal and other municipalities.
Both Shawinigan Falls and Grand-Mere, six miles farther, have
large and thoroughly modern pulp and paper-making establishments. An interesting landmark at Grand'Mere is "Grandmother Rock," in the park that was originally part of the island on
which the new power plant is built. The whole region is one well-
adapted to summer resort purposes. The river with its scenic
beauty, the high hills beyond, a well-populated farming country,
and the hospitable atmosphere that is typically French-Canadian,
are attractions of unusual appeal. Shawinigan Falls and
Grand'Mere are "going in" points for excellent fish and game
districts.    Both have good hotels.
Grandes Two miles east of Trois-Rivieres is Piles Junction,
Piles from  which   another branch of the railway runs
north—this time on the eastern shore of the
St. Maurice—to Grandes Piles. The whole territory drained by
the St. Maurice is a remarkably attractive field for the sportsman. At Grandes Piles, canoes, guides and equipment can be
obtained for trips into the surrounding country by arrangement in advance with Mr. Jean J. Crete or H. Marchand,
who are thoroughly familiar with the handling of sportsmen
and know just where the best sport  is to be had.
The various streams flowing into the St. Maurice on the
eastern side, with their tributary lakes, are well stocked with
fish, especially the gamy speckled, trout offering fine sport for
the angler. In the line of hunting, moose are plentiful, and deer
are also found throughout the district, with an occasional black
bear. A very interesting and beautiful trip may be made by
launch or canoe up the St. Maurice as far as La Tuque, about
75 miles distant, which is another good centre for the sportsman. Guides, canoes and outfit can be obtained from Mr. Alphide
Tremblay at that point. Mr. Tremblay operates a chain of camps
in the outlying territory from which many splendid game trophies
and splendid specimens of fish ar e brought in each year.
Page Eighteen
Laurentides       North   and   north-west   of   the   City of Quebec,
Park stretching away to Lake St.  John and the lower
St. Maurice and beyond, is a vast area of
Laurentian mountain and lake territory constituting one of the
finest fish and game preserves of the continent. In these water
stretches and forest lands, fish and game find abundant sanctuary,
and, like the Laurentides Park, in the very heart of the
country, there is a constant overflow of animal and fish life into
all the neighboring territory.
The Park encloses the headwaters of some of the best trout
streams of Eastern Quebec, and shelters an abundance of large
and small game. It has been largely closed to the general public
until recently, but a more liberal policy in opening it up is now
being pursued, and necessary permits for hunting and fishing are
issued by the Fisheries and Game Branch of the Provincial Government of Quebec. In addition to this the Department has established three series of comfortable log cabin camps within easy
reach of separate gateway points. Each camp is built on the
shores of good fishing lakes and are in charge of guardians, who
can act in the capacity of guides if desired. At certain camps
these guardians can furnish meals at a very moderate charge per
day thus obviating the necessity of bringing in provisions.
Cabins are completely equipped. The Park is most conveniently
reached from Quebec City by motor over a good road.
South of the Park and within an hour's motor ride from the
Chateau Frontenac Hotel, Quebec, are the pretty lakes of
Beauport and St. Charles, while the railway to Lake St. John
brings the sportsman in a short day's run to the far-famed
haunts of the ouananiche, or fresh water salmon, one of the
gamest fish that swims.
Lake Lake St. John, which is nearly a hundred miles in
St. John circumference, is fed by a number of large rivers
which afford wonderful fishing and furnish easy
trails for lengthy canoe trips into a vast unexplored fish and
game territory extending north to Hudson's Bay. The district
yields the best sport to be obtained anywhere for ouananiche
(or land-locked salmon), a species of fish remarkable for its vigor
and unusual fighting qualities. The Ouiatchouan Falls, on the
south side of Lake St. John, rival in beauty those of Montmorency,
and at Pointe Bleue, a few miles distant, is the Hudson Bay
Company's post, where most of the rich furs taken in the far
north are disposed of by the Montagnais Indians, who make their
summer   home there.     Near St.  Gedeon,  Mr.  Geo.  O. Lindsay
has comfortable cottages, gasoline boats and canoes, and is
prepared to look fully after the requirements of sportsmen in
territory that offers much both in the line of hunting and fishing.
Mr. Lindsay is located some four miles from the station and
twenty minutes from the mouth of the Grand Discharge. His
address is St-Gedeon-les-Iles, Lake St. John, Que.
Chicoutimi, the north-eastern terminus of rail communication,
and the head of navigation on the Saguenay River, is another
good centre for hunting and fishing. Arrangments for outfit
and guides can be made through Mr. J. D. Guay, who has control
of a splendid fish and game preserve lying to the north of the
Laurentides Park.
Lake One of  the largest fish and game areas  of this
Edward northern  country,   open  to  the general     public,
is that surrounding beautiful Lake Edward, the
gateway to which is Lake Edward station, 112 miles by rail
north of Quebec City. Mr. Robert Rowley provides accommodation and facilities for fully looking after the requirements
of tourist and sportsmen visitors. He operates the Laurentide
House close to the station, and in addition has a number of
well-equipped camps of varying size throughout the territory,
particularly adapted to the needs of fishermen and hunters.
Good speckled trout fishing is offered in season. For the hunter,
moose is the chief prize, this monarch of big game animals being
plentiful in the district. Bear, too, are quite numerous. Many
delightful canoe routes radiate in every direction through this
vast fish and game preserve. Mr. Rowley has a splendid corps
of guides in his employ and can supply everything necessary
for an outing, including canoes, tents, camp outfit and provisions.
Lake Edward is the largest body of water between the St.
Lawrence and Lake St. John. It is twenty-one miles long and
perhaps four miles across at its widest point, set amid beautifully wooded hills and studded with numerous islands. The
elevation is approximately 1,200 feet above sea level, with a dry,
bracing, and healthful atmosphere. It is a resort which appeals
to the summer tourist for its general recreational advantages as
well as to the sportsmen for its fishing and hunting attractions.
CANADA'S timber reserves are national assets of incalculable
value. To neglect to take ordinary precautions which ensure
them against destruction from forest fires is to rob civilization.
Passengers on trains should not throw lighted cigars or cigarette
ends from car windows. Those who go into the woods—hunters,
fishermen, campers and canoeists—should consider it their duty
to exercise care to prevent loss from fires. All fires should be
carefully extinguished. Lake Edward.
The Return from the Chase.
Page Nineteen ork
Quebec is not only a summer province. It has a very intense
interest for the lover of winter sports, because there is no other
place where they can be enjoyed amongst such congenial surroundings. The winter climate of the province is exhilarating—
bright sun, snow and a clear atmosphere that adds zest to the
many forms of outdoor life possible. Skating, sleighing, tobogganing, ski-ing, snow-showing, hockey and curling can nowhere
else be found in such embarrassment of choice. Much of this is
due to the fact that the Quebecker is himself a great lover of
winter sports, so that the visitor reaps the benefit both of excellent facilities and of a popular enthusiasm.
Quebec If Quebec is beautiful in summer, in winter it is
dazzling. With its countless hills serving as
natural toboggan slides, with its skating rinks and hilljs for skiing, its gleaming roads and glistening snowfields, it is,a perfect
background for the winter sports which are a characteristic of
Quebec. From far and near visitors come to the Chateau Frontenac for the winter sport sseaon. Some of the attractions for
the visitor are a triple toboggan chute extending the entire
length of Dufferin Terrace, and finishing directly in front of the
doors of the Chateau Frontenac; an outdoor skating rink within
a few feet of the Chateau, with warm dressing-rooms; a ski jump
on Battlefield Park, as well as a splendid variety of hills for the
tyro; a curling rink in the Palm Court of the hotel; well contested
hockey games, snowshoeing, bob-sledding, ski-running, skijoring, and a crack husky dog-team from the North Country
to take guests for runs in the vicinity.
The whole city, with its hilly streets, its beautiful park on the
Plains of Abraham, its proximity to quaint old French-panadian
villages and natural scenery of spectacular beauty, such as Mont
morency Falls, its atmosphere of hospitality,
gaiety and charm, offers a choice of outdoor winter recreation such as would be
difficult to rival. Within the hotel there
are billiards, music, an excellent floor for
dancing, and other forms of entertainment.
A special booklet, "Winter Sports in Old
Quebec," can be obtained from any agent
of the Canadian Pacific, or from the
Manager, Chateau Frontenac, Quebec.
Montreal Montreal has always thrived on winter sport, for
the proximity of Mount Royal makes it possible
to indulge in the finest of ski-ing and tobogganing and snow-
shoeing within half an hour of a first-class hotel such as the
Place Viger. In the winter of 1923-24, an organized program
of winter sports lasting throughout January and February was
conducted with great success, and will undoubtedly be continued.
One of the sights of Montreal in winter is the huge skating rink
of the Montreal Amateur Athletic Association, where three or
four thousand may be seen skating of an evening or on Saturday
afternoon, to the strains of a fine band. In addition to the large
general rink there is a figure-skating rink and also a hockey rink.
The Ski Club in connection with the Association has a large
membership, and its cross-country runs are very popular.
There are several fine skating rinks in Montreal, and curling
is carried to a high pitch of perfection, with a very large following.
One of the most magnificent toboggan runs on this continent is
the Park Toboggan Slide, behind the mountain; and to this, and
to the Montreal Ski Club jump on Cote des Neiges—as, indeed,
to all club sport activities—the visitor can easily obtain introductory courtesies. Parades and torchlight processions are a
feature of the Montreal Winter Carnival.
Laurentian The Laurentian Mountains are very accessible
Mountains from Montreal through the excellent service of
the Canadian Pacific, and winter resorts of great
popularity are located throughout this mountain wonderland.
Among them are Shawbridge, Piedmont, Mont-Rolland, Ste.
Marguerite, Lac Masson, Val Morin, Ste. Agathe and St. Jovite.
At several of these points hotels and boarding-houses stay open
during the winter; particular mention may be made of Ste.
Marguerite (The Chalet and St. Margaret's Golf 85 Winter Club),
Val Morin (Highland Inn), Ste. Agathe (several hotels), St. Jovite
(Gray Rocks Inn), and Lac Mercier (Mont Tremblant Inn).
(Continued from page 16)
twenty miles, and emptying into the Ottawa River near Buckingham Junction, on the North Shore Line of the Canadian Pacific.
It is an attractive region for the fishermen, hunter or canoeist;
and for the sportsman who desires good fishing or excellent
deer and bear hunting in season, within reasonable walking
distance of a quiet inn, where comfortable accommodation and a
good table are provided, White Deer Lodge presents a strong
In late spring, summer and fall the fishing is good, lunge,
great northern pike, "wall eyes" speckled and lake trout all being
plentiful. There are 35 lakes within a radius of five miles of the
Lodge. In the fall, any hunter who will watch any of the hard-
packed runways with a reasonable degree of caution and patience
is almost sure to be rewarded. This point is reached through
Buckingham Junction, 100 miles west of Montreal. Mr. J. A.
Lariyee, the proprietor, will be pleased to supply any further
particulars upon request. His address is White Deer, P.Q., via
Buckingham, Que.
East Another  fine  fishing  point  in  this  region  is  the
Templeton East Templeton district, reached through station
of the same name over twelve miles of fair motor
road or direct from Ottawa. Spreading fan-like north from
McGregor Lake within a very limited area are thirty-three lakes
most of them offering unusual opportunities for small-mouth
black bass fishing. These lakes were originally the haunt of
speckled trout, but some years ago bass were "planted" and
have multiplied so rapidly that they now furnish some of the
finest sport of this class to be had anywhere. There are also a
number of lakes close by which offer other varieties of fish.
Battle and Rheaume Lakes are reported to be well stocked with
gamy ouananiche (land-locked salmon), while lake trout are
frequently caught in the deeper lakes and large, vigorous speckled
trout in some of the smaller. This is one of the few points west
of the Lake St. John region where ouananiche are reportedto be
freely taken. There are splendid opportunities for attractive
canoe trips throughout this interesting lake region. At Marsolais
Point, overlooking McGregor Lake, boarding-house accommodation of a modest character can be obtained.
Toboggan Run on Dufferin Terrace.
on Citadel Hill.
Page Twenty
Winter Sports at Quebec ST. LAWRENCE RIVER
Canadian Pacific
Railway and Steamship Lines
Between Montreal and Quebec
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0kecke4 C.P.R. Liaee   Oct. 1W7 TOURIST HOTELS
The following abbreviations are used in this Directory r~
American Plan (i.e., rate includes room and meals).
Hotel sends out its own booklet to enquirers.
Hotel has also cottages to rent.
European Plan (i.e., rate means room only).
Ooen in Summer only, in some cases extending in to Fall.    All other hotels
P^£t so marked are (so far as is known) open all the year.
»atttx7AV STATION.    The railway station (or port orianding) for every
RAILWAl  a• i£J that bearing the same name as the town unless Other-
wise mentioned, and unless shown as on another railway, is always
a Canadian Pacific Railway station.
»ncT OFFICE ADDRESS.    The post-office address of the hotel is  always
that of the station, unless otherwise mentioned.
DISTANCE.    The distance shown is that from the station mentioned.
RATES     The rates quoted are the lowest stated by the hotel itself.
Whilst every attempt has been made to ensure accuracy in this directory,
^Canadian Pacific Railway cannot accept responsibility for mistakes or
the *-an?™5n- information, all of which ha* been supplied by the proprietors
S'SSrXSS hoteS. e?c. themselves. This particularly applies to rates
Hor can the Canadian Pacific Railway be responsible for the standards of
Srvice and accommodation of any hotel, m Canada except those under its
^TSanagement. Travellers who use tins list and find any changes, additions
IT^SSSiniU necessary would confer a favor upon users of subsequent editions
rZrSCToy<E General Publicity Department, Canadian Pacific
fcr/ManS. who also publish a full list of hotels at business centres
Song the Company's system as well as the tourist list.
Rate        Rate        Distance
Tows Proprietor or      Plan No. of Per Per from
Manager Rooms Day       Week Station
Villa Bellerive... .E. Boyer & Co... ACB     20      2.50       15.00       400 yards
ENTRE LAC (Station, Ste. Marguerite)
Hotel de Lac Mrs. A. W.
Gregoire ASB      20      3.00       14.00 up   9 miles
Hotel de Sante. ..Z. Leroux  	
FERME NEUVE (Station, Mont Laurier)
Central Hotel A. Larocque    AB       10      2.50       12.00       12 miles
FOURTEEN ISLAND LAKE (Station, Shawbridge)
Laurentian House.Mrs. C. A. Dyke.   AS        18      2.00       14.00 2 miles
Villa des Monts. .H. Desjardins    AS        12      3.00       11.00 up   2 miles
Boarding House.. A. Ralinier  AS .. 3.00 15.00 1K miles
Boarding House..B. Elmans  A 40 4.00 27.50 IK miles
Boarding House. . J. Brunet  AS .. 3.00 12.00 1 mile
Boarding House.Mrs. Carter  A 12 4.00 25.00 1 mile
Boarding House.. Dr. Lachapelle.,. ASB 6 2.00 9.00 up   15 min.
Villa Fleury  AS .. 2.00 9.00       IK miles
KANAWANA (Station, Piedmont)
Kamp Kanawana.Y.M.C.A ASB    200       8.50 6 miles
(Boys Camp)
Boarding House.. J. Godmer  A 24 1.50 10.00 800 feet
Central C. A. Dumoulin.. A 25 3.00 14.00 800 feet
La Clairiere L. Genest  A 15 2.00 12.00 6 miles
LAC BEL ANGER (Station, Labelle)
Boarding House. . C. Dumoulin      A 8             12.00 6 miles
LAC DUHAMEL (Station, St. Jovite)
Boarding House.. O. Ladouceur. ...     A 20      2.50       15.00 3 miles
\A9 FRANGAIS (Station, St. Faustin)
Vnla des
Trembles Rei*i Lachapelle..   AC       12      1.75       12.00       3K miles
\£C, PFJNDON (Station, Shawbridge)
Bluebird House...W. H. Lunan     AS 9      2.00       14.00 up   3 miles
Ls-keview Hotel..Mr.. W.Anthony.   AS        12      2.00       12.00       2 K miles
Rate        Rate Distance
Town                Proprietor or      Plan No. of Per          Per from
Manager                     Rooms Day       Week Station
LAC LABELLE (Station and P.O. Labelle)
Boarding House..L. Genest....      A          15      1.50       10.00 6 miles
Boarding House..MmeD. Thomas.    A         17      2.00       12.00 	
Boarding House. .D. St. Pierre      A          12      2.00       12.00 	
The Maples G. Ingles    AS          4      2.00       12.00 7 miles
Villa St. Pierre. . .St. Pierre &
Therrien    AC       16      2.5;0       12.00 4 miles
LAC L'ACHIGAN (Station, Shawbridge P.O., St. Hippolyte)
Parkdale Lodge. . J. Smith   ASB      30      2.00       14.00 5 miles
Hazelmere C. Green      A          12      2.00       12.00 9 miles
Les Bouleaux. .. .N. Korn     AS        60      3.00 up 20.00 up   8 miles
L'Achigan House.F. Armstrong. ...  ABS      23      2.50       14.00 7 miles
LAC MASSON (Station, Ste. Marguerite)
Belmont F. P. Gauthier...   AC
Boarding House.. J. Gauthier     A
Hotel H. Belec     A
Chateau Quinte ABS
Lac Masson W. Chartier   ABS
Manoir Hotel.. . .M. King     A
Bel Abri F. X. Malouin...     A
Algonquin C. Boissy      A
Villa Mon Repos. C. Fortier    AB
Villa des Pins C. Legault     AS
Lake Breeze. . .. .G. Ponthieu  AB
Lac Mercier Inn.,PL. Meilleur      A
Laurentian HouseB. E. Hunter  AS
Mont Tremblant
Inn Gordon Clarke ... AC
Shadynook....... M. Harrison  ASB
16.00 up   5 miles
20.00         4 miles
12.00         4 miles
25.00         4 miles
15.00         4 miles
5.00 up 25.00       4K miles
12.00 up   4 miles
14.00    4K miles
14.00         5 miles
10.00        3 miles
13.00 up 1-3 mil*
15.00       100 feet
15.00 up 10 min.
18.00 up Close
15.00 up K mile
LAC QUENOUILLES (Station and P.O., St. Faustin)
Lac Quenouilles. .L. E. Bessette ACB     21     2.50
8 miles
Hotel Saguay. ... J. F. Rodrigue...
LAC SUPERIEUR (Station, St. Faustin)
Boarding House.. L. Riopel ASC
Chateau Dubois. .A. Dubois    AC
Grenon Hotel.. .. A. Greoon    AC
Riopel Camp L. Riopel    AC
LAC TREMBLANT (Station Lac Mercier)
Au Vieux Temps . L. Viau.     AB
Boarding House. . P. Seguin    ASB
Lac Tremblant... J. Meilleur & Son ASB
Manoir Pinoteau . L. Pinoteau     AB
Plaza House A. Seguin ASCB
15     2.50       12.00      500 feet
LAKE ECHO (Station, Lesage)
Ashford House ... Mrs. E. Ashford..
Villa Ombrage H. Lacasse	
2.50       16.00 up 7 miles
2.25 up 15.00 up 7 miles
2.00 up 14.00 up 7 miles
2.50       16.00 7 miles
2.50       15.00 up IK miles
2.50       15.00 2 miles
2.50       14.00 up 2K miles
3.00 up 20.00 up   2 miles
        15.00 2 miles
16.00 up   3 miles
11.00 3 miles
L'ANNONCIATION (Station, Annonciation)
Pacific T. Perreault     A 16
Danis E. Danis      A 25
Godard J. A. Godard     A 23
2.50 9.00       125 feet
2.00       12.00       K mile
2.00 up 12.00 up 50 feet
L'ASCENSION (Station, Annonciation)
Belle-Vue E. Legault    AB
Travellers' Hotel. A. Labelle     A
Villa des Pins.
. .Mde A. Trudeau.    A
8     2.00       12.00
Chateau Laurier.. G. Sabourm..  A 3U
Central . E. H. Sabourm... ACB 25
Nouvel Z. Dorion  A 15
NOMININGUE                 .';;_ AC 0
Boarding House.. J. E. Lalande.... AS 9
Hotel Godard J  Godard  A 18
Pension                               „   _^ AO , -
Lauren tides.... Mrs. J.Bourre... Ab 15
3.00 14.00
3.00 15.00
2.00       10.00
13 miles
14 miles
7 miles
K mile
K mile
250 feet
1 mile
400 feet
2.00       10.00       K mile
Fisher's Hotel ■
Hill Crest Inn
..R  Fisher	
. .F Boisseau. .. ..
. .Mme A  David.
10 min.
15 min.
1 mile
Rate Rate Distance
Tawn Proprietor or      Plan No. of Per Per from
Manager Rooms Day Week Station
STE. ADELE (Station and P.O., Mont Rolland;
Boarding House.. A. B. Lafleur..... AS
Clairevue........ Le Foyer
Association.... ES
Maison Blanche. .G. Rochon  AB
The Echoes Mrs. C. de
Repentigny. .. . A
Maison Bellevue..Treffle Marinier.. AS
Mont Rolland A. C. Leroux  A
25     2.50       12.00 up IK miles
IK miles
1 mile
2.50 up 14.00 up   1 mile
2.50       10.00       IK miles
2.00        9.00 up 200 feet
ST. ADOLPHE DE HOWARD (Station, Ste. Agathe)
Creek Cottage Mrs. Nunn.......     A 10
Chateau Min to... C. Corbeil ASC 30
Labelle House.... A. Labelle .......     A 11
Manor House .. . .Mrs. E. Everest..     A 15
TheEstcourt A. T. Syratt     A 11
Bellevue Hotel... W. Morin  A 10
Castle des Monts .Z. Goldberg  ASB 50
Clifford. J.Clifford  A 20
Le Relais F. Lalande  A 11
Lake View
Cottage M. A. Daoust  A 10
Raymond Hotel. .Z. Raymond  AC 30
Vermont M. Greenberg.. A
ST. AGRICOLE (Station and P.O., St. Faustin)
Boarding House. .O. Touchette     A 6      3.00
ST. DONAT DE MONTCALM (Station, Ste. Agathe)
Camp Agaming.. .C. B. Powter   ASB       10      	
Camp Pimbina...W. J. jacomb ASB 6      5.00
St. Donat Chalet.T. Wall ASBC     30      5.00
(P.O., The Chalet, Lac Archambault)
STE. EMILE (Station, Ste. Marguerite)
Riopel  H. Riopel    AC
Boarding House.. C. Boyer %  A
Boarding House. .N. Lanthier...... AC
Barnett J. Barnett  A
Hillside Cottages. F. Fyfe  AS
Lakeside House. .Mrs. A. Beattie. . A
La Sapiniere
House Miss O. Laurence. AS
Mountain View . .J. A. Dufour  A
Rockland CottageMrs. A. H.
Hodgson  AS
Square Lake Inn. A. Braze  A
2.00          9 miles
3.00 up 15.00 up 6 miles
1.50       10.50 9 miles
2.00 up 12.00 up 7 miles
2.00       12.00 6 miles
3.00 20.00
3.00 up 20.00
5.00      30.00
5 min.
K mile
K mile
5 min.
K mile
K mile
1 mile
15.00 up   8 miles
12.00 27 miles
35.00 30 miles
40.00       18 miles
12      1.50       15.00       12 miles
12.00 3"min.
12.00       500 yards
22.50 up   3 min.
15.00 4 min.
18.00 3 min.
12.00 lmile
12.00 1 mile
14.00 5 min.
18.00 up 300 yards
ST. HIPPOLYTE (Station, Shawbridge; P.O., Lac L'Achigan)
Boarding House.  D. Beauchamp. .. ACB     23      2.00       14.00
Pine Cottage G. Gingras  ASC     12      2.00       14.00
Lapointe Hotel... A. Lapointe  A
Bellevue.........E. Plouffe  A
Mount View S. Zukerman  ASB
Victoria . A. Maurice  A
Boarding House.. C. Lachapelle .... AC
Boarding House. .Mrs. C. E. Pace.. AS
Chalet des Brises.E. J. Darvill  AS
Chateau Filion  AC
Gray Rocks Inn. .G. E. Wheeler.. .. ABC
Hotel C. Lachapelle ....     A
Villa Bellevue.. .. J. A. Charbonneau ACB
7 miles
7 miles
K mile
5 min.
10 min.
2 blocks
10.00 up K mile
        2 K miles
14.00 3 miles
14.00 up 2K miles
3.00 up 18.00 up 2K miles
10.00 up K mile
14.00       3K miles
STE. LUCIE DE DONCASTER (Station, Ste. Agathe)
Central..: L. Forget     AC       12      2.00
Bijou Hotel A. Landreville....    AC 6     	
Oolahwan Camp
(Girls) Y. W.C.A ASB
The Chalets E. Cochand     AB
St. Margaret's Golf
and winter Club
Ltd H.H.Hughes....   AC
See also Lac Masson.
Bellevue N. St. Aubin    AC
Chalet Hotel Mrs. B. E. Forster   A
9 mile:
2 miles
.... 6.00 up   6 miles
30      4.00       25.00 2 miles
30      4.00      25.00       500 yards
Glenbower House.G. A. Shaw  ASC
Herron's Mrs. Herron      A
Ivy Cottage J. S. Brignall  AS
Laurentian Lodge.Mrs. M. E.
Stephens  AS
Riverside House. .Mrs. A. Marshall.
2.50       12.00
2.00 up 12.00
2.00 12.00
2.00       12.00
500 feet
800 yards
5 min.
3 min.
K mile
2.00 up 12.00 up K mile
Apply      Apply      K mile
rp                        r»        • ,                «, „ Rate Rate Distance
Town                 Proprietor or      Plan No. of Per Per from
Manager Roems Day Week Station
'•    TAMARACOUTA (Station, Piedmont)
Tamaracouta.. .H. Aikman ASB 175 1.10 14.80 12 miles
I    VAL BARRETTE (Station, Barrette)
,    Boarding House..L. Lafleur.     A 5 1.25 8.75 3 min.
,    Hotel des Lacs ... J. Dufour ACB      15 2.50 10.00 200 feet
Boarding House..Silverberg & Azeff AC 23 3.00 20.00 K mile
\    Golden Lake Inn. T. Springer.. .. ..   AS 26 3.00 18.00 lmile
Home Like
\        Cottage..... . .Miss L. Hillman..     A 10 2.00 10.00 1 min.
Normandie A. Normand     A 4 2.00 10.00 500 feet
Boarding House. .Mrs. Piggott     A 7 2.00 14.00 1 mile
'    Boarding Ifcuse..Mrs  C.Paquette.    A 4 2.50 15.00 25 min.
t     Highlands Farm..W.Scroggie    AB 32 3.00 20.00 2% miles
Laurentian    Lodge.S. Sailer     A 50 3.50 18.00 up   5 min.
:     Mount New *
Cottages J. Hattrick    AS 20 2.50 15.00 1 K miles
i    Orchard House...J   Conner        AS 20 2.50 15.00 IK miles
Pinehurst Inn.. . .btansheld &.
„.„   T      .                    Chennell ASB 35 4.00 up 25.00 up   5 min.
'     Vi a Lapierre.. . .A. Lapierre ASC 16 2.50 12.00 up K mile
Villa Mon Repos.Mrs  C.Paquette.   AC 8 2.50 15.00 20 min.
Val Morin Hotel.. L.Clement     A 15 2.50 14.00 15 min.
BERTHIERVILLE (Station, Berthier)
Boarding House. .Mrs. J. E. Chartier A
Boarding House. .Mrs. A.
Champagne.... AS
Cafe Berthier J. A. Cote  A
Hotel du Canada .P. A. Gariepy.... AB
Manoir de
Berthier Pierre Beaudoin..     A
Victoria J. A. Duperrault.. AB
Lachute A. Bermiquier.... AB
Rodrigue S. Therrien  A
Shadymede R. D. Bradford... AS
Windsor Duchesneau Bros. AB
Boarding House..R. Beaudoin  A
Chalet de la
Croisee. J. O. Martineau., A
Thomcliffe House.M. Gilmour  ASB
ST. CALIXTE (Station St. Lin)
Hotel Blondin A. Blondin  A
Bellevue Hotel... J. Lauze..,  A
Boarding House. .D. Gauthier  AB
Pesant House .. .. A. Pesant	
Riviere du Chene.N. Robin  AC
Central J. Lemire  A
Commercial U. Desrochers.... A
Laurentide House.Mrs. Richardson. AS
Windsor G. Bouliane  AC
Boarding House.. J. Hamel  A
St. Janvier A. Leveille  A
Canada A. Hamelin  A
Victoria E. Langlois  A
Boarding House.. V. Labonte  AS
Boarding House.. H. Ouimet  A
Boarding House. . O. Cardinal...... AS
Boarding House.. E. Desjardins .... A
.J. L  Archambault   E
.E. LeBel  AS
J. Roberts  AC
40     3.00      10.00      800 feet
K mile
5 min.
50      3.00 up 15.00 up   5 min.
23      3.00       12.00      200 feet
10 2.50 10.00 150 feet
28 3.00 12.00 50 feet
.7 1.40 9.00         2 miles
25 3.00 10.00 150 feet
3 2.00 7.00 10 feet
7 3.00 17.50 7 miles
27 3.00 18.00 lmile
6 2.00 8.00 11 miles
25 3.00
17 2.00
26 3.00
15.00 3 min.
10.00      200 feet
15.00       300 feet
20 2.00 12.00 K mile
20 2.50 12.00 150 feet
14 2.25 15.00 K mile
25 2.50 12.00 100 feet
Ste. Rose..
2.00 i
10.00       150 feet
12.00         1 mile
7.00 up Few feet
12.00       Close
10.00 up K mile
ap 12.00 up   1 mile
12.00       IK miles
12.00 up	
16.00       K mile
12.00       K min.
15.00       11-3 miles
Town                Proprietor or
Boarding House. .E. Deschatelets..
Central O. Gagnon	
Plan No. of Per
Rooms Day
Rate        Distance
Per from
Week Station
Camp Iroquois... A. Monette ASCB
Central J. A. Laurin  A
Pacific J. Paquin  AC
Cen tral N. Ho tte  A
Happy Home. ... A. Desboyau  AB
400 feet
K mile
7.00 up   8 miles
12.00 3 min.
9.00 1 mile
10.00 up IK miles
ALCOVE (P.O. No. Wakefield, Que.)
River View Mrs. H.
Fitzpatrick....   AS
The Lodge Mrs. Eckstein....    A
British Geo. A. Donaldson   A
Holt House. A. M.Holt     A
Boarding House.. N. Courchesne... AC
Blue Sea Lake H. Gauthier  A
Maison DenommeA. Denomme  AC
BRYSON (Station, Campbell's Bay)
New Clifton Mrs. V. Poisson ..  ACB
Montreal House..R. T. Armstrong.     A
Palace N. Charette    AC
BURBIDGE (P.O., Messines)
Hotel.. *. F. Nault    AC
Marinier E. Marinier......   AC
Calumet House. ..J. Brunet      A
York House J. Milway      A
Ronnico A. H. O'Connor ..     A
Glengarry Inn.. ..Messrs. McDonald
and McDougall     A
East Templeton. .D. Sabourin      A
Hotel D. Bourdon    A
Jewell House Morris &. Labine.     A
King Edward. . .. E. Bertrand      A
Victoria D. Morin      A
Kazubazua HouseD. Emond      A
KINGSMERE (Station, Chelsea)
Kingsmere Lodge.G. H. Wattsford..   AC
Bois Franc Lodge.Brennan & Eby.,
Few yards
Across Rd»
5 min.
K mile
K mile
K mile
1 mile
20     2.50
LASCELLES (Station, Alcove)
Boarding House. .S. Chilcott      A
Brooks' House. .. W. Brooks     A
MacGREGOR LAKE (Station, East Templeton;
Boarding House. .P. Hamilton     AS
Grand View HotelH. Meunier      A 30
Maniwaki P. Sauriault   ABC      16
MASHAM MILLS (Station, Wakefield)
Boarding House. .Dame V. Gingras.    A
MASSON (Station, Buckingham Jet.)
Central Geo. Guilbeault. .     A 15
Hotel T. Demars     AB        12
3 miles
3 miles
3 miles.
100 fee*
125 yards
50 feet
28     3.00      12.00      500 feet
24 3.50 up 18.00 up 100 yards
4      2.50       17.50 1 mile
2.00       12.00       H mile
25 2.50 up 10.00 1 mile
1.50       10.50       250 yards
1.50 7.00       300 yards
2.00 12.00 2% miles
2.50 15.00 3K miles
2.00 11.00 up   4 miles
15      2.00       10.00       Kmile
P.O., Perkins Mills)
2.75       16.50       12 miles
2.50       15.00       Opposite
2.50       12.00       K mile
4      1.50       10.00 6 miles
2.50 9.00       300 feet
2.00 8.00       100 feet GATINEAU, PONTIAC, and KIPAWA—Concluded
Proprietor or       Pla
No. of Per
Rooms Day
5 3.00
6 2.00
6      1.50
25      2.50 up
MEAGH LAKE (Station Chelsea, Que.)
Alexander House . A. Alexander    ASC
NORTH WAKEFIELD (Station, Alcove)
Alcove House .. .. D. Brown      A
OTTER LAKE (Station, Campbell's Bay)
Desjardins Hotel  A. Desjardins ....     A
PICKANOCK (Station. Gracefield)
Pickanock J. I. Newton     AB
Fairbanks E. Hamelin      A 25      2.50
Empire.. O. Diotte    AC       21.     2.00
RIVER DESERT (Station, Maniwaki)
Central A. Nault      A 26      2.50
Pontiac House....A. S. Proudfoot. .     A 20      2.50
Kipawa Inn B.Martin      A 35       3.00
Tern-Kip Camp     AB        11      	
VAL DE  BOIS (Station, Buckingham Jet.)
White Deer LodgeJ. A. Larivee      A 4      2.50 up
Boarding House..Mrs. A. Edmond . A 3     	
Boarding House. .Mrs. M. Nesbitt.. A 5 1.75
Hotel A.E.Austin  AC 10 2.50
Wakefield Inn... . Misses Lindsay ... AC ,12 3.50
Wakefield Hotel. .G. Labelle  AC 22 2.00
The Waltham I. P. Cahill      A 15      2.50
WHITE DEER (Station, Buckingham Jet.)
White Deer LodgeJ. A. Larivee      A 3 .    3.00
Rate Distance
Per from
Week Station
18.00 5 miles
10.00 50 yards
9.00 15 miles
10.00 up K mile
1 mile
1 mite
5 min.
% mile
18.50 3 min.
50.00       30 miles
35 miles
12.00 K mile
10.00 X mile
15.00 K mile
23.00 H mile
10.00 K mile
10.00 1 block
        37 miles
AYERS CLIFF (B. & M. from Newport or
New Cliff House. .T. D. Hunter....    AC
BONDVILLE (Station   Knowlton)
Maplewood J. M. Ladd AS
Central House C. Lachambre....     A
Hotel Mrs. R. L.
Hastings.......     A
Lyndale Farm G. E. Vernal      A
COMPTON (Station, Lennoxville)
Hillside Farm Mrs. K. Spafford.    AB
Maple Hill Farm. J. T. G. Barette.. A
Ottawa P. E. Hanver &
Son      A
Willow Lodge. .. .Mrs. C. H.
Gleason.......     A
DUNHAM, Que. (Station, Cowansville)
Selby Lake Inn.. .A. E. Selby ASCB
Silver Valley
Farm P. Simard     AS
16      3.00
2 min.
4 miles
K mile
1 mile
3 miles
10 miles
IK miles
K mile
5 min.
15.00 up
6 miles
5      1.50
Foster House A. W. Thomas...    A
Lake View House.J. O'Hearn ......  ASC
Rock Island FarmMrs. S. Trighorn..   AS
Yamaska View
Cottage Mrs. E. C. Joyal..   AS
GEORGE VILLE ^Station, Magog)
Go wan bank.... .. C. H. McGo wan..    A
Marsh House. . . .Mrs. G. Boynton. ACS
GLEN SUTTON (Station, Glenton;
Union Hotel G.N.Davis      A
21 2.50
9 2.50
6      2.00
12.00 un
1 mile
600 feet
1 mile
IK miles
15      1.50 8,00 up 1-6 mile
20    Apply
14      2.25
14.00 up
10      3.00       18.00
10 miles
10 miles
[ mile
Proprietor or
Plan No. of Per
Rooms Day
Canada J. Menard  A
Fronteanc W. Smith  A
Hotel J. Provost  A
Windsor J. R. Cadorette... A
ISLE AUX NOIX (Station, St. Johns)
Isle aux Noix J. Gosselin    AB
Eidel weiss Mrs. E. L. Hall. .    AS
Conference Rev. E. T. Capel.. ASBC
Lake View House. L. G. Greene    AB
Letham Grange . . A. A. Senft      A
Maple Lawn Mrs. A. M. Vernal   A
Robinson's Hotel. J. A. Cadorette.. .     A
        K mile
        K mile
9.00 up Close
10.00 5 min.
25      2.00 up 10.00 up 12 miles
6 3.00       15.00       20 min.
50         11.00 up 200 yards
100 3.00 up 21.00 up K mile
9 3.50 up 25.00 up   1 mile
5 2.00       12.00       40 rods
40 2.50       15.00       K mile
KNOWLTON LANDING (Station, South Bolton)
Orchard Farm
House G. H. Ducharme.. ABS      25      2,00       14.00 4 miles
The Glenbrook... Mrs. J. H. Ball... ASB      22      2.50       15.00 up 3K miles
Battles House B. J. Sloan  A
Grand Central ... P. Gauvin  A
Hermitage Golf &
Country Club  ABC
Knoll Farm Mrs. H. Shuttle-
worth   ASC
Korneryn Mrs. E. Ball  AS
Union House J. Ouellette  A
3.00 up 18.00 up K mile
3.00       10.00 up K mile
50      5.00       35.00
3 mile
12.00 3 miles
12.00 up   1 block
15.00       K mile
Grand Union.,
.A. Lemay....
. J. Veilleux.. .
.J. A. Lemay .
32 2.50 14.00 up 200 feet
42 • 3.00 21.00 180 feet
25      3.00       21.00       300 feet
Allendale Farm.. .Mrs. M. C.
Brigham   ACB       9
Hurst Hotel R. Hurst EC        56
Maple Grove
Farm Mrs. W. H. Davis.   AS 8
Maole View FarmMrs. A. McLaughlin     AS 4
Mountain View
Farm. A.E.Sargent....    AB        10
The Newport. ... A. M. Bo wen . . ..   AB       60
Roeder's Inn Roeder & Bunker   ABCS   30
Sunrise Farm .... Mrs. S. A. Newton AB       10
Raymond House . E. M. Goddard. ..     E 40
15.00 up IK miles
6.00       Opposite
1.25 7.00 up	
1.50 7.00 up	
2.50       12.00 up	
4.00 up 18.00 up   3 min.
2.50       17.50       K mile
2.00       12.00        . ..
1.50 up  2 min.
NORTH HATLEY (B. & M. from Newport or Sherbrooke)
Boarding House.. Mrs. H. G. James
Connaught Inn. .. J. L. Dawson ....  ASC      20
Pleasant View m _^_
J» House J. R. McKay. : . . ASCB     40
The Grove Mrs. H. G. James	
Wedgemere Miss L. I. Moy...  ASC      24
4.00 up 25.00 up 3 min.
2.50 15.00 up 1 block
3.00 '     14.00 up K mile  '
Boarding House. .Mrs. W. S. Parker   A 6
PHILIPSBURG (Station, Stanbridge)
Champlain House.E. Paquette     AS      . 24
Missisquoi House.T. J. Gallagher... ASBC     40
Canada Hotel H. Mayer  A
National Hotel... N. Lord  A
St. Johns N. Dursault  A
Windsor Liontos &
Calamatas  A
Albion G. B. Clarke  A
American House. .T. E. Read  A
Frontenac A.E. Waite  AB
East Sherbrooke. .Gosselin & Son... A
Grand Central... J. A. Bayeur  A
Grand Union P. Breton  A
Magog House H. H. Ingram  A
New Sherbrooke.. W. Wright  AB
Queens A. B. Conway.... A
Royal F. J. Southwood.. A
Sinclair House C. L. Roy  E
3.50       15.00 up   7 miles
3.50 up 15.00 up   3 miles
2.50       12.00
3.00 up	
6 acres
700 feet
3 min,
75      2.00 up 12.00 up   5 min.
3.00 up
5 min.
K mile
3.50 up        K mile
2.50 up 9.00 K mile
3.00 up 14.00 up K mile
2.50       10.00       K mile
4.00 up        K mile
4.00 up        K mile
2.75       14.00       15 min.
2.50 up 12.00 up 100 yards
2.50       14.00       10 min.
lown Proprietor or      Plan No. of Per
Manager Rooms Day
SUTTON (Station, West Brome)
Fox Hill Farm. . .Mrs. C. Mudgett..   A 4      1.50
Mountain View
House A. Choiniere     A 33      3.00
Rest Home, Breeze
Hill Farm D. M. Sweet    AS        ..      1.75
Sweetsburg J. L. Hebert      A
VALE PERKINS (Station, High water)
Upton Court W. C. Perkins ASC
Brooks House.. ..E. Tarte  A
Canada H. J. Weyland ... A
Mountain View.. .Mrs. H. Jones.... AS
National C. B. Royston.... A
Boarding House.. W. L. Durkee....     A
Shady brook W. MacNeil      A
Rate Distance*
Per from
Week Station
10.00 IK mfc*
15.00 150 yards'
12.00 2 miles
K mile
12.00 up
8 miles
K mile
2 min.
IK milo
3 min.
10.00 up
200 feet
2 min.
CHICOUTIMI (C.N.R. from Quebec)
Bellevue... E. Dufour;	
Chicoutimi J. A. Desbiens	
Central J. A. Carignan. ..  ACB
Bergeron E. Bergeron      A
Laurentide Inn..  Lauren tide Co....     A
St. Maurice F. Gelinas     AC
Windsor  . .E. Lefebvre      A
Beauce J. Beauce.      A
Boarding House.. Mrs. Pel tier.......     A
LAKE EDWARD (C.N.R. from Quebec)
Laurentide House.G. K. Rowley... .ASCB
5 mm.
2 min.
1-3 mile
3 min.
2 min.
75 feet
70      4.00      21.00
10 i
LAKE ST. JOSEPH (C.N.R. from Quebec)
Lake View House.T. P. White  ASC      46      2.50
LOUISEVILLE (Station, Maskinonge)
Canada W. Lawler     AC 8
Lafleur F. X. Lafleur    AC 26
Windsor J. T. Beland    AC 25
14.00 up   1 mae]
Place Viger*.
La Corona
Mount Royal.
Queen's Hotel.
Can. Pac. Ry.... E 125
.T.D.Murray.... EB 100
.United Hotels Co.
of America  E 1100
.A  Raymond  EAB 300
Ritz-Carlton Ritz-Carlton
Hotel Co. Ltd.. EB 276
St. Lawrence HallA. J. Higgins  AB 200
Windsor D. Raymond  EB 750
Clarendon .. ..
St. Roch	
Ste. Ursule	
Victoria .
.Can. Pac. Ry.
.E. Begin	
.Mrs. M. G.
Faucher     A
.H. Fontaine    AB
2.50       10.00 K mile    ■
3.00 up 15.00 up K mile    J
3.00          K mile    ■
        Apply At Station
2.50 up  10 min.   I
3.00 up Apply       3 blocks
2.50 up  1 block   1
3.50 up  K mile
4.00 up  K mile
3.00 up  1 block (I
  1 mile
4.00       25.00       K mile
4.00 up 25.00 up 1-3 mile
5.00 up
4.00 up
ROBERVAL (C.N.R. from Quebec)
Chateau RobervalC. Hamel    AC
25      3.00
STE. ANNE DE BEAUPRE (Car from Quebec)
Columbus Hotel.. A. Fournier    AS        80
Regina Hotel A. S. Godbout...   AS       80
St.   Laurent A. P. Sioni     A 60
St. Anne      A 65
St.Louis     A
K mile
3 min.
400 feet
8.00 up 21 miles
20.00 21 miles
14.00      21 miles
        21 miles
11.50 up 23 miles
*PJace Viger Hotel at Place Viger C.P.R. Station; distance of other hotels show*!
is from Windsor Street, C.P.R. Station.
Proprietor or
Cascade Inn M. L. Meldrum . . A
Royal '..D. Lord  A
Shawinigan Racine &. Caron.. A.
Vendome W. Lebeau  A
Windsor J. Marineau  A
Plan No. of Per
Rooms Day
Canada C. H. Moineau... A
Chateau de Blois. C. De Blois  AB
Dufresne J. A. Dufresne... A
DTtalie E. Tosini  E
Martin E. Martin  A
St.Louis C.Page  A
Victoria J. E. Noude..... A
Paquin Hotel. . . .E. Paquin  A'
Villa E. Vaillancourt. .. A
N 20
5.50 up	
3.00       10.00
3.00 up	
o min.
K mile
K mile
2 min.
K mil®
3.00 up          100 fcset
4.50 up 21.00 up 10 min.
1.50 up 12.00
2.50       10.00
4.00 up	
2.50       12.00
34 mile
K mile
10 min.
K mil©
K mile
250 yards
40 feet
Reliance C. Legault      A
Boarding House.. Mrs. Mace       AS
Willow Place C. H. Leger    AC
Boarding House. .Mrs. M. Savage..     A
Hotel J. H. Decary      A
Boarding House. .Mrs. A. Maisonneuve      A
Chateau du Lac. .C. Bertrand   ACB
Bay View H. Deslauriers...,   AS
The Maples A. J. Verity    AB
OKA (Station, Como)
Union J. C. Charest T'A
Pointe Claire L. Lanthier      A^
The Grove F. Weiss     AC
Willow-Bank Inn. Miss M. D.
Preece     A
Cottage. A. O. Belanger ...     A
. .J. L. Gagnon     A
.. P. Lefebvre     A
Bellevue A. Pinard  AC
Canada E. Cousineau  A
Clarendon Daoust-Lalonde .. AS
Lefebvre Hotel... J. R. Lefebvre.... A
STE. GENEVIEVE (Station, Beaconsfield)
Canada L. A. Guillet      A
Chateau St. LouisC. L. Giguere.... AB
Delmont House. .S. J. Brougham... A
Traynor Cottage. Mrs. M. Traynor. ASC
200 yards
15.00 up
12 mile®
K mile
1 mile
1 mile
12.00 up
2 min,
K mile
15.00 up
7 min,
K mile
I mile
1 mile
1 mile
2-3 mile
300 yards
ft 18.00
JS 15.00
200 yards
200 yards
2.50       15.00
4.50 up 21.00
3.00       10.00
K mile
10 min.
5 min.
3 miles
2 min.
2 min.
5 min.
Canada A. Daoust..
Central Hotel. .. .G. Leroux. .
King George C. Besner..,
14 2.50 12.00 300 feet
8 1.50 10.00 100 feet
4  3.00   10.00   100 feet
mton Alta.-
William.. . Ont.-
>h Ont.-
ix N.S.-
lton Ont.-
lulu T.H.-
lu Alaska-
as City Mo.
likan.. . Alaska-
iton Ont.-
3n Ont.-
.ngeles. . . . Cal.-
aukee Wis.-
eapolis. . Minn.-
real Que.-
ejaw Sask.-
 B.C.York N.Y.Bay Ont.-
1 Ont-
boro Ont-
ielphia.... Pa.-
)urgh Pa.-
md Ore-
!....... . Que.-
ia Sask.-
ihn N.B.-
>uis...... .Mo-
tul Minn-
tancisco. . Cal.-
toon Sask.-
3 Wash.-
•ooke.... Que —
ay. . . .Alaska—
,ne Wash.—
 Wash —
>uver B.C.—
la B.C.-
ngton. .   D.C.-
or Ont.—
peg Man.—
—E. G. Chesbrough, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept  49 N. Forsyth St.
-J.  A.   McDonald,   District  Passenger  Agent 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. Agent C.P.R. Station
-T.  J.  Wall,   Gen.  Agt.   Rail  Traffic 71 East  Jackson  Blvd.
—M. E. Malone, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept 201 Dixie Terminal Building
-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  Agent 404  Victoria  Ave.
-W. C. Tully,  City Passenger Agent 30 Wyndham St.
-J.  D.   Chipman,   City  Passenger Agent   117  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
_IR.  G.  Amiot,  District Pass.  Agent   Windsor  Station
1 F. 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. Agent 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 & 4th Sts.
-F. L. Nason.  Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept 675 Market St.
-G. B. Hill, City Pass. Agent 115 Second Ave.
-J. O. Johnston, City Pass. Agent 529 Queen St.
-E. L. Sheehan, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept 608 Second 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 Agt Canadian Pacific Bldg
"I* S- 5aly' City Passenger Agent 434 Hastings St. West
~h £• 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, Dist. Passenger Agent Main and Portage
. Belgium-
gham.. . Eng.-
|1 Eng.-
>ls.. . . Belgium-
bw. . .Scotland-
lurg.. Germany-
pool Eng.-
fiester.. . . Eng.-
. . France-
pmpton. .Eng.-
"d; L- fl8^11?,8011 • 25 Quai Jcrdaens
-Wm  McCalla 41-43 victoria St.
-W. T   Treadaway 4 Victoria Square
-A.     S.     Ray 18 St. Augustine's Parade
™r   ?„• R- JPlummer 9    Blvd. Adolphe-Max
-W.  Stewart 25 Bothwell St.
"J- H- Gardner  .Gansemarkt 3
-R.   E.   Swam  pjer   Head
I C. E Jenkins   62-65 Charing Cross, S.W. 1
r' 9; ^x-on Jones   103  Leadenhall  St.  E.C.   3
-J. W. Maine 31 Moslev St.
-J. S. Spnngett , Coolsingel No.  91
•H. Taylor 7 Canute Road
Jong.. .China—T. R. Percy, Gen'l Agt. Pass. Dept
. . .Japan—\. M. Parker, Passenger Agent
 P.I.—J. R. Shaw, Agent. . . " "
. . .China—E. Stone, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept 	
ima... Japan—G. E. Costello, Gen. Agt. Pass. Dept.'.'
 Opposite Blake Pier
 1 Bund
14-16 Calle David. Roxas Bldg.
  12 Bund
 Ishikawa Gomei Bldg.
, Australian and New Zealand Representative, Union House, Sydney, N.S.W.
. . .N
Eton. . .
. .Qd.-
. N.Z.-
. Tas.-
. Tas.-
. Vic-
• . Fiji-
-Union S.S.
-Union S.S.
-Union S.S.
-Union S.S.
-Union S.S.
-Union S.S.
-Union S.S.
-Union S.S.
-Union S.S
, Hamilton & Co.
Co. or New Zealand (Ltd.)
, Hamilton & Co.
Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
, Hamilton & Co.
Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.), Thos. Cook & Son.
I, Hamilton & Co.
Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.)
Co. of New Zealand (Ltd.) 1   M" ^/\ ^^"l11^
Canadian Pacific Railway


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