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Canadian Pacific Railway bulletin Canadian Pacific Railway Company Jun 1, 1919

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 Important Features
this month
New Canadian Pacific Fast "All Sleeping Car" Transcontinental Trains   "Trans-Canada Limited." Section 8.
Three Daily Transcontinental Trains from Junet. Sections
How to see the Canadian Pacific Rockies, etc.,
Sections 14, 15 and 16.
Canadian Pacific Railway
MONTREAL, June 1, 1919
MOUNT SIR DONALD (10,808 feet high) AND THE ILLECILLEWAET GLACIER—Canadian Pacific Rockies.
Within full view of and close to Glacier House, Glacier, B.C.,—Canadian Pacific Hotels—See Section 10 of this Bulletin,
Alaska Excursions (See Section 13)	
Alberta, Routes to Northern  44
Atlantic Lines, Canadian Pacific  11
Banff, Church Services at  34
Boston & Maine R.R      17
British Columbia Coast Steamships, Can. Pac... 13
Canada Fed the Allies, How  35
Canadian Australasian Line  18
Canadian West Development Notes  46
Caribou in Northern Canada, Millions of  41
Coburn Steamboat Co  18f
Crop, Merchantable Quality of Canadian, 1918.. . 42
Delaware & Hudson R.R  19
Development Notes, Canadian West  46
Dominion Atlantic Railway  20
Dominion Transportation Co  21
Emergency Fare Quotations  4
Escanaba via Sault Ste. Marie, Ticketing to  6
Fall Wheat in Canada, Condition of  43
French River District, Ontario  36
Glacier House, B.C  10
Great Lakes Steamships, Can. Pac  12
Homeseekers' Round-trip Fares  3
Hotel Accom'n in Windermere District,  38
Hotels, Canadian Pacific  10
Hotels along Maine Central R.R.—Summer  22
How to see Can. Pac. Rockies, etc 14, 15, 16
Items of Interest from Eastern Canada..  45
Ka-wig-a-mog Lake Region, Ontario  37
Kettle Valley Line, How to See the  16
Kootenay Lakes, etc., How to See the  15
Lamps, etc., Prohibited on Railway Trains, Use of 33
Maine Central R.R  22
Manitoulin Island Steamers  24
Matson Navigation Co  25
11, 12
10, 11
Merchantable Quality Canadian 1918 Crop	
Michigan Central R.R	
Minneapolis and St. Paul, Ticketing to	
Muskoka Lakes Navigation Co	
New Brunswick Items of Interest	
New York Central R.R  	
Northern Navigation Co	
Nova Scotia Items of Interest	
Ocean Services Ltd., Canadian Pacific	
Ontario items of Interest	
Pacific Lines, Canadian Pacific Steamships	
Peace River District, Routes to	
Pulp Industry, Value of Canadian	
Quebec Items of Interest	
Rockies, How to See the Canadian Pacific	
Rockies, Summer Arrangements in the Can. Pac
Royal Mail Steam Packet Co	
St. Paul and Minneapolis, Ticketing to	
Skagway, What to do at  (See Section 13)...,
Steamships, Canadian Pacific	
Stony Lake Navigation Co	
Summer Tourist Fares	
Swiss Guides (See Section 9)	
Tariffs, New	
Ticketing Instructions	
Train Service, Canadian Pacific	
"Trans-Canada   Limited,"   Ticketing   Arrangements for _(See also Section 8, page 4). ...
United States War Tax	
War Tax, U.S	
Watts' Transfer & Boat Line	
Wheat, Condition of Fall—in Canada	
Windermere District of B.C., Hotel Accom'n. . . .
Yukon Gold Production    	
Section   Page
20, 21
11,12,13 6,7
2, 5 to 7
\J? &A*     i-A a^**    (g2&^/'yL*<; TICKET AND TARIFF INFORMATION
1. New Tariffs.—Tariff *120-2-§102-2, effective May 26 and cancelling Tariff *120-1 §102-1, gives
fares and instructions as to ticketing via the Canadian-Australasian Line.
Supplement 9 to Tariff SI (sleeping and parlor car fares) takes effect May 22 and cancels all previous
supplements.    Supplement 10 effective June 5 in Canada and July 5 in U.S. will cancel Supplt. 9.
Fare Advice *2806-§647, effective June 1 to Sept 30, gives round trip summer tourist fares from
Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle to destinations in Alaska, Northern British Columbia and the Yukon
F.A. *2810-§648, addressed to pursers of Great Lakes Steamships and to agents Toronto, Port
McNicoll, Owen Sound, Sault Ste. Marie, Port Arthur, Fort William and Winnipeg, effective during
season of navigation, quotes meal and berth charges on Great Lakes Steamships.
F.A. *2812-§649, effective May 22 and cancelling F.A. *2802-§645, gives charges for movement of
special passenger cars from Canada to the United States.
Supplement 6 to F.A. *2733—Supplement 7 to F.A. §598 (combined issue), cancels the Fare Advice,
which covered the mobilization of men, etc., under the Canadian Military Service Act.
Supplt. 2 to F.A. *2794—Supplt. 1 to F.A. §641 (combined issue) affects agents at Ottawa, Ont.,
and Victoria, B.C., only.
Supplt. 4 to F.A. *2797, Supplt. 6 to F.A. §642, effective June 1, gives, changes in list of persons
authorized to sign certificates acct. Dominion Provincial Employment Service.
Supplt. 3 to F.A. *2799—Supplt. 3 to F.A. §643, effective June 1, deals with warrants issued by the
Board of Pension Commissioners and with ticketing first-class via Great Lakes Steamships.
Eastern Lines.
Tariff 103-2, effective May 15, quotes fares via connecting lake and river steamboat lines.
Tariff 114-1, -effective May 15, quotes summer tourist fares to destinations in Eastern Canada and
Newfoundland, and Tariff 115-2, effective June 1, summer tourist fares to destinations in Maine, New
Hampshire, New York and Vermont.
Tariff 124-2, effective June 1, quotes summer tourist fares to Pacific Coast destinations. See Section
2 of this Bulletin.
Tariff 132, effective June 1, has been suspended per Supplt. 1 and Rule 26 of Tariff 483 will govern
milk shipments until further advised.
Supplement 9 to Tariff 473 authorizes fare of $15.49 Toronto to New York via all New York Central
trains except Empire State Express—also makes changes in fares to other points.
Fare Advice 2811, effective May 19, cancels F.A. 2807 and names fares via Great Lakes Steamships
from Sault Ste Marie, Mich.
F.A. 2813, effective May 22 and cancelling F.A. 2787, gives the charges for special train movements
to United States destinations.
F.A. 2814, effective June 1, quotes summer tourist fares to Banff, Calgary, etc., also to Yellowstone
Park and other U. S. destinations.    See Section 2 of this Bulletin.
Supplement 7 to F.A. 2758 and 2759 (combined issue), effective May 22 and cancelling Supplement 6
to F.A. 2758 and Supplement 5 to F.A. 2759, covers changes in mileage book regulations, etc.
Supplement 4 to F.A. 2786, effective May 19, cancels all previous Supplements re reduced fares for —vN
male ex-members of the C. E. F. Supplement 5, effective June 1, applies to Guelph agents only.
Supplement 2 to F.A. 2796, effective May 25 and cancelling Supplt. 1, announces changes in the certificate plan arrangements for conventions.
Supplement 2 to Tariff Index A16, effective June 1, gives changes in list of tariff publications on file
with the Canadian Railway Commission.
Western Lines.
Supplement 4 to Tariff 110, effective May 10 and cancelling all previous supplements, makes changes
in one-way and round-trip fares from Ontario, Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta and British Columbia
(east of Kootenay Landing and Revelstoke) to points in Eastern Canada.
Supplement 2 to Tariff 321, effective May 15, announces new summer tourist fares to Banff, Lake
Louise, Field and Glacier, cancelling those formerly in effect.
Supplement 26 to Intersection Tariff 306, effective May 15, makes minor changes and is supplied all
Supplement 30 to Fare Advice 529, effective June 1, cancels Supplements 28 and 29 and all other
Supplements except 27 (which remains in effect except where modified by Supplement 30).
Supplement 4 to Fare Advice 610 effective June 6 cancels and previous Supplements and affects
agents at Winnipeg, Fort William and Calgary only.
Supplement 2 to F.A. 643, effective May 15, instructs re issuance of tickets to members of Royal
Northwest Mounted Police.
Supplt. 1 to Index CI and Supplt. 1 to F.A. 637, both effective June 1, give changes in lists of
tariffs on file respectively with the Canadian Railway and Interstate Commerce Commission.
*Eastern Lines. §Western Lines.
o Summer'tourist fares, effective June 1, are quoted in following.
TERRITORY                                              d:       ■
Tariff Circular
Ontario, Manitoba and Saskatchewan	
North Pacific Coast and California.
V 11-19
Winnipeg. .	
Calgary, Edmonton, and intermediate points.. . .
Vancouver, Victoria and New Westminster	
Detroit and Alexandria, Minn.
Vancouver, Victoria and New Westminster.
Banff, Calgary and Edmonton.
N.B.—-Agents affected see also Supplement 2 to Tariff 321, referred to in 2nd paragraph under Western Lines on page 2.
Tariff Circular f 7-19-J3-19 shows reduced fare arrangements authorized under certificate plan for the
Canadian Manufacturers'-Association Convention at Toronto, June 10 to 12 and Tariff Circular W10-19—;
V6-19 similar information re Canadian Order of Foresters' Convention, London, June 14 to 21... \    %
2. Summer Tourist Fares to Pacific Coast and other Western Destinations.—Particulars of
tariff publications are given in the preceding Section.
Note that this year summer tourist tickets to Pacific Coast destinations, also to Banff, Lake Louise,
Field, Glacier, etc., and to Yellowstone Park, Glacier (U.S.) National Park and various other U.S. destinations as specified in tariffs require validation before they can be used on return trip, but no validation fee
will be charged. As heretofore, Pacific Coast tickets may be validated at a number of intermediate points
(specified in tariffs) if passengers desire to return east from such intermediate points instead of completing
their journey. A new contract form, Contract 46, has been supplied for use instead of Contract 45; agents
having Contract 45 in stock will return same to Auditor of Passenger Receipts at once for cancellation.
Validation is not required of summer tourist tickets to Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo, Ogden,
Salt Lake, Santa Fe., N.M., Mancos, Colo., or the Mesa Verde (U.S.) National Park,
All tickets to Western destinations sold at summer tourist fares should have letters "S.T." stamped
or written with ink on face of contract and each coupon.
Agents' special attention is called to the following regulations in the sale of summer tourist round-trip
Vancouver must be destination of round-trip tickets routed on going journey via Canadian Pacific
Ry. or Canadian National Rys. to Vancouver and returning via U. S. routes through Seattle or vice versa,
when the tickets do not read through Victoria or Portland.
Victoria must be destination of round-trip tickets routed on going journey via Canadian Pacific Ry.
or Canadian National Rys. to Vancouver and returning via steamer and U.S. routes through Seattle or vice
versa when the tickets do not read through Portland.
Portland must be destination of round-trip tickets reading through Portland, when they do not also
read through California.
3. Homeseekers' Second Class Round-Trip Tickets from Eastern Canada to Manitoba,
Saskatchewan, Alberta and British Columbia Destinations.—Fares are given in Tariff *119-2 and
Special Supplement A (the latter supplied, with a few exceptions, only to agents at points off Canadian
Pacific Ry line).    Tickets on sale daily to September 30 inclusive.
Western Lines agents have instructions re validation, extension and variation in route of these tickets,
also as to stop-over privileges, in Special Circular f 1399.
4. Emergency Fare Quotations.—When agents obtain'from head office quotations of fares to
destinations, or by routes, not covered by regular tariffs (commonly spoken of as "emergency fares") same
are to be understood as for immediate use and are not to be held for use at some indefinite future time.
5. Ticketing to St. Paul and Minneapolis, Minn.—Agents are reminded that the fares to Sf
Paul and Minneapolis are not the same from all stations. In some cases Minneapolis takes a lower and in
some cases a higher fare than St. Paul.—in other cases, both cities take same fare. Eastern Lines agents
will note particularly the showing of fares to St. Paul and Minneapolis on pages 5, 7, 9 and 1*1 of Special
Supplement 4 to Joint Tariff AA7.
Tickets form 70-20 and 70-20E, which formerly read via Sault Ste. Marie to "St. Paul or Minneapolis,"
have been revised to read "St, Paul" only, and new forms 70-96 and 70-96E read to "Minneapolis" only.
6. Ticketing Passengers for Escanaba, Mich., via Sault Ste. Marie.—Soo Line Train 7, the
connection of Canadian Pacific Train 17, has no connection for Escanaba and passengers for that point should
be ticketed only to Gladstone, Mich., unless they are willing to wait over at Sault Ste. Marie until the following
day and take Soo Line local train 87, which leaves Sault Ste. Marie 1.1.0 p.m. and runs through to Escanaba
daily except Sunday, arriving Escanaba 7.00 p.m.
7* Ticketing for New Canadian Pacific Trains "The Trans-Canada Limited".—Special attention is directed to Supplement 9 to Private Instructions to Ticket Agents No. 2 and Supplement 7 to Passenger Department Instructions re Sleeping and Parlor Cars No. 4, effective June 1.
*Eastern Lines.        fWestern Lines Field  Kootenay Landing and East.
^Western Lines West of Field and Kootenay Landing.
3 (Over) Ticketing for New Canadian Pacific Trains etc.—Continued.
First class tickets (with certain exceptions specified in Supplement 9 to Private Instructions to
Ticket Agents No. 2) will be honored on the Trans-Canada Limited only when accompanied by tickets
for sleeping car berths, sections, drawing-rooms or compartments, or when passengers have reservations for
same to be paid for on train (except that between Montreal and Ottawa in parlor cars running specially between those points first-class tickets will be honored when accompanied by parlor car seat tickets). Second
class tickets will not be honored on these trains.    See Section 8 of this Bulletin.
8. Canadian Pacific Train Service.—General change of time to Summer Schedule took
effect Sunday June 1.
"Trans-CanadaLimited" trains 7 and 8 between Montreal and Vancouver, 9 and 10 between Toronto
and Sudbury.
The putting on of the new fast "all-sleeping car" transcontinental trains is the most important feature
of the summer time table and marks a new epoch in Canadian railway history. The double daily transcontinental trains already in service carry heavy mail, express, day coach and tourist sleeping car traffic and
require to stop at all important stations. The new trains will carry standard sleeping car passengers only
and, except for the necessary change of engines at divisional points, will stop only at the larger commercial
centres and tourist resorts and will thus expedite the movement of through passengers and relieve the other
trains without interfering, in any way, with the service provided for other traffic.
The number of cars handled on the "Trans-Canada Limited" is limited to
8 cars east of Fort William and west of Banff (exclusive of open top observation cars).
10 cars Fort William and Winnipeg.
9 cars Winnipeg and Banff.
The running time of the new trains (allowing for difference in time) is scheduled at 93 hours 30 minutes,
Montreal to Vancouver and 92 hours 15 minutes Vancouver to Montreal.
Equipment consists of:
Standard Sleepers Compartment car (1 drawing room, 7 compts.)  To
Montreal-Vancouver          *                                 d ronto-Winnipeg.
Montreal-Winnipeg. Compartment observation car (1 drawing room,  3
Toronto-Vancouver. compts.) Montreal-Vancouver;
Toronto-Winnipeg.     , Dining Cars
Fort William-Winnipeg. Montreal-Vancouver.
Winnipeg-Vancouver. Toronto-Sudbury.
Only a limited quantity of personal baggage will be carried; other than personal baggage requires to
be forwarded by other trains.
Berths for one night trip will not be sold or reserved on the "Trans-Canada Limited," between following
points, because there is ample and convenient sleeping car service on other trains and because the occupancy
of such space on short distance runs would exclude longer distance passengers.
Montreal or Ottawa to North Bay or Sudbury.
Toronto to Sudbury.
Vancouver to Glacier or intermediate points. ^
Field-Lake Louise-Banff or Calgary to Medicine Hat or Swift Current.
Berth or seat space for day trips will not be sold or reserved on the "Trans-Canada Limited" between
following points, because any considerable number of day-trip passengers could not be carried without
inconveniencing through sleeping car passengers and there are other convenient trains between those points
for the accommodation of day passengers :-
Kenora and Winnipeg. Calgary and Sicamous and intermediate '—*>
Winnipeg and Brandon. points.
Regina and Moose Jaw.
fUg^By the putting on of the ''Trans-Canada Limited" the Canadian Pacific establishes
three daily transcontinental express trains besides having a fourth daily express, the "Soo Pacific"
between Moose Jaw and Vancouver.
Other features of Transcontinental train Service-Trains 1 and 2, now known as "The Imperial" (instead
of "Imperial Limited") continue to run daily between Montreal and Vancouver with very little change from
former schedules, but will no longer carry compartment observation cars and will have parlor cars between
Banff and Revelstoke.
Trains 3 and 4, now known as "Vancouver Express" and "Toronto Express" respectively, run daily
between Toronto and Vancouver. No. 3 leaves Toronto 10 p.m. (instead of 7 p.m. as heretofore) and arrives
Vancouver later than formerly. No. 4 runs on practically former schedule. These trains will carry compartment observation cars between Winnipeg and Vancouver, but not between Toronto and Winnipeg/
Open top observation cars, as shown in cut, will be run as follows:
On trains Between .
1 and 2 Field and Revelstoke, June 1—Sept. 15.
7 and 8 Field and Revelstoke, July 1—Sept. 15.
On trains Between
13 and 14. Field and Revelstoke, June l^Sept. 15
3 and 4 North Bend and Vancouver, July 1—Sept. 15 m
Canadian Pacific Rockies—Open Top Observation Car
They are placed at the fear end of the train
in each case. There are no cinders, as oil-
burning locomotives are used wherever the open-
top observation cars are run. See Special Circular *7526-tl401-|657 for further details. J
Eastern Lines.
Ottawa-Toronto day trains "The York" and
"The Rideau", Nos. 37 and 38 respectively commence running via the Lake Ontario Shore Line
June 2. Leave Ottawa Central 1.00 p.m. and
arrive Toronto (Union) 9.30 p.m.; leave Toronto
(Union) 1.30 p.m. and arrive Ottawa Central
10.00 p.m. daily, except Sunday. See Special
Circular *7529 for further particulars of this
and other Ottawa-Toronto-Brockville-Kingston
Montreal-St. Andrews Sleepers commence
running June 19 (as Algonquin Hotel opens June
20). Standard sleeper will leave Montreal by
train 16, 7.00 p.m. daily except Saturday, and in
addition a compartment sleeper will leave Wednesdays and Fridays.
Montreal—Portland Sleepers begin service
June 26, leaving Montreal 8.10 p.m. daily on the
Boston express (train 210) arriving Portland
Union Station 8.00 a.m.; returning leave Portland
6.45 p.m. and arrive Montreal 8.20 a.m. Boston
& Maine R.R. connecting train will leave Portland
8.30 a.m. running through to Kennebunk and
intermediate points and returning will arrive
Portland 6.15 p.m. daily; on week days there
will be connection both ways between Kennebunk and Kennebunkport.
Special Circular *7528 gives new assignment of space and Supplt. 1 to Special Circular *7521 particulars of further local time table changes.
Western Lines. Particulars of train service changes are given in Special Circular f 1402—J657 and of
assignment of space in Special Circular J1403-J658.
uSoo-Pacific Expresses1 trains 13 and 14, run through daily between St. Paul, Minneapolis and Vancouver with standard and tourist sleepers and compartment observation car, on practically same schedule as
ast year.
Kettle Valley Route trains 11 and 12 run daily between Nelson and Vancouver, via Hope, with standard
sleeper and cafe observation parlor car. Leave Nelson 9 p.m. and arrive Vancouver 11.30 p.m. next day;
leave Vancouver 8 p.m. and arrive Nelson 11.15 p.m. next day.
9.    Canadian Pacific Summer Arrangements in the Rockies.—A. L. Powell, District Passenger
Agent in charge of territory Banff to Glacier, will have headquarters at Banff, Alta.,  up to September 30.
Passenger Dept. will handle Banff depot ticket office June 1 to Sept. 30. N. J.    Lowes in charge as
Ticket Agent, and sleeping car reservation clerks E. W. Travis at Banff Springs Hotel and L. D. Merkley
at Chateau Lake Louise will be on duty June 1 to Sept. 30 also.
View Points-Yoho Valley and Albert Canyon -During summer season all westbound C.P.R. daylight
trains will run slowly at mileage 128 Laggan Subdivision, i.e. 128 miles west of Calgary, in order to give a
view of the Yoho Valley, and trainmen are instructed to draw passengers' particular attention thereto.
Daylight passenger trains will stop also for five minutes at Albert Canyon during the summer tourist
season giving passengers an opportunity to alight there for a brief inspection of the wonderful gorge.
Customs Officers -In order that tourists from and to the United States may not be inconvenienced by
an examination of their baggage at the International boundary, Canadian Customs Inspectors will be
stationed at Banff and at Lake Louise up to September 30, and a U.S. Customs officer also will be on duty
at Banff up to October 1.
Emerald Lake Chalet will be open July 1 to Sept. 15 a,ndGlacier House from July 1 to Aug. 31, and it
is expected theBrewster Transport Co. will have carriages and ponies available at Field station for those
desiring to make the Emerald Lake trip.    Further particulars will be given next month.
Lake Louise Transfer-As in previous years, passengers and baggage for Chateau Lake Louise are
transported to and from the station, a distance of 3| miles each way, in gasoline tram cars, which meet all
trains.    Rate 50 cents each way per passenger.
Moraine Lake Camp, nine miles from Lake Louise is conducted for the accommodation of visitors who
wish to obtain tea and other refreshments and for fishermen who desire to stay all night at the Lake in order
fEastern Lines.      J Western Lines Field, Kootenay Landing and East.
{Western Lines, West of Field and Kootenay Landing.
(Over) the guides being stationed a| follows:
d:      - .   : ' fi   ^      %'     d .       ': ..->" 'V
>\00 a day.
Moraine Lake Camp, &c.—Continued.  '
to fish during the evening and early morning. Boats, rods and rubber boots are for rental at moderate rates.
This camp is not run by the Canadian Pacific Ry. but information as to terms, etc., can be had on application
to Miss M. K. Danks, Moraine Lake Camp, Lake Louise, Alberta. There will also be a refreshment booth
of the Lakes in the Clouds' conducted by Miss E. B. Dodds.
Swiss Guides -Arrangements will be about same as last year,
E. Feuz, Lake Louise.
R. Aemmer, j    "    . "
Ernest Feuz, ■■/    (placier. ;
Christian Haesler, |    "
and their services can be engaged through the hotel managers at
10. Canadian Pacific Hotels-^-Glacier House, situated in the heart of theSelkirks,is an..exceedingly
attractive place in which to enjoy Alpine scenery arid surroundings under comfortable conditions.       > •    d
Up to 1916, Canadian Pacific main line traiits passed directly in front of the hotel, on their way 'over
the "Loops of the Selkirks" and through the Rogejrs Pass—now, the Ibng climb over the Loops is avoided
by using the double track Connaught Tunnel, the longest in America, which pierces Mount Macdonald and,
though five miles long, is so straight that the exits are never out of sight. From Glacier Station^ atthe
Tunnel's western portal, it is. an easy carriage
drive of about one mile to the hotel, which stands
at the foot of the great Illecillewaet Glacier and
in full view of Mount ©Sir Donald (10,808 feet)
and many other giants of the Selkirk group.
As a centre for exploring and mountain-
climbing, Glacier House is unexcelled, and the
geologist finds enough to interest him for a lifetime in the immediate neighborhood. The Illecillewaet Glacier may be said to occupy the backyard of the hotel and the Asulkan Glacier is within easy distance, while the Nakimu Caves, discovered only a few years ago and larger than the
Mammoth Cave of Kentucky, though as yet
only partly explored, are but seven miles distant
by carriage road and bridle path.
Among the shorter and easier ascents to be
made from Glacier House are Glacier Crest
(7,419 feet), Miribn Lake (5,666 feet), and Observation Point (5,750 feet); from the first-named
there is a splendid view of the Illecillewaet Glacier with its crevasses, seracs and moraines, and
from Observation Point, a grand panorama of
Rogers Pass is unfolded to the eye. The climb to
the summit of Mount Abbott (8,081 feet) is an
all-day undertaking, but not a difficult one, and
Mount Sir Donald himself can be conquered
readily enough with the assistance of the Swiss guides, whose services may be secured through the hotel
management at a charge of $6.00 per day each. -
Glacier House will be open this year from July 1 to August 31. As it is owned and operated by the
Canadian Pacific Railway, guests may be assured of city comforts and conveniences and a table maintained
at the Company'^ usual high standard. It contains 76 rooms and is run on the American plan, per diem rates
being $5.00 without bath; $6.00 with bath, and upwards.
The Empress Hotel, Victoria, should be recommended as a stop-over point for all tourists to Alaska
and other Pacific Coast points. Its appointments and service are unsurpassed, and it is the headquarters
par excellence for those wishing to enjoy the delightful climate and scenic and other attractions of Victoria
and Vancouver Island. V
The Algonquin Hotel, St: Andrews-by-the-Sea, N.B., opens June 20 and is operated on American plan,
per diem rates being $7.00 without bath; $8.00 with bath, and upwards. Through sleeping car service is
operated between Montreal and'St, Andrews while the hotel is open. For particulars see Section 8 of this
Bulletin.   >
Banff Springs Hotel and Chateau Lake Louise are now open for the season.
11. Canadian Pacific Ocean Services Ltd.-—Trans-Atlantic lines. Sailings from Montreal are
announced as follows:—    ■-'
Steamship ? Leave Montreal
'  ''   . . . *d .."... 10 a.m.
Metagama  X. "... . . . . .......... June    7
.   .    Corsican  . d ....      "      8
Tunisian      "    15
Melita  . . . .  .     "    17
Ships sail from Quebec 6;00 p.m. same day.
©Named after the late Lord Strathcona (formerly Sir Donald Smith), one of the builders'of the Canadian Pacific Railway.
Open July 1 to August 31
c, ,.        d Leave Montreal
Steamship 1Q am>
Scotian  . ........ ...  .June 22
Minnedosa. . . . . . . :.      "    27
Scandinavian , . ..... . V      "    28
Gianpian  .July  ..
0 0
Trans-Pacific Lines.    Sailings from Vancouver are scheduled for
c^ , • Leave Vancouver b^^W:* Leave Vancouver
Steamship      , n ^ Steamship n a m>
Empress of Russia.  June 12 Empress of Asia July   10
Monteagle       "20
Empress of Japan.
12.    Canadian Pacific Steamships—-Great Lakes Service  is in full operation per schedule shown in
Section   11   of  Bulletin   123   and   Special
Circular *7518-f 1398-J655.
Supplt. 1 to Circular *573-§2888 shows
that eastbound space on Great Lake Steamships is held by Depot Ticket Agent,
13. Canadian Pacific Steamships—
British Columbia Coast Service--Alaska
summer sailings are given in B.C. Coast
Circular 405. S.S. Princess Alice and
Princess Mary are in service.
What to do at Skagway. Supplementary to the information given in Section 19
Bulletin 124, we are advised that the
launch J a- Ka-Dan will be in commission
at Skagway this season and generally
ss. -Princess Alice" at skagway available for the following trips :-
Tour No. 1—Grand Tour of Skagway Bay, Fortine Bay, Dyea Estuary, Burro Creek, Elk Falls, time 2\ hours.   Ten
persons or less $10.00.    All over ten persons $1.00 each.
Tour No. 2—Burro Creek, with two hours stop, and return.    Five persons or less $5.00.  All over five persons $1.00 each.
Tour No. 3—Chilkoot Inlet, visiting cannery, Taiyasakaka, Burro Creek, McKinley Falls, Elk Falls.    Ten persons or
less $25.00.    All over ten persons $2.50 each.
.    Tour -No. 4—Elk Falls, McKinley Falls, Haines Mission and Fort William H. Seward.    Ten persons or less $25.00     All
over ten persons $2.50 each.
There may be times when the launch is not available, but passengers will be able to ascertain regarding this
and make arrangements for trips if desired on arrival at Skagway.
. Tour of Llewellyn Glacier Region at South end of Lake Atlin,B .C.—-White Pass & Yukon Route operate
steamer Tarahne, making a 65 mile trip from Atlin around Goat and Copper Islands at the south end of the
lake. This steamer does not run down to the end of the lake as far as Llewellyn Glacier, but C. L. Read,
who acts as conductor for W. P. & Y. Route on the lake trip, will arrange to personally conduct parties to the
Glacier either by steamer or launch on very reasonable terms.
Prince Rupert Service has been discontinued except by the Alaska steamships and agents should secure
reservations by wire when ticketing passengers for Prince Rupert on Alaska ships, as bookings for Alaska are
heavy and expected to continue so during the summer.
B.C.CoastS.S-Circular 413, effective June 1, cancels Circular 401 and gives all B.C. Coast schedules. For
berth reservations on local steamers Vancouver to Victoria and Seattle requests should be made to C.Millard,
Depot Ticket Agent Vancouver, and on night steamer Seattle to Vancouver to E.F.L.Sturdee, General Agent,
Seattle. Alaska reservations for individuals, should be obtained from Depot Ticket Agent, Vancouver, and
for special parties from General Passenger Agent, Vancouver.
Gulf Islands Route. Steamer Island Princess leaves Victoria 8.00 a.m. Monday, Wednesday and
Saturday, also leaves Vancouver 8.00 a.m. Tuesdayi for Ganges Harbor and^ other Gulf Island points; on
Thursday steamer leaves Victoria 7 a.m. for Nanaimo and intermediate points.
S.S. Charmer also leaves Vancouver 9.00 a.m. Monday for Ganges Harbor	
Victoria—Vancouver—Nanaimo—Union—Comox Route. Steamer leaves Victoria midnight Tuesday
and Vancouver 8.30 a.m. Wednesday and Friday for Comox and intermediate points, connecting at Nanaimo
with the Esquimalt & Nanaimo Ry. train for Alberni, also . at Union Bay with the Canadian Collieries
(Dunsmuir Ltd.) Ry. for Cumberland.      . '■ X  ...
Vancouver—Union Bay—Powell River Route. Steamer leaves Vancouver 11.45 p.m. Saturday for
Powell River, Union Bay and Comox and, returning, is due back at Vancouver 6.00 a.m. Monday.
Vancouver—Nanaimo. S.S. Princess Patricia is performing double daily service, leaving Vancouver
10.00 a.m. and 6.30 p.m. and Nanaimo 7.00 a.m. and 3.15 p.m.    Time of trip two hours.
14, How to see the Canadian Pacific Rockies and Selkirks and the Thompson and Fraser
Canyons in daytime. (Under 1919 summer train schedules). From the Canadian Pacific car windows
one has before him for the whole 642 miles between Vancouver and Calgary a continuous panorama of such
magnincient scenery as can be seen nowhere else on this continent and probably nowhere else in the world.
*Eastern Lines. §Western Lines. fWestern Lines, Field, Kootenay Landing. JWestern Lines, West of Field and Kootenay
7 (Over) How to see the CP. Rockies and Selkirks etc.—Continued.
In addition to what can be seen from the train and without moving from his seat, the traveller may view yet
more marvellous things by making short side trips from the line of railway.
This year the new fast "All Sleeping Car," Trans-Canada Limited trains 7 and 8, afford additional
facilities over those enjoyed in previous years, their schedule being so arranged as to make a daylight run in
both directions over almost the entire distance between Calgary and Sicamous.
Note, that the "Trans-Canada Limited" trains are intended for use only by sleeping car passengers,
and, while thro ughpassengers holding sleeping car accommodation will be carried from points east of Calgary
to Sicamous or intermediate points, or from points west of Sicamous to Calgary or intermediate points east
of Glacier, those trains cannot be used by passengers who desire to make the trip on the Trans-Canada
Limited only between Calgary and Sicamous, or between points intermediate to Calgary and Sicamous.
How all that is to be seen and may be seen is put in convenient form for passengers* guidance by the
following plans, based upon the 1919 summer schedules:
Plan 1 -For those having ample time at their disposal :-Travel between Calgary and Vancouver by daylight
trains using one of the schedules shown under Plan 2 below and, in addition, stop over at Banff, Lake Louise,
Glacier and Sicamous (also at Field in order to make side trip to Emerald Lake and the Yoho Valley), for,
while you can see much from the train, there are many attractive spots and features of interest that cannot
be viewed in that way such as Bow Falls, the Cave and Basin, Hot Sulphur Springs, the Animal Paddocks,
Sun Dance Canyon, Johnson Canyon, the Hoodoos, Lake Minnewanka, the Spray Valley and Spray Lakes
in the neighborhood of Banff; Lake Louise and the Lakes in the Clouds (Mirror and Agnes), Victoria and
Lefroy Glaciers, Paradise Valley and Giant Steps, Sentinel Pass, Moraine Lake and Valley of the Ten Peaks,
Consolation Lake and the Ptarmigan Valley (reached from Lake Louise Station)-Lakes O'Hara and Mc-
Arthur (reached either from Hector or Lake Louise)-The Fossil Beds, Natural Bridge, Emerald Lake, the
Yoho Valley, Takakkaw and Twin Falls and Wapta Glacier (reached from Field)-the Columbia Valley and
Lake Windermere (reached from Golden)-the Illecillewaet and Asulkan Glaciers, Marion Lake, Canyon
Creek Valley, Cougar Valley and the Nakimu Caves (reached from Glacier)-Revelstoke National Park,
Gorge of the Columbia River, Silver Tip Falls and the Arrow and Kootenay Lakes (reached from Revelstoke)
-and the Okanagan and Kettle Valley Districts (reached from Sicamous-also from Revelstoke by way of
Arrow Lakes and the Kettle Valley Ry.).
Plan 2.—For those whose time will not permit lengthy stop-overs but who can afford to spend one or
two nights on the road so as to see all the scenic wonders along the track, in daylight.
If westbound the journey west of Calgary can be made as follows:—
Calgary ©Train
Lake Louise.
Lake Louise.
M.T. Mountain Time;
7    9.45 a.m. M.T.
7 12.30p.m.     "
7 12.40    "
...      " 7    1.50    "
...      " 7    2.00    "
..>    ,"• 7    9.40    ';      P.T.
Stay at Hotel Sicamous.
...    Train    3    9.30 a.m.    P.T.
3  10.45 p.m.     "
P.T. Pacific Time.
8.10 p.m.
11.45    "
9.00 a.m.
10.15    "
10.25 a.m.
6.55 p.m.
Stay at Banff Springs Hotel.
[Take branch line 3\ miles to Cha-
[teau Lake Louise. Stay there 24
Stay at Hotel Sicamous.    [hours
3    9.30 a.m.
3 10.45 p.m.
These schedules can be varied also by spending a night at © Glacier thus :-
Lake Louise (as above).. .©Train
Lve. Glacier.. . .
Arr. Sicamous. .
^Lve.      ' "
[Arr. Vancouver.
7    1.50 p.m. M.T.
7    2.00    "
7    6.12    "     P.T.
Stay at ©Glacier House
1    2.05    "      P.T.
1    8.00 a.m.     "
1    2.05 p.m.     "
1    6.05    "
Stay at Hotel Sicamous.
3    9.30 a.m.    P.T.
3  10.45 p.m.     "
10.15 a.m.
10.25 a.m.,
3.05 p.m.
Stay 24 hours at Chateau Lake
Stay at ©Glacier House.
1    2
05    "
00 a.m.
2.05 p.m.
6.05    "
9.30 a.m.
10.45 p.m.
If eastbound the journey Vancouver to Calgary may be planned thus:-
Vancouver     Train    4    9.00 a.m.   P.T.
Sicamous        " 4 10.55 p.m.     "
Stay at Hotel Sicamous.
 ® " 8    7.05 a.m.   P.T.
Lake Louise        " 8    5.25 p.m.     "
Lake Louise.
Lve. Lake Louise.      Train
Arr.   Banff ,
Lve.      "             "
Arr. Calgary ®
5.35 p.m.
6.37    "
6.47    "
9.15    "
9.00 a.m.
10.55 p.m.
10.35 a.m.
9.30 p.m.
Stay at Hotel Sicamous.
Stay at Hotel Sicamous.
M.T.  Stay at Chateau Lake Louise.
6.05 a.m.
5 .50 p.m.
Stay at Chateau Lake Louise.
4 10.15 a.m.
4 11.20    "
4 11.30 a.m.
14    7.20 p.m.
8® 6.47     p.m.
2  10.55
Stay at Banff Springs Hotel.
] {    2.10 p.m.
[and arrivej 10.10 "•
f Calgary 1®9.15 "
J [ 1.40 a.m.
©Train 7—Trans Canada Limited cannot be used if passenger has stopped over at Calgary.
©Glacier House will be open July 1 to August 31. ©Train 8 cannot be used unless passenger makes through sleeping car trip
by that train from "some point west of Sicamous to Calgary, from some point west of Field to east of Calgary, or from Field,JLake
Louise or Banff to some point east of Swift Current.
0 d
These schedules can be varied also
by stopping over part of a day and a
night at © Glacier and using Train 14
from Glacier to Lake Louise.
Lve. Sicamous. . . Train 2  10.35 a.m.
Arr.   Glacier      "      2    3.05 p.m.       '-
Stay at ©Glacier House.
Lve.      "           "     14 10.35 a.m.
Arr.   Lake Louise    "      14    5.50p.m.       "
—and thence as above.
Plan 3 -Those who are pressed for
time and cannot afford any stop-overs
should decide whether they wish more
particularly to see the Rockies and Selkirks or the Thompson and Fraser
Canons-bearing in mind that the
scenery in the Rockies and the Selkirks is generally considered grander
and more impressive than that in the
Canons and, in order to see it, as
much as possible of the route between
Calgary and Sicamous should be traversed in daylight.    The following itineraries are suggested:
   : ! 4-              -uir*
..■■••■.■■ .... ...   . '. .
Glacier Station, B.C.
(From photograph taken by J. Ratchford, Station Baggageman, C.P.R., Kamloops.)
To see the Rockies and Selkirks.—
©Train 7
Lve. Calgary   9.45 a.m. M.T.
Arr.   Banff 12.30p.m.     "
Lve.      "         ...12.40 p.m.     "
Lve. Lake Louise. .   2.00
Arr.   Field   3.15
Lve.      "       2.25
Lve. Glacier    6.12
Lve. Revelstoke....  8.00
Arr.   Sicamous    9.40
Train 1
{ 6.05
Train 13
Lve.  Calgary    5.25 a.m.   M.T.
Arr.   Banff    8.50    "
Lve.      "   9.00    "
Lve. Lake Louise 10.25    "        "
Arr.   Field ..11.45    "
Lve.     "      11.00    "     P.T.
Lve. Glacier...    3.05 p.m.     "
Lve. Revelstoke   5.10    "
Arr.   Sicamous........  6.55    "        "
-thence  night  runs  to  Vancouver.
©Train 8
Lve. Vancouver    7.30 p.m. P.T.
Lve. Sicamous    7.05 a.m.   "
Lve. Revelstoke   9.00    "
Lve. Glacier 11.10    "      "
Arr.   Field   2.55 p.m.   "
Lve.      "        4.05    "   M.T.
Arr.   Lake Louise.. .   5.25    "      "
Arr.   Banff   6.37    "      "
Arr.   Calgary   9.15    "      "■
Train 2
9.00 p.m.   P.T.
10.35 a.m.     "
12.45 p.m.     "
3.05    "
6.55    "
8.10   "     M.T.
9.30    "
Thence night
run to Banff
J        [ and Calgary.
Train 14
Lve. Vancouver d.  3.45 p.m.   P.T
Lve. Sicamous    6.05 a.m.
Lve. Revelstoke    8.15    "
Lve. Glacier .....10.35    "
,Arr. Field   3.20 p.m.
Lve.      "   4.35    "    M.T.
Arr. Lake Louise   5.55    "
Arr. Banff .7.10    "
Lve.      "        7.20   ■"
Arr. Calgary.... 10.10    "
N.B.—Train 14 is the preferable train for scenic purposes as, by it, one gets the Fraser Canon up to nearly North Bend
(reached at 9.15 p.m.) and then all the scenery from Sicamous to east of Banff in daylight.
M.T.—Mountain Time; P.T.—Pacific Time.
To see the Thompson and Fraser Canons.-
Train 3
Lve. Calgary   8.10 p.m. M.T.
"    Glacier   5.42 a.m. P.T.
"    Revelstoke   7.40    "
"    Sicamous   9.30    "        u
Arr.   Vancouver 10.45 p.m.    "
N. B.—By this train passengers can see The Gap
and Three Sisters and, in the early part of the summer or
on a moonlight night, get a good idea of the eastern portion
of the mountains—also, if willing to rise early, the Connaught
Tunnel, Illecillawaet Valley and Albert Canyon.
M.T.—Mountain Time: P.T.—Pacific Time.
Train 4
Lve. Vancouver   9.00 a.m. P.T.
*    Sicamous 11.00 p.m. "
Arr.   Field   7.25 a. m.  "
Lve.      "      8.40      " M.T.
"    Lake Louise 10.15      u "
11    Banff 11.30      " "
Arr.   Calgary   2.10 p.m. "
N.B.—Train 4 goes through both Canons in daylight
and also, next day, through the wonderful scenery east of
Field, including part of Kicking Horse Canon, the Spiral
Tunnels, the Great Divide, etc., etc. If willing to rise early
passengers can also see the whole of the Kicking Horse Canyon, which is entered shortly after leaving Golden (5.25 a.m.).
©Train 7—Trans-Canada Limited cannot be used if passenger has stopped over at Calgary.
©Glacier House will be open July 1 to August 31. (©Train 8 cannot be used unless passenger makes through sleeping car
trip by that train from some point west of Sicamous to Calgary, from some point west of Field to East of Calgary or from Field,
Lake Louise or Banff to some point east of Swift Current.
9 (Over) How to see the Kettle Valley Line—Continued
Passengers desiring to make a short stay at Glacier, if travelling on train 1, can leave it at Glacier on
arrival at 2.05 p.m., resume the journey 1 hour later by train 13 (due to leave 3.05 p.m.) and arrive Sicamous
6.55 p.m. If travelling eastbound on train 14 they are due Glacier 10.35 a.m., and can leave by train 2 at
3.05 p.m., arriving Lake Louise 9.30 p.m.
All first-class sleeping car tickets reading
From or through  Winnipeg,
"      "        "        St. Paul or
"      "        "        Duluthor
a       "        "        Superior
\ To Vancouver, B.C.
From Vancouver, B.C.
To or through Winnipeg,
"    "        "  .     St. Paul or Minneapolis
"    "        "      Duluth or Superior
permit stop-over at Winnipeg, Calgary, Banff, Lake Louise, Field, Glacier, Revelstoke and Sicamous—any
or all of these points—on application to sleeping car conductor.
15. How to see the Kootenay, Slocan and Arrow Lakes.—Transcontinental passengers desiring
side trip from Revelstoke in order to visit the Kootenay country can make it to best advantage by arranging
their itineraries as follows (under 1919 summer time tables):
Plan 1.—Going via Arrow Lake and West Robson—Returning by another route.
Spend the night at Revelstoke and—
Leave Revelstoke C.P.R. Train 802    8.15 a.m.
Arrive Arrowhead ?.     " "      .... 9.30    "
MrWe WestVobson.::::::::::::::::::    5       St-mer--- 99f   ^  (Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Leave       " "     "        Train  12.. 9.30    "     |
Arrive Nelson     " "     11.15    "    J
There is Canadian Pacific steamer service every weekday from Nelson to Kaslo
on the Kootenay Lake, returning following morning except that, if departure from
Nelson is made on Saturday, Sunday will require to be spent at Kaslo.
From Nelson return may be made as follows :-
(a)      Leave Nelson C.P.R. Train  11.. 9.00 p-m.],,     ,       t17  ,      ,       t- .,
Arrive West Robson     « "    .....10.30"      Monday   Wednesday, Friday.
Leave       « «     "        Steamer... 11.00    «    f      Sleep on board Steamer.
Arrive Arrowhead      " "        2.45    "     |
Leave "     u        Train 803    3.15    u    [Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Arrive Revelstoke     * *•    4.45    "    J
(b)       Leave Nelson C.P.R.
Arrive Slocan City  "
Leave        "        "  "
Arrive Rosebery  u
(Leave Slocan City  "
\ Arrive Rosebery .'  "
Leave..        "  a
Arrive Nakusp  "
Leave        "  "
Arrive Arrowhead  "
Leave "   "
Arrive Revelstoke  "
Train 843    8.50 a.m. daily except Sunday.
 12.30 p.m.      "
Steamer...   1.30    " " " «
"        3.40    "
"    .....  7.15 a.m.        «
u 9   SO     " «' *• - u a
Train 859 10.50    u    Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"     12.15 p.m.
Steamer. . .11.45 a.m. Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
"        2.45 p.m.        " " "
Train 803    3.15    " « " "
u a   ac     a u u u
Train 859
(c)     Leave Nelson C.P.R. Steamer. .
Arrive Kaslo  "
Leave      "  "
Arrive Sandon  "
Arrive Nakusp  "
Leave     "  "
Arrive Arrowhead  "
Leave "   "
Arrive Revelstoke  "
Steamer. .
Train 803
4.00 p.m. daily except Sunday.
8.00    " "        "            "
7.00 a.m. Monday Wednesday, Friday.
9 10    " "                "                "
12*15 p.m.
11.45   a.m. Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
2.45 p.m.
o   -j r      u u                      a                      u
4.45      " U                     U                     U
I Plan 2.—Going via Kootenay Lake or Slocan Lake returning via Arrow Lake.
(a) Leave Revelstoke  C.P.R. Train 802
Arrive Arrowhead  . " "     	
Leave            "           " Steamer.. .
Arrive Nakusp  " "     	
Leave     "  " Train 860
Arrive Sandon  " "     	
Arrive Kaslo  '
Leave     "       '
Arrive Nelson  '
(b) Leave Revelstoke C.P.R. Train 802
Arrive Arrowhead  " "     	
Leave            "  " Steamer.. .
Arrive Nakusp  " "
Leave     "           " Train 860
Arrive Rosebery  " "     	
Leave     "           " Steamer. . .
Arrive Slocan City  " "     	
{Leave Rosebery  "
Arrive Slocan City  "
Leave       ■    "   "
Arrive Nelson  "
8.15 a.m.
9.30 "
9 55 "
12.35 p.m.
1.45 "
5 .20 p.m.
>Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Steamer       5.30 a.m. \Daily except Sunday#
3.45    a
4.00    "
"        6.35    "
 10.30 a.m.
   1.00 p.m.
Train 842    2.30    "
"       5.45    «
8.15 a.m.l
9.30    "     I
9 55    "
12 3 S r>      (Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Daily except Sunday.
Passengers can, if desired, make a side trip Nelson to Kaslo and back at additional expense.
.5 o   .
£   u  4)
(c)    Leave Nelson  . C.P.R.
Arrive West Robson      "
:Leave    a "      "
Arrive Arrowhead      "
Leave "       "
Arrive Revelstoke      "
T^n  U    10*30 ^'JMonday,   Wednesday, Friday
Steamer'.:: 11 'ob   '*    J       SleeP on board ^amer.
"        2.45    "    1
Train 803    3.15    "     [-Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
"     4.45    f    J
If time permits, passengers can make side trip from Castlegar Jet. (near West Robson) to Rossland
and Trail and back, also from West Robson to the Boundary Creek District, passing through Grand Forks
to Midway, B.C.  Connection is made at Midway, B.C., with the Kettle Valley Ry. for Penticton, etc.
All one-way and ^
round-trip passengers between Eastern points and the
Pacific Coast via
Canadian Pacific
Ry. have the option
of travelling without extra charge
as follows:
(a). Via main line
through Calgary
and Banff.
(b). Via Crows-
nest, Kootenay
Landing, Nelson
and the Arrow or
Slocan Lakes, Arrowhead and Revelstoke.
(c). Via Crows-
nest,   Kootenay
T anrTn NTplcirm Canadian Pacific Kootenay Lake Steamer at Kootenay Landing
1* /r«_j ' tt-     ,-j * (From photograph taken by G. A. B. Krook, B.Sc, C.P.R. Horticulturist, Wolseley, Sask.)
Valley   Ry.,    Penticton    (C. P. R. Okanagan    Lake   Steamer)  and Okanagan Landing,
(d). Via Crowsnest, Kootenay Landing, Nelson, Midway, Kettle Valley Ry. and Hope.
16. How to see the Kettle Valley Line (under 1919 summer time tables). Trains shown below
carry standard sleeper and cafe observation parlor car between Vancouver and Nelson.
For the westbound traveller to the coast who desires to see the Kettle Valley Line, or part of it, the
following plans are suggested, according to the time at his disposal and the places he particularly wishes to
11 (Over) -
How to see the Kettle Valley Line—Continued
Plan 1-    Leave the main line at Medicine Hat (Dunmore June.) and proceed via the Crowsnest Route
to Kootenay Landing, thence by steamer to Nelson.   Then from Nelson:—
Lve. Nelson CP. Train 11    9.00 p.m. daily Lve. Penticton K.V.    Train 11  10.25 a.m. next day
Arr.   Midway     " " 4.00 a.m. next day Arr.   Hope     " " 7 35 p m
Lve. Midway K.V. " 4.15    " " Lve. Hope CP. " 7 35    "
Arr.   Penticton     " "        10.15    " " Arr.   Vancouver     " " 11.30    "
If time permits a stay-over at Penticton, comfortable accommodation will be found at Canadian Pacific
Hotel Incola.
Plan 2.    Same as Plan 1 to Penticton.    Stay at Hotel Incola, Penticton.    Passengers can sleep on board
steamer if desired.
Lve. Penticton CP. Steamer :   5.30 a.m.!
Arr. Okanagan Landing  "  ^.OOnoonl- „7   .,
Lve. Okanagan Landing  .Train 805   3.00 p.m.f Every WeekdaY-
Arr. Sicamous      "    5 g 45    «    J
-proceed by Train 1 at 6.10 p.m., Train 13 at 7.00 p.m., Train 7 at 9.45 p.m. or by Train 3 at 9.30
a.m. next day (so as to see the Thompson and Fraser Canons in daylight)-all daily trains.
This plan shows only that portion of the Kettle Valley Railway between Midway and Penticton.
Plan 3.   Leave the main line at Sicamous.
Lve.   Sicamous Train 806 10.40 a.m.]
Arr.   Okanagan Landing      "    1.10 p.m. L „-.   . ,
Lve. "        «         CP. Steamer    1.30    "     f Every WeekdaY-
Arr.    Penticton  "    7 m 30    «    J
—Stay over night at Hotel Incola, Penticton, thence same as Plan 1.
This plan shows only that portion of the Kettle Valley Railway between Penticton and Hope.
There is no extra charge for tickets routed as per Plan 1 or Plan 2 and tickets reading by the main
line can be exchanged to cover either of them on application to the Agent at Winnipeg, Moose Jaw or
Medicine Hat.
For Plan 3 there is an extra charge of $2.00, payable at starting point if tickets so read, or payable
at Revelstoke if the tickets read by the main line and are exchanged.
The eastbound traveller from the coast can adopt any of the following which suits his convenience.
Plan 4
Lve. Vancouver CP. Train  12    8.00 p.m. daily Arr.   Midway .K.V. Train 12    3.55 p.m. next day
Lve. Hope K.V.          "        11.40    "         " Lve.        " CP.           "12    4.15    " "
Arr.   Penticton     "             "          8.30 a.m. next day Arr.   Nelson                        "             "        11  15    " "
Lve. "           " 8.40    "
If time permits of a stay at Penticton, it can be spent both profitably and pleasantly with Canadian
Pacific Hotel Incola as headquarters.
Plan 5.     Same as   Plan 5 to Penticton.    Stay at Hotel Incola, Penticton.   Passengers can sleep on board
steamer if desired.
Lve.  Penticton CP. Steamer   5.30 a.m. 1
Arr.   Okanagan Landing  "  12.00 noon I  -r?    _   ^T   , *
Lve. " "         Train 805  3.00 p.m.     Every Weekday.
Arr.   Sicamous        "  .  5.45 p.m. J
—Spend night at Hotel Sicamous and proceed east by train 14 at 6.05 a.m. next day, which will
enable all the scenery of the Canadian Pacific Rockies and the Selkirks to be seen in daylight,
or, if passengers do not like such an early start, by train 2 at 10.35 a.m., due Lake Louise 9.30 p.m.
—or, if time is limited, passenger can leave Sicamous by train 4 at 11.00 p.m. same day.
If passenger going through to a point east of Calgary, without stopping off at Calgary, he can leave
Sicamous by Train 8 at 7.05 a.m. and arrive Calgary 9.15 p.m.
—This plan shows only that portion of the Kettle Valley Railway between Hope and Penticton.
Plan 6.    Leave the main line at Sicamous.
Lve. Sicamous Train 806 10.40 a.m. 1
Arr.   Okanagan Landing         "      1.10 p.m.  I  F Wepkdav
Lve. " "        CP. Steamer    1.30    «     f ^very Weekday.
Arr.   Penticton .... "  L   7.30    "     J
Stay over night at Hotel Incola, Penticton—thence same as Plan 5.
This plan shows only that portion of the Kettle Valley Railway between Hope and Midway.
Note.—There is no extra charge for tickets routed as per Plan 4 or Plan 6 and tickets which read
by main line can be exchanged to cover on application to the Agent at Vancouver for Plan 4 or at Sicamous
for Plan 6.   For Plan 5 there is an extra charge of $2.00, payable at starting point if tickets read accordingly, or to the Agent at Vancouver if they read via main line and are exchanged.
U^"*The General Publicity Agent announces that a pamphlet has been prepared, containing
the speeches delivered at the Third Annual Canadian Pacific Banquet held in Montreal, March
22, and copies can be obtained on application to him.
12 o
17. Boston & Maine R.R. will allow stop over privileges this year within final limit of summer
tourist tickets at all intermediate points on notice to conductor (either going or returning).
18. Canadian-Australasian Line.—Tariff *120-2—§102-2, effective May 26, contains fares and
instructions for ticketing via Vancouver. There are several changes in the fares for special cabin accommodation to Suva, Auckland and Sydney as indicated by the letters A and R on pages 4, 6 and 9. This tariff also
includes, on pages 3 and 8 respectively, cabin plans of S.S. Niagara and Makura.
Sailings from Vancouver are announced, subject to change as:—
S.S. Makura June    7 S.S. Makura Aug.      7
"   Niagara. July    2 "   Niagara Sept.     2
Ticketing beyond Sydney.    There is no change in the situation as given in Section 24 of Bulletin 124.
18|. Coburn Steamboat Co.—Steamer leaves Greenville Junction 11.30 a.m., arriving Capens
12.20 p.m., Kineo Station 1.20 p.m., Northwest Carry 3.40 p.m. and Northeast Carry 4.30 p.m. Steamer
also leaves Greenville Junction 11.30 a.m., arriving Sugar Island 12.10 p.m., Thoroughfare 12.30 p.m. and
Lily Bay 1.05 p.m. Returning steamers arrive Greenville Junction 11.40 a.m. from Northeast Carry and
intermediate points and 3.05 p.m. from Lily Bay and intermediate points.    Service is daily except Sunday.
19.    Delaware & Hudson R.R.-
Advise Hotel Fort William Henry at
Lake George, N.Y., opened about
May 29 and Hotel Champlain, Bluff
Point, N.Y., opens June 25.
2D.    Dominion Atlantic Ry.—
"The Pines", Digby, N.S.—Accompanying cut illustrates, from artist's
drawing, the Dominion Atlantic Ry.
Hotel at Digby, description of which
is given in Section 27 of Bulletin 124.
Hunting in Nova Scotia:—Any
person not resident in Nova Scotia
requires a license to hunt; fee covering
all game $30.00, for small game
(except woodcock and snipe) $15.00.
The open season for moose is from
Sept. 16 to Nov. 30.
21   Dominion Transportation
Co.—Steamers leave Owen Sound
Tuesdays and Fridays 10.30 p.m. on
arrival Canadian Pacific train 707
from Toronto.
Dominion Atlantic Ry. Hotel—"The Pines", Digby N.S.
22,    Maine
summer hotels:
Central   R.R.  supplies the following information re opening and   closing dates  of
Hotel and location Close
1 Castine House, Castine, Me. Nov.    1
10 Squaw Mountain Inn, Greenville Jet., Me.
26 The Belgrade, Belgrade Lakes, Me Sept. 30
1 Poland Spring House, So. Poland, Me Oct.   15
1 The Belmont, Bar Harbor, Me Oct.     8
1 Maplewood Inn, Maplewood, N.H  . .Sept. 25
' "      1 The Balsams Winter Inn, Dixville Notch
N.H July   10
"      1 New Meadows Inn, New Meadows, Me.. . .Sept. 15
"      5 Jackson Falls House, Jackson, N.H Oct.     1
"    10 The Mount Pleasant, Bretton Woods, N.H.Oct.    1
"    14 Rangeley Lake House, Rangeley, Me. . . . .Oct.     1
"    14 Gray's Inn, Jackson, N.H Oct.   14
"    15 St. Sauveur Hotel, Bar Harbor, Me...... .Oct.     1
"    15 Sunset Hill House, Sugar Hill, N.H.. . ... .Oct.     1
"    15 Louisburg Hotel, Bar Harbor, Me. Sept. 15
"    15 De Gregoire Hotel, Bar Harbor, Me. . . .v .Oct.'     1
"    15 Sebasco Estates Club House, Sebasco, Me. .Oct.     1
"    20 Peaks Island House, Peaks Island, Me. . . .Oct.     1
"    25 The Samosst, Rockland, Me Sept.   9
"    25 Newport House, Bar Harbor, Me. Oct.     1
The following are open all year:—
Mansion House d .......... .. Poland Spring, Me.
Bethel Inn Bethel, Me.
Riccar Inn Poland Spring, Me.
*Eastern Lines.        §Western Lines. , 13
Hotel and Location
The Crawford House, Crawford Notch, N.H.Oct. 10
Eagle Mountain House, Jackson, N.H Oct.   20
Fabyan House, Fabyans, N.H Oct.     1
Iron Mountain House, Jackson, N.H Oct.   20
Bay of Naples Hotel, Naples, Me Sept.   4
Twin   Mountain  House,   Twin  Mountain,
N.H Sept. 28
Maplewood Hotel, Maplewood, N.H Oct.     1
New Profile House, Profile, N.H Sept. 25
Malvern Hotel, Bar Harbor, Me Sept. 30
The Waumbek, Jefferson, N.H Oct.     1
Islesboro Inn, Dark Harbor (Islesboro),
Me. Sept. 20
Mt. Kineo House and Kineo Annex, Kineo,
Me Sept. 16
The" Sinclair, Bethlehem, N.H Oct.     1
Intervale House, Intervale, N.H Oct.   10
The Mount Washington,  Bretton Woods,
N.H... Oct.   15
The Balsams, Dixville Notch, N.H ........ Oct.     1
Wentworth Hall, Jackson, N.H  .Sept. 15
Fabyan Annex  . .Fabyans, N.H.
Hotel Rockwood Kineo Station, Me . 23. Michigan Central R.R. Connections via Windsor.—The Michigan Central R.R., over which
the Canadian Pacific through Chicago Expresses 19 and 20, and the connections of trains 635 and 21, run via
Windsor, reaches most important points in the State of Michigan, also several important places in other
States, and very excellent connections are made for same by our through trains as above. Westbound
service is, at present, as follows:—
Lv. Montreal.
Lv. Ottawa (Central Station).
Lv. Smiths Faiis	
Port Hope	
Toronto Union.
Lv. Peterboro	
Ar. Toronto Union.
Train 635 "Michigan Special"
Lv. Toronto Union  fH 40 p.m.
Gait  11.53 a.m.
Woodstock         2.52    "
London         3.50    «
Chatham (Eastern Time)...        5.55    "
Ar. Detroit (Central Time)  16.50    "
Sleepers Toronto to
(Note train 635 does not run out of Toronto Sundays.)
fLv. Detroit (C.T.) *7.25 a.m. *8.00 a.m. ^
Ar.  Ypsilanti, Mich., ...    *       8.38
"    Ann Arbor     " 8.12    «       8.50
t    Jackson " 8.57   *       9.50
* Albion *     ®    ...   u     10.22
"    Marshall        "      ©     ...   " ©
* Battle Creek " 9.57
* Kalamazoo    " 10.29
"    Dowagiac       "      ©   	
"    Niles " 11.29
Galien "      ©
10.55    "
11.27    "
)  .. ..    "
12.33 p.m.
Michigan City, Ind. 12 .15 p.m.     1.21 p.m.
East Gary
63rd Street
Hyde Park
43 rd Street
All passengers change
cars at Detroit.
Through trains  De-|
troit to Chicago.
Lv.. Detroit
Ar Jackson
Ar.  Eaton Rapids
* Charlotte
"    Hastings
* Grand Rapids
*8.15 a.m.
10.00 "
*10.20 "
10.59 «
11.16 «
12.14 p.m.
♦1.00    "
Change cars at Detroit|
in same station.
Lv. Grand Rapids, Mich.
Ar.  Muskegon "
.  f2.50    «
Grand Rapids.
Change cars in same|
Lv. Detroit
Ar. Jackson
Ar.  Lansing
.  *8.15 a.m.
.♦10'. 00 "
tl0.35 a
fll.38    "
I Change cars at Jack-
f    son in same station.
Lv. Detroit Mich.
Ar. Jackson       *
Lv. "           "
Ar. Three Rivers,.      a
t 8.15 a.m.
flO.OO    "
tl0.20    «
Branch (Ar.  Kalamazoo,.. Mich.    *11.27 a.m.
from   JLv. " a       * 4.00 p.m.
Kala-  lAr. South Haven    «        * 5.45     "
Train 19 "The!
Through Train'
for Chicago
without changel
.45 a.m.
11.55    "
2.56 "
3.52 "
4.03 "
4.44 "
5.02 "
5.12 "
•6.15 "
*6.00    "
*6.35 p.m.
8.15    "
9.10    "
10.05    "
11.40    "
H2.15 a.m.
*2.15 "
*4'00 "
4.40 "
4.58 "
5.55 "
*7.00 "
30 a.m.
15    "
25    "
37    "
*4.02 a.m.
*7.50    "
*9.35    "
Train 21
♦1.15 a.m.
*3.52 "
4.18 "
5.10 "
5.21 "
5.58 "
6.18 "
6.28 "
*7.40 "
Ottawa day train passengers
change cars at Smiths Falls;
night train at Toronto.
*4.53 a.m.
7.20    "
Peterboro passengers
change cars at Toronto
9.48    "
10.36    "
11.20    "
12.53 p.m.
♦1.20    "
*1.55 p.m.
2.32 "
2.44 "
3.40 "
4.11 "
4.28 "
4.47 "
5.20 «
6.15 "
6.35 "
©6.56 "
7.26 "
Passengers on Train 19 go
through to Chicago without change.
Passengers on Train 21
change cars at Detroit.
*5.15p.m. }
*7.00 "
*7.00 "
7.48 "
8.05 "
8.48 "
*9.40 "
Change cars at Jackson in
same station.
!Via Grand Rapids & Indiana
R.R. from Grand Rapids
Change   cars  at   Grand
 Rapids in same station.
Change cars at Jackson in
same station.
[Change cars at Jackson in
(    same station.
Change cars at Kalamazoo
in same station.
*Daily.    f Daily except Sunday.    IDaily except Monday.   ®On Sundays leave Grand Rapids 5.15 p.m., arrive Muskegon 6.40 p.m.
©Passengers are forwarded by local train from convenient stopping points.    ©Stops to leave passengers from points east of Detroit.
Train 635 "Michigan Special"
Branch (Ar.
from -j Lv.
Niles   [Ar.
Niles> Mich *\lfQ P*m-1 Change cars at Niles
south Bend, ind.::::: {2:55 « j in same station-
Train 19" The
Through train
from Montreal to
Chicago.   No
change of cars.
Branch f^1""
from ft;-
Galien [A,f
Galien, Mich.
St. Joseph, Mich	
Benton Harbor, Mich,
Branch (Ar.
from  J Lv.
East   1
Gary   (
East Gary, Ind.
Matteson, 111.
*5.41 a.m.
flO.15    "
11.30    "
til.45    "
12.30 p.m.
2.30    "
f4.00    "
Train 21
' I Change   cars   at   Niles   in
' (    same station.
*6.56 p.m.]
f7.45    "     I Change cars at Galien in
J8.33    "     (      same station.
t8.50    "    J
[Change cars at East Gary
[     in same station.
*Daily.        fDaily except Sunday.
Saginaw (Washington Ave.).
do (Genesee Ave.)....
Bay City (West Side)	
do ^      (East Side)	
Bay City	
Mackinaw City	
. Mich.
Connection of CP.
Trains 19 and 635
10.18    "
11.04    "
11.50    "
12.36    "
*12.40    "
fl2.50    "
5.45    "
16.10    "
Connection of CP.
Train 21
7.10    "
10.49    "
7.55    "
11.29    "
8.43    "
12.12 a.m.
8.53    *
12.27    "
9.25    "
12.55    "
f9.30    «
*1.00    "
*1.10    "
6.43    "
*7.10    "
*Daily f Daily except Sunday
Note.—Passengers by Canadian Pacific train 19 for points north of Detroit remain overnight at Detroit. They can leave
Detroit for all points north at 8.05 a.m. week days and for Bay City and intermediate points on Sundays. The 8.05 a.m. train
carries parlor car and cafe coach to Mackinaw City week days.
Passengers by Canadian Pacific train 635 make same connections north of Detroit as if arriving by train 19.
Passengers by Canadian Pacific Train 21 for Saginaw and Bay City and intermediate points on weekdays take 5.10 p.m. train,
which carries parlor car and cafe coach, and reach destination same evening. For points north of Bay City daily and also for Bay
City and points south on Sundays, they take 9.00 p.m. train which carries sleeping car.
PP Agents will please study the above carefully so as to be prepared to advise passengers.
Connections at Detroit with Michigan Central—Big Four Route for Ohio points.—
C.P.R. C.P.R. C.P.R.
Train 21 Train 633       Train 635
Except as noted
8.00 a.m.
9.48    "
10.36    "
11.20    "
12.53 p.m.
1.20 p.m'
®2.25    "
4.10    "
For points
south of
connection is
by 10.20 p.m.
Train from
3.30 p.m.
5.30 "
6.30 "
7.28 "
9.23 "
10.10 "
10.20 "
11.59 «
1.49 a.m.
3.15 "
4.00 "
4.35 "
5.45 "
7.45 "
7.45 a.m.
fll.40 p.m.
11.53 a.m.
2.52    "
3.50    «
5.55    "
16.50 a.m.
11.30    "
1.10 p.m.
2.44    "
50    "
30    *
00    "
55    "
45    «
7.45 p.m.
Lv. Toronto . .
Ar. .Detroit (Mich. Cent.) .Lv.
Lv. .Detroit (Mich. Cent.) .Ar.
Ar Toledo, Ohio Lv.
 Carey, Ohio	
 Beliefontaine, Ohio	
 Urbana, Ohio	
 Springfield, Ohio	
 Dayton, Ohio	
 Cincinnati, Ohio	
 Indianapolis, Ind.
Train 20
8.30 a.m.
6.42 "
5.47 "
4.50 "
3.13    «
12.35 a.m.
8.35 p.m.
6.55 «
5.18 "
4.00 "
3.22 "
3.00 *
2.10    "
12.20    "
fiO.00 a.m.
Train 22
10.00 p.m
8.15 "
7.23 "
6.30 a
5.00 «
2.20    u
11.50 a.m.
10.04    "
Train 634
4.45 p.m.
2.55    »
2.03    "
1.12    "
11.18 a.m.
8.30 a.m.
7.45 a.m.
6.00    "
3.40   •«
2.00    "■
1.08    u
12.40    "
11.40 p.m.
9.45    «
9.00 p.m.
fDaily except Sunday. IDaily except Monday.
5.12 p.m. and arrives Toledo 7.10 p.m.
©This is New York Central train — on Sundays train leaves Detroit
All times east of Detroit are Eastern Standard; Detroit and South Central Standard (one hour slower than
Equipment.—Trains leaving Detroit 10.20 p.m. and arriving Detroit 7.45 a.m. carry Pullman sleepers between Detroit and
Cincinnati, between Detroit and Springfield and Columbus and between Detroit and Indianapolis.
Trains leaving Detroit 11.30 a.m. and arriving Detroit 8.35 p.m. carry parlor car and diner between Detroit and Cincinnati.
C.P.R. Trains 21 and 22, 633 and 634 carry cafe parlor cars between Toronto and Detroit (M.C); Train 635 sleepers Toronto
to Detroit; Train 20, sleeper Detroit to Toronto (which may be occupied after 9 p.m.)and diner from London.
15 24. Manitoulin Island Steamers.—As announced in Special Circular *7524, steamer Bon Ami
leaves Cutler, Ont., 3.25 p.m. daily, arriving Little Current 7.00 p.m. and Manitowaning 9.00 p.m., arriving
back at Cutler 2.20 p.m. daily—thus making connections with Canadian Pacific trains7 and 18. Fares
Cutler to Little Current $2.25, Manitowaning $3.50, no reduction for round trip.
Also, steamer Winona leaves Cutler 3.25 p.m. daily except Monday, for John Island and Gore Bay;
returning arrives Cutler 2.00 p.m., thus connecting with trains 17 and 18. Fares Cutler to Gore Bay $2.00
one way; $3.50 round trip.
Distance between Canadian Pacific station at Cutler and wharf 200 yards, with a good sidewalk.
Baggage transfer service meets all trains; charge between wharf and station: one trunk 25c, each additional
trunk 10c, hand baggage 10c each piece.
Passengers must not be ticketed beyond Cutler.
25.    Matson Navigation Co.
Australasian Line are as follows:—
Current fares from San  Francisco via Honolulu and Canadian
Sydney.. . .
©Adelaide. .
©Brisbane. .
1st Class
One Way
Round Trip
1st and 2nd Class Combined
One Way
Round Trip
3rd Class
One Way
® Via rail from Sydney.
Fares in first four columns above include $75.00 cabin berths on the Matson Line and minimum rate
accommodation beyond Honolulu.
Section 23 of Bulletin 123 is cancelled.
26. Muskoka Lakes Navigation Co.
Until June 28, 1919, steamers will leave Bala (Falls) 7.00 a.m. Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday and
returning arrive Bala (Falls), 6.15 p.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday, with connections for and from all
points on the Muskoka Lakes.
Commencing June 28 and for remainder of summer season, condensed schedule will be as follows,
showing the connections from Bala (Falls), the point of interchange with Canadian Pacific Ry., to and from
principal places on the Lakes:—
Lve. . Bala (Falls).... .Arr.
Arr Dudley Arr.
Arr Mortimer's Point .'..'.' Arr.
Arr Port Keewaydin Arr.
Arr Beaumaris Arr.
Arr Port Carling Arr.
Arr Windermere , Arr.
Arr Royal Muskoka : Arr.
Arr  Juddhaven Arr.
Arr Rosseau Arr.
Arr Minett Arr.
Arr Gregory Arr.
Arr Port Sandfield Arr.
Arr Elgin House Arr.
Arr Hamill's Point Arr.
Arr Lake Joseph Lv.
Arr Stanley House Lv.
©Call made by previous arrangement only.
27. New York Central R.R.—Tickets reading by New York Central R.R. between New York and
Albany will be honored without charge on steamers of the Hudson River Day Line or Hudson Navigation
Co. (People's Night Line). Tickets reading by steamer will be honored by New York Central R.R. on payment of $1.49 additional between New York and Albany, or of $1.68 additional between New York and Troy.
28. Northern Navigation Co.—lake Superior Route Westbound. Up to June 17 and from Sept.
9 to Oct. 30, steamers leave Sarnia 7.30 p.m. Wednesday and Saturday.
June 18 to Sept. 6 (except that there will be no sailing from Sarnia June 23), leave Sarnia 6.10 p.m.
Monday, Wednesday and Saturday.
Eastbound Up to June 19 and from Sept. 12 to Nov. 2, leave Port Arthur 12.30 p.m. Sunday and
7.00 a.m.
2.00 p.i
7.35    <(
8.20    "
9.00    "
10.20    "
3.25 p.m.
9.30    "
4.10    '
10.10    "
5.00    '
10.30    "
5.30    '
11.15    "
6.15    '
12.15    "
7.00    '
11.00    "
5.15    '
11.15    "
5.40    '
11.35    "
6.00    '
11.50    "
6.10    '
12.15    "
5.50    '
1.00 p.m.
7.30 d.i
12.30 p.
m.      7.45 p.m
7.00   "
6.15   "
9.00 a.
m.      5.45   "
10.45    '
6.15   "
10.00    '
5.10   u
9.15    '
4.45   "
8.50    '
4.15   "
8.10    '
7.30    '
3.00   "
8.30    '
3.45   "
8.10    '
3.35   "
7.50    '
3.15   "
7.30    '
3.00   "
7.30    '
2.30   "
. . .     2.00   "
6.00 a.i
Tl.           ......
16 0
June 21 to Sept. 9 (except that there will be no sailing from Port Arthur June 27), leave Port Arthur
12.30 p.m. Sunday, Wednesday and Friday.
Steamer Waubic June 23 to Sept. 1 leaves Penetang 2.10 p.m. for Honey Harbor, Minecog, Go Home
Bay, Parry Sound and intermediate points—returning arrives Penetang 12.20 p.m. June 24 to Sept. 2, daily
except Sunday.
29. The Royal Mail Steam Packet Co.:—Schedule June to September is intended to be as
SOUTHBOUND "Chignecto" "Chaudiere" "Caraquet" "Chaleur" "Chignecto" "Chaudiere" "Caraquet" "Chaleur"
June    27      July     11      July    25      Aug.      8      Aug.    22      Sept.
St. Kitts	
St. Lucia	
Barbados  " V    25 "        9 "      23 " 6 "      20 " 3 "      17 Oct. 1
St. Vincent  " "      26 "      10 "      24 " 7 "      21 " 4 "      18 " 2
Grenada  " "      26 "      10 "      24 " 7 «      21 " 4 "      18 " 2
Trinidad  " "27 "11 "25 " 8 "22 " 5 "19 " 3
Demerara  " "      29 "      13 "      27 " 16 "      24 " 7 "      21 " 5
Demerara Lve. July 3 July 17 July 31 Aug. 14 Aug. 28 Sept. 11 Sept. 25 Oct. 9
Trinidad     " " 6 " 20 Aug. 3 " 17 " 31 " 14 " 28 " 12
Grenada     " " 7 " 21 " 4 " 18 Sept. 1 " 15 " 29 " 13
St. Vincent     " " 7 " 21 " 4 " 18 " 1 " 15 " 29 " 13
Barbados     " " 10 " 24 " 7 " 21 " 4 " 18 Oct. 2 " 16
St. Lucia. .     " " 11 " 25 " 8 " 22 " 5 " 19 " 3 " 17
Dominica ..." "11 "25 " 8 "22 " 5 "19 " 3 "17
Montserrat     " " 12 " 26 " 9 " 23 " 6 " 20 " 4 " 18
Antigua..     " " 13 " 27 " 10 " 24 " 7 " 21 " 5 " 19
St. Kitts     " " 15 " 29 " 12 " 26 " 9 " 23 " 7 " 21
Bermuda     " " 19 Aug. 2 " 16 " 30 " 13 " 27 " 11 " 25
St. John, N.B. Arr. " 22 " 5 " 19 Sept. 2 " 10 " 30 " 14 " 28
Sailings forthnightly thereafter.
For fares and ticketing instructions see Fare Advice *2788-§632. Note however, that since that Fare
Advice was issued, Joint Tariff *G6 has been superseded by Joint Tariff *G7, Tariff *471 and Supplement A
by Tariff *116 and Tariff §310 by Tariff §112-1 with supplement 1.
30. Stony Lake Navigation Co.:—Schedules are announced as follows:—
Single Daily Service, except Sundays, June 2 to June 21 and Sept. 1 to 13.
Lv .Lakefield Arr. 4.30 p.m.
Arr Young's Point Lv. 3.30   "
" Kawartha Park     " 3.00   "
"    McCracken's Landing     " 2.45    "
" Juniper Island     " 2.30   "
"    Breezes     " 2.00   "
"    Mt. Julian and Viamede     " 12 .30   "
" Burleigh Falls     " 12 .00 noon.
From June 23 to July 1, steamers will leave Lakefield 9.15 a.m. and 6.15 p.m. and arrive Lakefield 9.00 a.m. and 4.30
p.m. daily.
Triple Daily Service July 2 to Sept. 1.
Lv Lakefield Arr
Arr Young's Point Lve
"    Kawartha Park    "
" McCracken's Landing    "
"   . . . ' Juniper Island    "
"    Mt. Julian and Viamede    "
"  Crows Landing    "
"    Burleigh Falls    "
The route is via Canadian Pacific Ry. to Peterboro; Grand Trunk Ry. to Lakefield and Stony Lake
Nav. Co. beyond — or Canadian  Pacific Ry. to Toronto; Grand Trunk Ry. to Lakefield and Stony
Lake Nav. Co. beyond.
31. Watts' Transfer & Boat Line for Point au Baril.—Local fare between Point au Baril Station
and the Hotels—Bellevue, Ojibway and Skerryvore—is 75c per passenger without baggage, SI.00 for
passenger and not exceeding 150 lbs. of baggage—to any cottage at "The Point" 25c higher than to the
*Eastern Lines. §Western Lines.
17 (Over)
9.15 a.m.
1.20 p.m.
6.15 p.m.
9.45    "
1.55    "
6.45    "
10.05    "
2.15   "
7.05    "
10.30   "
2.55   "
7.45   "
11.00   "
3.30   "
8.15   "
4.30   "
9.00   "
9.30   "
12.00 noon
4.00 p.m.
8.45   "
9.00 a.m.
4.30 p.m.
8.15    "
3.30   "
7.45   "
3.00   "
7.10   "
2.45    "
7.00   "
2.30   "
6.15 a.m.
12.30   "
5.50   "
6.45   "
12.00 noon Watts' Transfer & Boat Line, etc.—Continued
Ryan Channel, Point au Baril.
Hotels. 25c additional is charged
for each additional 100 lbs. of
baggage and there is also a charge
of 25c for transferring each trunk
at Point au Baril Station. Of
course passengers ticketed through
have their ordinary baggage, not
exceeding 150 lbs. in weight, transferred and carried on steamer without extra charge.
Point au Baril is one of the
many attractive summer resorts
and is best reached by the Canadian Pacific Ry. The "Point" is
on the shore of Georgian Bay, just
seven hours run from Toronto to
Point au Baril Station (180 miles
north of Toronto), whence Watts
Transfer & Boat Line conveys passengers to the various hotels and
cottages. The region is noted for
its scenic features and for its fishing;
the altitude and atmospheric conditions are such as to render a stay
there extremely beneficial to sufferers from hay fever.
' ERRATUM for Section 38 of Bulletin 124.    The final date to which Canadian Customs Officers
will be on duty at Banff and Lake Louise should be shown as September 30.
32. United States War Tax.—Referring to Section X of Supplement 6 to Fare Advice *2736—
Supplement 5 to Fare Advice §600 (combined issue), also to Section XI of Supplement 3 to Fare Advice
*2736—Supplement 2 to Fare Advice §600 (combined issue). It is to be understood that there is no U. S.
War Tax on amount collected for storage of baggage at stations, unless such amount exceeds forty-two (42)
Ambassadors, ministers and properly accredited diplomatic representatives of any foreign government
to the United States are exempt from payment of U. S. War Tax on tickets.
33. Use of Lamps, etc. by Passengers on Railway Trains prohibited:—By order of the Canadian Railway War Board and in the public interest, the use by passengers on railway trains of wood alcohol
or oil fuel lamps, "Theroz fuel cubes," "Sterno canned heat" or other methods of heating food, is prohibited.
Food may be heated on the cars by means only of appliances provided by the railway companies.
34. Church Services at Banff:—The Anglican (or Protestant Episcopal), the Roman Catholic and
the Union Churches at Banff each hold two services every Sunday during the summer months. At other
times one service only is held each Sunday.
35. How Canada Fed the Allies:—Figures issued by the Canadian Food Controller give the best
possible idea of Canada's effort to back up the Allies with food, the total values of foodstuffs exported during
the fiscal years while the war lasted being:—
1914-15  $187,011,300
1915-16............... ....:.............. 332,455,900
1916-17  . 482,619,400
1917-18  .: ............:.. 710,619,400
At the same time, the greater production campaign inaugurated met with such loyal response that added
acreage of farm land under cultivation, improved methods of farming, the adoption of new ways of meeting
labor problems, and an enhanced appreciation of agricultural life, will have an effect on Canadian Agriculture
for years to come. The increased acreage under cultivation during 1918 as compared with 1917 was as
Oats. . ,
Mixed Grains. . . .
Corn for husking.
*Eastern Lines.        §Western Lines.
18 :
Shooting the Big Parisian Rapids of the French River
36 French River District, Ontario.-A. L. DuBois will act again this season as a Special Representative of the cfn Pac. Ry's Passenger Dept. in French River District, from June 1 to Nov. 30 and will
look generally after handling tourists and sportsmen who reach that attractive territory via Canadian Pacific Ry. He will
meet parties at French
River Station (2143^ miles
north of Toronto on the
Sudbury line) and arrange
motor boat service to take
them to his own Camp,
(DuBois' Sportsmen's
Camp) on Dry Pine Bay,
about two miles from station, or to other camping
locations along the French
river, as well as rendering
any possible assistance in
connection with their arrangements. He has enlarged his camp accommodation and states that,
between  cabin and  tents,
tekl1cart o7abao?tenftyegu0ests at one time. There are muscalonge and bass during the fishing season, and
deSand[small game for the hunter in the fall. Conditions are ideal for canoeing. Mr. Dubois address is
Bigwood P.O., Ont.
37 Ka-wi6-a-mo£ Lake Region, Ontario, is reached via Pakesley, Ont., a station on the Canadian
Pacific Sudbury line, 207 miles north of Toronto. From Pakesley a spur line, constructed for lumbering
purposes and known"as the Key Valley Ry., extends for lO^miles to a F>omt on Los Channel ~.of
Ka-wig-a-moe Lake. The management of Ka-wig-a-mog Lodge, the newly established fishing and hunting
camp which is the central point of this wild and beautiful region, has made special arrangements for its
guS to betransported ovePr this lumber spur by train and to meet them on arrival at Lost Channel, whence
fhev proceed five miles by motor boat to the Lodge. While Ka-wig-a-mog Lodge is designed primarilyior
men faXs accompanying their husbands are admitted. The capacity of the Lodge is limited to fifty persons
atone time and it is advisable to secure accommodation and make arrangements two weeks in advance of
date of arid Communications should be addressed to C. C. Courtney Ka-wig-a-mog Lake and Magnesia
Springs Sankary Chemical Co., North Side, Pittsburgh, Pa., prior to July 1, and after that date to him at
Ka-wig-a-mog Lodge, Pakesley, Ont.
38. Hotel Accommodation in Windermere District, British Columbia.-Hotel Invermere R.J.
Williams Manager Invermere, B.C., is about one-half mile from the Canadian Pacific Ry. station at Athal-
l£TtM^; Lake Winded.    A mo,or car me«8 a„ trains ^°^£'^T^'.
r ' .  ]     modation    for    approximately    fifty
persons.   Rates $3.50 per diem and
upwards, American plan.
Near the hotel are the golf links
and tennis courts of the Invermere
Golf Club, which are open to guests
of the hotel at 50 cents per day, or
$2.00 per week. From the hotel is a
splendid view of the Lake and of the
Rockies and Selkirks. The waters of
the Lake are warm and bathing can
be enioyed from mid-June to mid-
September. There are motor boats
for hire and good fishing is to be had
in the smaller streams and lakes of the
surrounding country.
A first-class garage and machine shop
is  operated   in  connection with   the
v_,.  , . ,    . hotel and  comfortable cars may  be
rented  for trips to nearby points of interest, including the wonderful canyons of Toby'^
Dutch Creeks and to the Fairmount and Sinclair Hot Springs, at the latter of which commodious bath-houses
have been provided—these springs have long been considered of curative value in rheumatism.
Rural scene near Windermere, B. C.
(Cut loaned by B.C. Dept. of Agriculture) Hotel Accommodation, etc.—Continued
Referring to Section 42 of Bulletin 124, we are advised that 200,000 eyed-spawn of the famous Kam-
loops trout will shortly be placed in the waters of this district.
39. Yukon Gold Production.—A report issued by the Department of Interior shows that the
value of gold production in the Yukon from 1885 to 1915 was $150,174,966. The gold industry in the Yukon,
the report says, is now carried on mainly by dredging, which has developed a highly profitable industry, and
dredges are operating successfully not only in the beds and on the bars of rivers, but also in the frozen placer
creek claims of the Klondike district. All the dredges operating in frozen ground have steam plants for the
purpose of thawing the ground ahead of the dredge.   The value of gold produced in 1918 was $2,116,424.
40. Value of Canadian Pulp Industry.—The following interesting figures have been issued by the
Canadian Conservation Commission:—
Value of output of Canadian Pulp and Paper mills, 1918  $110,000,000
"    1917       85,000,000
Exports of pulp and paper in half-year ended September 30, 1918       40,636,919
1917       31,074,168
1916       20,040,745
Quantity Value
Exports of pulpwood during same half-year 980,652 cords     $9,327,901
Output of 3,000 timber and pulp plants in Canada 1917 4,142,711,000
Total cut of spruce 1,466,558,000
"      white pine '.     791,609,000
"      Douglas fir     706,996,000
"      hemlock  ...    332,722,000
One-fourth of the newsprint used in the United States comes from Canada and 15 per cent, of
the pulpwood used in that country is the product of Canadian forests.
41. Millions of Caribou in Northern Canada.—The Commissioner of Dominion Parks is authority for the statement that there are from 20,000,000 to 30,000,000 caribou in the northern portions of Canada
As a food, caribou meat is of first-class quality. The hide, when tanned, is equal to the best chamois. It is
only a question of time when these vast herds will constitute a valuable item in the assets of the Dominion,
the only difficulty in the way of their utilization to-day being that of transportation.
42. Merchantable Quality of Canadian 1918 Crop.—Government figures show that of the
total wheat crop of 1918, viz., 189,075,350 bushels, 93 per cent, were of merchantable quality. The proportions per cent, of other crops of 1918 estimated to be of merchantable quality, were: oats 90 per cent., barley
and rye 92, buckwheat 75, corn for husking 67, flaxseed 90, potatoes 81, turnips, etc., 86, hay and clover 89
per cent.    These are high averages.
43. Condition of Fall Wheat in Canada.—Dominion Bureau of Statistics states that, owing to
the exceptionally mild winter, the proportion of fall-sown wheat that was killed is very small, amounting
for the Dominion only to five per cent, out of the 840,000 acres estimated to have been sown last autumn.
The average condition of fall wheat, at the end of April, weighted in proportion to acreage, is for the Dominion 103 per cent., or three per cent, above the average condition at the same date for the eight years 1911-18.
The condition in Ontario and in Manitoba on April 30, 1919 was 103, in Alberta 101, and in British Columbia
100, or exactly equal to the average.
44. Routes to Northern Alberta and the Peace River District.—Referring to Section 44 of
Bulletin 124. Train now leaves Edmonton 10 a.m. (instead of 3 p.m.) Mondays and Thursdays and is due
to reach Peace River 11.30 a.m. and Spirit River 11.50 a.m. next day.
Distance Edmonton to Lac La Biche should be shown as 128 miles. Train leaves Edmonton 8.20
a.m. (not 8.30) Mondays and Fridays, arriving Lac La Biche 6.30 p.m. same day. The line Lac La Biche to
Fort McMurray is under construction and trains are operated as required by the construction department, j
It is expected a track automobile will be on the run very shortly and a bi-weekly mail service established.
45. Items of Interest from Eastern Canada.— Nova Scotia is a country of lakes and streams,
offering many ideal canoe trips. Among these are (1) what is called the "Tent Dwellers' Cruise" (described
by iUfred Bigelow in his book "Tent Dwellers"; this covers from ten days to two weeks, starting from South
Milford, N.S., and winding up at the same place or at Lake Kedgemakoogee; (2) the Jordan River Trip,
starting from Milford or Kedgemakoogee and occupying seven to twelve days; (3) the Roseway River Trip,
partly the same as No. 1 but ending up at Shelburne, N.S., covering seven to twelve days; (4) the Tusket
River Trip—another variant of No. 1, ending up at Yarmouth, via the Tusket River—requiring ten to fourteen days; (5) the Medway River Trip, to be made only in spring, starting from South Milford and occupying
seven to ten days. There are also many shorter trips to be made from South Milford or from the Rod &
Gun Club, Kedgemakoogee.
New Brunswick.—The chief kinds of fish caught in this province are herring, sardines (the name given
to young herring when canned), cod, haddock, hake, salmon, smelts, mackerel, pollock, alewives, shad,
trout, pickerel and lobsters, oysters and clams. New Brunswick ranks third among the Provinces of the
Dominion in the value of its fisheries, the total marketed value of the product for one year recently being
o o
$5,656,859. The amount of capital invested in vessels, boats, fishing gear and fixtures throughout the province was $4,487,601, and there were 21,799 persons engaged in the fisheries, of whom 1664 were employed on
vessels and carrying smacks, 14,008 on boats and 6,127 in canneries, smoke-houses, etc., on shore.
New Brunswick possesses the only sardine fishery in Canada. It is carried on in Passamaquoddy Bay
and around the islands in the Bay of Fundy. Of such importance is this fishery—and in such masses do
the fish appear—that the fishermen on that part of the coast depend largely upon it for their livelihood.
Herring are taken in enormous quantities along the gulf shore of the province in springtime but, being
somewhat poor in quality, are used chiefly for lobster bait. A rapidly increasing quantity, however, is now
being smoked for export to the West Indies. Herring of fine quality are taken during the fall especially in
the Baie des Chaleurs district and are mostly cured in pickle for home consumption. The herring fishery
has great development possibilities.
A very important New Brunswick industry is the smelt fishery. This fish, though common on all the
shores of Eastern Canada, is taken in greatest numbers on the New Brunswick gulf coast, which section
produced in the year 1916-17, 54,954 cwts., valued at $714,402, or more than two-thirds the whole Canadian
New Brunswick has by far the best salmon fishery in Eastern Canada.
Oyster cultivation in New Brunswick appears to have excellent possibilities. The Shemogue Oyster
Company Limited began in June, 1916, planting oysters on the barren bottoms of its Shemogue beds, transferring the seed from Richibucto River, and planting altogether 4,947 bushels. In 1913 the company removed 1,800, and in 1914 2,000, barrels of oysters from the Richibucto River. The Dominion Government
oyster expert stated not long ago that there are probably over 50,000 barrels of oysters in the Richibucto
River and that no material loss would result from the annual removal of 3,000 to 4,000 barrels—in fact, the
quality of those remaining would be improved. The Canadian oyster is superior to any other and retains
its excellent flavor even after much transportation. (Condensed from The Province of New Brunswick,
issued by the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, Ont.)
The New Brunswick Government intends to spend about $700,000 this year on the construction of
permanent roads and bridges.
Last year, New Brunswick had 98 school gardens, varying in size, according to the number of pupils
and other considerations, from 24,000 sq. ft. to one-quarter acre.
Quebec.—Value of Quebec cereal crop for 1918 is set at $271,750,900. Of this, the largest individual
item was produced by oats, which were valued at $52,667,000; wheat came next with $14,382,000.
In 1917, this Province had 598 butter factories, 895 cheese factories, and 482 combined factories
(butter and cheese) making 1,975 in all, while in 1918 there were 624 butter, 902 cheese and 432 combined
factories, making 1958 of all kinds. With the establishment of skimming stations, the number of small
butter factories gradually diminishes, which permits of the large factories being better equipped and manufacturing a superior product. The number of cows supplying the butter and cheese factories in 1918 was
581,392, the butter output totalled 37,281,000 lbs., and the cheese 61,911,840 lbs., while the total value of
dairy products for the year is set at $30,680,791
The eastern portion of the Eastern Townships, especially near the Maine and Vermont boundary,
within easy distance of the Canadian Pacific main line and branches, offers attractive territory to the sportsman. It is the principal lake-land of that part of Canada which lies south of the St. Lawrence and contains
such fine bodies of water as Lakes Megantic, Memphremagog, Massawippi, Brompton, Orford and Brome,
all surrounded by country of remarkable scenic beauty and interest, and all easily accessible.
Ontario.—An experiment made at Central Experimental Farm, Ottawa, in growing chicory (used as
an admixture with coffee for the purpose of giving it a peculiar flavor not possessed by the coffee alone) was
successful, producing an average yield of seven and two-third tons per acre. A sample was sent Dominion
Chicory Co., Montreal, for examination and reported on as follows: "We received the samples of chicory root
"and after examining and testing them thoroughly, we find that they are excellent in every way."
The Hurlburt Shoe Co. of Preston has been installing machinery in a branch factory which it wiU
operate at St. Marys, Ont., adjacent to the Canadian Pacific station. Another new industry is planned for
St. Marys also, known as the St. Marys Flax Co.
The Dominion Linens Ltd., referred to in Section 28 of Bulletin 119, began manufacturing linens in
Tillsonburg and Guelph, Ont., five years ago and its factories have been running every lawful day from that
time until the present. Now it is launching out and will shortly be so self-contained that it will do everything
for itself from the threshing of the flax straw to the production of the finest linens. The Tillsonburg plant
manufactures towels and crash towelling, while the Guelph factory has of late, owing to the scarcity of linen
yarns, been running largely on union and cotton goods as well as on pure linens. The yarns will now be
made in a building situated a few steps from the linen factory and will be operated by a subsidiary company
known as the Flax Spinners Limited, from which, when all the machinery has been installed, the annual output will be 900,000 lbs. of yarn. The Guelph plants occupy 27 acres of land and their products cover a full
line of household linens, also some lines of cotton goods. It is stated that a peculiar feature of the linen goods
turned out by the company is their exceptional whiteness, a matter which has attracted the attention of
21 (Over) Ontario—Continued
Belfast linen manufacturers who have visited the Guelph plant; the explanation of this is believed to be the
larger measure of sunlight which Canada enjoys as compared with Ireland, thereby assisting modern methods
of bleaching.
The agricultural representatives of the Ontario Department of Agriculture are closely identified with
the co-operative marketing movement which is becoming quite popular. As an example of what can be done
the Thunder Bav Co-operative Marketing Association did business in seed potatoes alone last year amounting
to $10,000.
The Ontario Agricultural College is giving much special attention to the beautifying of rural home
and school grounds, and gives free advice to all rural residents or organizations in the province.
46.    Newspaper items have appeared as follows:— "" ;
Victoria, B.C.—WThat is undoubtedly one of the most gigantic lumber enterprises ever conceived, and
a scheme fraught with tremendous possibilities in developing British Columbia's lumber industry, is about to
be launched by a strong syndicate, said to be headed by a well-known New York financier and whose operations will be conducted on a colossal and world-wide scale. Orders have already been placed with this
syndicate by British interests to deliver 30,000,000 feet of lumber, which, in the event of a satisfactory
agreement being reached on purchase price with the sawmills and lumber manufacturers, will be supplied by
British Columbia mills, and, besides this huge contract, further orders are pending from European interests
for an unlimited quantity of lumber that will run into billions of feet and keep the mills of the province
operating day and night at full capacity.
Gold production in British Columbia in 1918 was 187,069 ozs., valued at $3,867,059, an increase of
about 40 per cent, over 1917. .
Vancouver, B.C.—The British Columbia Government's irrigation project in the Osoyoos district, on
land purchased recently from the Southern Okanagan Land Company, has been announced. Ten miles of
the main channel will be constructed this season on gravity principle, and water will be supplied from the
Okanagan River.    It is estimated 300 to 400 men will be employed on this work.
Two million feet of spruce cut in Northern British Columbia mills last year is to be shipped to Europe
via Panama Canal.   The first shipment was to be made in April.
At the University of British Columbia, under charge of the Department of Soldiers' Civil Re-establishment, is being given a five months' course in forestry for returned Canadian soldiers so as to prepare them
for permanent forest ranger positions in British Columbia and Dominion Forest Branches.
The British Columbia Shingle Agency recently opened a school of training for white men in making
and packing shingles. Ten returned soldiers entered the "school" at its opening and were making such rapid
progress that it was expected a month would equip them for good jobs in any shingle mill of the Province.
While in training they are paid $3.00 per day as sawyers and $2.50 per day as packers. British Columbia has
300 shingle-making machines.
Kamloops,B.C.—The British Columbia Stock-breeders' Convention and the
first public Bull Sale held in the Province, whichtook place at Kamloops in
March, were very successful events.
Kamloops has a splendid array of stockyards for placing livestock on railway
cars and is a natural business centre for
stock farmers.
Salmon Arm', B.C., stands on the
southern bank of Shuswap Lake, a straggling and irregular body of water shaped
something like a huge wish-bone and lies
in the centre of southern British Columbia
and on the main line of the Canadian
Pacific Ry 316 miles east of Vancouver.
It has steamboat connections with Kamloops and other points on Shuswap Lake
and the Thompson River. It is the site of
a Government salmon and trout hatchery, has five churches, public and high
schools, two banks, three lumber mills, a sash and door factory, a soda-water and soft-drink factory, a cold
storage plant with 25 carloads capacity, a large agricultural hall and exhibition grounds covering 25 acres.
It is the centre of a very productive fruit-growing, dairying and mixed farming district. The Salmon Arm
Creamery (picture of which appears on page 15 of Bulletin 120) had an output of over 100,000 lbs. butter
last year.   The population of the town is given as 3,500.
Kamloops Stock-yards.
{Cut loaned by B.C. Dept. of Agriculture)
o o
Vernon, B.C.-—The preliminary
estimate of production for the coming season in the Okanagan is that
from 700 to 1,000 cars more of
fruit and vegetables will be sent out
than during 1918.
Nelson, B.C. — Considerable
building activity is noted. Contracts representing expenditures of
over $70,000 had been let or were
in process by April 30.
Golden, B.C., on the Columbia
River, 172 miles west of Calgary,
is known as the northern gateway
of the Columbia-Kootenay Valley
lying between the Rockies and the
Selkirks, which vary in height
from 5000 to 12,000 feet. From
Golden southward the valley maintains a width of from ten to twelve
miles and is watered by the Columbia and Kootenay Rivers and vari-
ious smaller streams. The scenery
is very rugged and picturesque and
Golden is a famous centre for tourists, and particularly popular with
those fond of mountain-climbing.
Near the town a colony of Swiss Alpine guides has been established in a model village called Edelweiss.
There is good fishing and big game hunting in the neighborhood. A wagon-road, suitable for motoring, runs
from Golden to Fort Steele. Golden has four churches, public and high schools, two banks and a fine courthouse.    There are big lumber mills in the town which employ some 500 men.    Altitude 2|583 feet.
Macleod, AIta.—Despatch dated May 14 says: "All wheat seeded. Many fields green. Soil in
excellent condition.    Oat seeding general."
,c Calgary, Alta.—A shipment of two-year-old steers from Canadian Pacific Demonstration Farm
brought top prices for this class. The animals were sold to two brokers for $15.65 and $15.75 per 100 lbs.,
or an average price of $178.15 per capita.
Hogs reached the record price of $23.00 per 100 lbs. for select animals on the local market, May 2.
There is good money in hog-raising in Western Canada, where favorable conditions enable this industry to
be conducted as economically as anywhere on the continent. Moreover, as prices at his local markets
generally compare favorably with those ruling at outside markets, the farmer in Western Canada has the
double advantage of producing at the lowest cost and selling at the highest price. '
Growing Tobacco, near Kelowna, B. C.
(Cut loaned by B. C. Dept. of Agriculture)
A field of Alsike   Clover at Carseland, Alta.
(Cut loaned by the Farm & Ranch Review)
(Over) Calgary, Alta.—Continued
Experiments conducted in Southern Alberta during the last three years by the Canadian Pacific
Department of Natural Resources prove not only that clover seed can be grown successfully, but also that
an exceedingly high grade of seed is obtainable. One of the largest plots sown during the first year was
three and a half acres planted to Alsike clover at Tilley, Alta. This area produced the following year 2,617
lbs. of an excellent quality of seed, an average of 748 lbs. or, approximately, 12^ bushels per acre, which
could have been sold readily, without recleaning, to dealers at 20c per lb. and would have given a gross
revenue.of $149.60, but such was the quality that, after a thorough recleaning, there remained slightly over
10 bushels per acre of the highest possible grade of seed that, at this spring's retail prices, would have produced a gross revenue of about $240 per acre. At the same place, another plot planted to White Dutch clover
in 1916 produced an average of 142 lbs. per acre and next year an average of 205 lbs. White clover sown on
three acres at Rosemary, Alta., produced, after thorough recleaning, 1,033 lbs. of seed, worth at least 50 cents
per lb., representing after deduction of expenses, a net profit of over $130 per acre.
Building activity here is at its briskest since 1912. Up to May 1, over $600,000 worth of permits had
been issued since the beginning of the year, all classes of buildings included. $3200 per foot was refused
for a desirable business location on May 1.
According to the Minister of Agriculture, Alberta farmers will have 9,000,000 acres in crop this year—
approximately 4,300,000 sown to wheat, or 400,000 acres more than last year, with 1,000,000 acres more
sown to oats than in 1918.   Rye is becoming a more popular crop, twice as much being sown as last year.
The reports of the United Grain Growers show farmers in every part of the province increasing their
crop acreage, many districts going 30 per cent, over last year. Conditions continue most favorable and all
reports have an optimistic tone.
Edmonton, Alta.—The forest area of Alberta comprises about 14,000,000 acres of land, including
spruce, lodge pole pine and a certain amount of Douglas fir. This is approximately 10 per cent, of the entire
area of the Province, which is estimated at about 160,000,000 acres. The Government contemplates adding
another 8,000,000 acres for a reserve, which will further increase the percentage. Nature does the reforestation in the area near the mountains, but in the prairie section seedlings are being set out in parts. 11,000
head of cattle and 25,000 sheep wintered in the reserves.
There are well-founded hopes of potash discoveries in relation to the very thick beds of gypsum on
the Peace River, some 300 miles north of this city.
Edmonton bank clearings for April were over $2,000,000 ahead of same month last year, which is
evidence of business activity. The growth of the district's commercial prosperity ia shown when these
figures are compared with those previous to 1914—then the bank clearings were only about half what they
are at present.
Extensive developments are taking place at the Provincial University. To meet growth requirements
of the College of Agriculture a further 320 acres of land have been acquired.
At the end of 1918 Alberta had 235 women's institutes, with a membership of 9,250. Upwards of 40
of these institutes have established rest rooms.
On May 19 it was stated preparations were being made by the local sheep-breeders' association to
handle the largest wool clip in its history. Numbers of new farmers are contributing and the association is
making arrangements to handle double last year's clip.
According to the official survey of the Provincial Government, Alberta's crop area this year is conservatively estimated to be 1,500,000 acres, or 20 per cent, greater than last year's. More of all field crops
have been sown, chiefly in wheat and oats. Since 1913, the crop acreage of the Province has doubled, most
of the gain being made in the last two seasons.
Claresholm, Alta.—Crop outlook was never better and with sufficient moisture this district should have
the largest crop in its history.   By May 17 all the wheat was above ground.
Lethbridge, Alta.—One of the largest garages in the West is being erected here by a concern which
distributes a moderate priced car popular with farmers. The same company, two years ago, imported
$1,000,000 worth of cars in one order, chiefly to meet local farmers' needs.
The sheepmen of Southern Alberta have been preparing for shearing, it being estimated that approximately 200,000 sheep would be ready for clipping by the end of May in this district.
Good results in the lambing season have been reported from all over the Province, with a general
increase of 100 per cent., or even greater. One of the biggest breeders of thoroughbred sheep in Southern
Alberta reported an increase of 118 per cent, of lambs, while at the Experimental Farm, Lethbridge, 180 per
cent, of lambs from a fair sized flock had been saved up to the end of April.
A despatch, dated May 14th, says: "Crop situation excellent. Wheat all sown; oats and barley well
"advanced. Much new breaking for flax. Range grass growing rapidly;"—and a news item, dated May
17th: "Altogether conditions are ideal. There has been no wind of any account lately, so that the moisture
"which has fallen has done the greatest amount of good. During the past week the weather has been much
"warmer and growth has started in earnest. Fall wheat and fall rye have been reported from different parts
"of the district. Range grass is also showing a wonderful growth. In many respects the season is similar to
"1915, when nearly every week brought a rain."
24 o
Fred J. Meech came from Dorsetshire,England,in 1912, and, after working out for a while, bought 80
acres of Canadian Pacific irrigated land*, five miles east of Lethbridge in the autumn of 1916, built a house and
barn and bought two horses and farming implements. In 1917 he broke about 50 acres, ran his ditches and
grew enough oats to keep himself and his horses going until next crop. Last year he had considerable acreage
in wheat and his crop was 1500 bushels wheat, 250 oats, 6 tons oat hay, 25 tons potatoes and from a one-acre
tract set apart as a garden he sold about $75 worth of vegetables, besides having enough for his own use till
the 1919 crop comes. He also commenced a small dairy with five cows which brings him in $90 per month.
He says: "I feel very strongly that anyone interested in farming who is coming to Canada would do well to
"look over Alberta and, if he decides to purchase land, should always see what the C.P.R. has to offer first.
"Their land is well graded and priced strictly according to value, and the terms of payment are the best yet
". . . . I consider that any man with a little capital and a determination to become acquainted with the
"conditions of the country can make no mistake in locating in this district."
A sample of alfalfa, ten inches tall, was brought to the Lethbridge Herald office on May 6 by J. S.
Holman, who picked it at Coaldale, Alta., from a meadow irrigated last fall. The abundant moisture in the
soil, coupled with fine warm weather, has caused the alfalfa to shoot up at a marvellous rate. Mr. Holman
had just finished seeding a non-irrigated farm at Stirling and was busy seeding an irrigated farm he had
purchased recently in the Coaldale district.
Whitla, Alta.—On May 14th, wheat was two inches above ground in many places and growth more
regular than usual with a high percentage of germination. ,    ,    ,
Coaldale, Alta.—Ben Pawson's experience shows that it pays to attend to the by-products in farming.
Last season he put in two acres of potatoes at odd times when he could not work on hay or grain. The
potatoes were watered twice, but otherwise given only slight attention. 600 bushels were taken from the
two acres and sold at 95 cents per bushel, which makes $285 per acre, while the cost of raising them was
negligible. Of course bigger yields can be produced, but this crop was a by-product and surely profitable
Brooks, Alta.—By May 12th, wheat on some farms was already six inches high. Prospects were particularly good on irrigated farms but generally ample moisture was available everywhere. Farmers consider
that, if the favorable conditions continue, the greatest crop in history will be harvested.
Dr. O. L. Daniels, who farms north of the Red Deer River, raised ten bushels of alfalfa seed last year,
which he sold to the Irrigation Investigation Branch of the Canadian Pacific Ry. for $25 a bushel.
Medicine Hat, Alta.—Over $100 per acre, or $11,083 from 98 acres of land is the 1918 record for a
100-acre irrigated farm east of this city. The result shows about 200 per cent, return on the original investment in the land for one season.
Rudyard Kipling called Medicine Hat "the town that was born lucky"—and possessing as it does
within its limits, inexhaustible supplies of natural gas, available for heating and power, its inhabitants have
a great advantage over people in most other cities. "The Hat" is already the home of some of Western Canada's largest industries, including flour mills, iron foundries, rolling mills, clay products plant and several
other manufactories.   In addition to this it is one of the most beautiful cities in Western Canada.
The Western Canada Irrigation Association has selected Medicine Hat for its convention this year,
to be held August 4, 5 and 6. While it may seem strange that a city primarily associated with manufacturing
should be chosen by an agricultural organization, Medicine Hat is really very greatly interested in irrigation
and agriculture, being one of the triangle of cities bordering on Southern Alberta's irrigated area.
Moose Jaw, Sask.—Building permits issued this year foreshadow great trade activity during the summer. April permits were in value 30 per cent, greater than April last year, while those issued since January
1st were 50 per cent, ahead of the same period of 1918.
April bank clearings show an increase of over $1,200,000 as compared with 1918.
Crop conditions are 100 per cent, normal. Moisture is plentiful and, by May 17th, wheat was showing
above ground in some places.   Farmers have sown more oats than usual.
A great change has taken place during the last four or five years in egg production in this Province.
Up to five years ago, eggs had to be imported to supply the home demand. Now from Moose Jaw alone
three carloads a week are exported. A car contains 450 cases and the price at Moose Jaw is 43c to 45c per
dozen f.o.b.—each car, therefore, is worth $6000.
Saskatoon, Sask.—Wheat sown two weeks before was up two inches by April 30 at the University farm
near this city.
Growth in business of the local flour mills necessitates an enlargement of the present warehouse
facilities. Work is beginning on an addition that will treble the present capacity.
A White Wyandotte pullet belonging to the University of Saskatoon laid 215 eggs in 365 days, and
there are several other heris there with records of 150 to 180 eggs in their first year.
Regina, Sask.—Regina is a city of 40,000 inhabitants, which began its existence in 1881, when the
first settlers built their shacks on the site of the present city. In 1882 it received its name from Princess
Louise, then Vicereine of Canada, in honor of Queen Victoria. In that year it had 200 inhabitants. During
its early days Regina was noted chiefly as a divisional point of the C.P.R., but it has long since outgrown the
status of a mere "tank town," although still notable as a railway centre. It is now the divisional headquarters of both the Canadian Pacific and Canadian National Railways, is the terminus of the Yorkton
branch of the G.T.P. and the starting point of the important branch line of the C.N.R. which runs to Prince
25 (Over) Regina, Sask.—Continued , / ;      -
Albert. Regina manages to combine the breezy informality of the prairie town with the busy prdgressiveness
of the thriving industrial city and the dignity of the leglislative seat. It is the capital of Saskatchewan and
is proud of its $2,500,000 parliament building and its many civic beauty spots. The area of the city is 7,850
acres, of which 257 are devoted to parks and 75 to the exhibition grounds where the annual provincial fair is
held. The city has 75 miles of graded streets, 30 miles paved, 19 miles boulevarded, municipal electric light
and power plant, waterworks and street railway with 33 miles of track, 23 churches, several colleges and
schools and a public library.    It has been named "The City of Certainties" by its enthusiastic citizens.
Keen interest in mixed farming is noted among farmers of this Province, a large number of farmers
changing their policy from straight grain growing and Government is encouraging the idea by supplying
farmers with breeding stock at cost; Indications are that requests for pure-bred sires will be 30 per cent,
greater than last year.
Value of building permits issued in Regina this year up to April 30 was about double last year's for     :?
corresponding period.   During April permits exceeding $100,000 in value were granted, chiefly for dwelling
Saskatchewan Department of Public Works has an appropriation of $1,260,000 for public buildings
this year. This sum includes $250,000 to be spent on the new provincial hospital for mental diseases (the
building eventually to cost $1,000,000); between $350,000 and $400,000 for a war memorial museum; $135,000
for new buildings at the University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon; $250,000 for a Normal School at.
Saskatoon; $100,000 for new courthouse at Yorkton; $110,000 for headquarters building Saskatchewan
Provincial Police at Regina; and $155,000 for an isolation hospital and other buildings connected with the
Hospital for Mental Diseases at Battleford.
Demand for Canadian wheat for seed purposes is becoming world-wide. Shipments have already been
made this season to France and Australia, and now it is learned a farmer has just consigned a part carload
of registered Marquis wheat to New Zealand. This seed wheat is of the same stock as that which won the
world's prize at Denver in 1917 and was grown by a farmer near Regina who, this year, is seeding 2,500 acres
to registered grain. d ^?
Work on the construction of a 2,000,000 bushel addition to the large terminal elevator of the Saskatchewan co-operation Elevator Company at Port Arthur, was to begin towards end of May. When this
addition is completed, the total capacity of the elevator will be 4,500,000 bushels.
The number of automobile users in Western Canada continues to grow. In Saskatchewan approximately 40,000 licences have been issued this year and applications are still coming in. This number far surpasses the number issued during same period last year and is partly due to the new settlers who are daily
taking up land in the Province and to the fact that many farmers are now providing themselves with additional cars.
Seventeen carloads of eggs shipped from Regina to Eastern and Western Coast destinations during
one week of May shows the growing importance of the local produce trade. The farmers are finding the
poultry business very profitable. Statistics of the Provincial Dairy Commissioner show this Province's revenue
from poultry products over $3,000,000 yearly, and the industry is growing rapidly.
A company has just been formed to operate a fox farm. Fifteen acres of land have been secured to
the north-west of this city and contract let for the erection of buildings to cost $10,000. A start is being
made with thirty pairs of animals.
Saskatchewan's ability to raise its own horses is manifested by the number of colts this year. The
provincial government puts it at approximately 15,000.
A record price for Saskatchewan creamery butter in carload lots was offered on the Regina market a
few days ago, when 63c per lb. was bid. The significance of market conditions is realized when it is stated
that the local wholesale price in small quantities is about the same as above, with the cost of wrapping and
cartons at 2c per lb.
The educational campaign carried on by the Governments of the Prairie Provinces in connection with
the dairy industry is bearing fruit as shown by the large proportion of first and special grade butter that is #*%
being produced and the ever-growing demand on the creameries from outside points. Consignments are
now being made regularly east and west to the Pacific and Atlantic coasts, as well as overseas and to some
of the large cities in the United States. The high standard of quality originally adopted is being surpassed
and all three Provinces now recognize a standard superior to the first; this is called "Special," and is as near
as possible to an ideal quality. Of the butter graded in Saskatchewan last year, 75 per cent, graded "first,"
while an additional 15 per cent, was in the "special" class. The educational plan consists in getting the
farmers to send the very best cream to the creameries and in showing them ways and means by which this
end can be accomplished.
It is expected that between 400,000 and 500,000 lbs. wool will be handled for Saskatchewan farmers
through the co-operative organization branch of the Provincial Department of Agriculture this year. In
1918, 916 consignments, aggregating 394,000 lbs., were handled by the branch and that was an increase over
the previous year—in fact, ever since a proper system of grading was introduced, the wool output has increased steadily and farmers have obtained better prices every year. Last year Saskatchewan farmers got
58|c per lb. for their wool and it is believed that similar high prices will prevail for some years to come.
Farmers report an exceptionally good crop of lambs this season. At the University Farm at Saskatoon
seven pairs of twins were found one morning and another four pairs the following morning.
26 o
What promises to be the largest reclamation work in this Province will be taken up by the Department
of Highways in the Yellow Grass Marsh district (near the town of ©Yellow Grass). Tenders have been submitted for the construction of 22 miles of ditch, the water to be discharged into the Souris River and the work
involving the excavation of 295,000 cubic yards of earth. The nature of the country will permit the water to
be taken care of by a ditch alone, no expensive flume work being necessary, and the undertaking will result
in the reclamation of some 14,000 acres of land, the work to be completed by December 1, 1920.
During April, three rural communities in this Province—viz., Dalmeny, Hyas and Kuroki—applied
for incorporation as villages.
Brandon, Man.—Encouragement in tangible form to the young raisers of baby beef in Manitoba was
given at Brandon recently, when about 60 calves, which had been cared for by boys of the Province, were
sold in record time at prices ranging from 20c to 41c per lb.
Winnipeg, Man.—The copper discoveries of Manitoba are rapidly assuming considerable magnitude.
Professor Wallace, Commissioner for Northern Manitoba, states that in one copper mine, as yet undeveloped,
20,000,000 tons of ore, averaging in value $8.75 per ton, have been blocked out.
A despatch, dated April 30th, says: "Building permits being issued at rate of fifteen daily. Residences,
"garages, stores, warehouses and works included. Number of old houses being repaired and additions made.''
As was anticipated, the close of the war is bringing about considerable building activity in the Canadian West.
Though considerable progress has been made in the agricultural development of the country during the last
four years, building operations have been almost stationary. Increased agricultural production has meant
increased business and industrial activity, which, if it had not been for the conditions caused by the war,
would have forced expansion long ago, while many more new industries would certainly have been established.
The supply of dwelling houses, too, falls short of the present needs. Various items in these Notes indicate that
increased building activity is general in the Western cities and it is not confined to the larger places. The
small towns are hives of industry, where the sound of hammering is heard from every direction continually
during the day. Indeed, in proportion to their size, the activity in the country places is generally much greater than in the cities, while the class of buildings that are going up would be a credit to any country town. In
Western Canada an era of real and substantial development has begun.
Several large manufacturing concerns have been incorporated in Manitoba recently. A mining company with a capital stock of $2,500,000 and a pulp mill capitalized at $200,000 will begin operations in the
Province this summer.
There is a keen demand for more land among Manitoba farmers. "Now that the labor situation is
"less acute," says the Winnipeg Telegram, "they are purchasing more land in order to grow as much grain
"as possible while the prices are at the present high level." This demand for land, which is particularly
brisk in the south-western part of the Province, has increased its value and farm lands are now selling at 25
per cent, higher than at this period last year.
Loans granted by the rural credit societies this year will provide for cultivation of 30,000 acres of
virgin prairie land.   The system is enabling members to secure more livestock also.
Beekeeping is one of the farm industries in which Western Canada offers great possibilities. The
Nor-West Farmer recently said: "Certainly there will always be an unequalled market in these provinces for
"all the honey that can be produced. There is no question about that. To give some idea of the returns
"from beekeeping it may be stated that in 1918 in Manitoba 14,736 colonies of bees produced 944,000 lbs. of
"honey, an average of 64 lbs. per colony. Demand for bees from beginners is larger than usual this spring.
"Swarms are selling at about $15.00 each."
The people who cater for the entertainment of the inhabitants of Western Canadian towns and cities
are preparing for a period of prosperity as is shown by recent announcements regarding the building of new
motion-picture houses. Winnipeg and Calgary are each to have new half-million dollar theatres, while
smaller theatres are planned for many other cities. The cities of Western Canada are already well provided
in this respect and the new theatres are planned in anticipation of growth that will accompany the development of the country.
In the Province of Manitoba there are 220 Boys' & Girls' Clubs and 1,100 branch clubs, embracing
in all 25,000 members, who, last year, engaged in one or more of the club activities which include gardening
and the raising of pigs, sheep, calves and poultry, and in other agricultural pursuits. In the pig clubs, 3,000
pigs were raised and 2,000 of them were shown at the Boys' & Girls' Club Fairs.
The co-operative plan of marketing wool will be followed in Manitoba again this year and it is expected
there will be a large increase in the number of growers participating, as well as in the quantity of wool handled.
The suitability of Western Canada for sheep is all that could be desired, and experienced sheep-breeders say
they know of no country where sheep are less liable to disease.
The Prairie Provinces of Canada this year have the largest area in crop on record, according to reports
received; The greatest increase is in Alberta, where considerably over 9,000,000 acres are planted and the wheat
acreage is 400,000 ahead of last year, when approximately 3,900,000 acres were sown to wheat. There are
nearly 1,000,000 acres more of oats and 100,000 more of barley sown. Rye is a crop that seems to be grown-
ing in popularity with Alberta farmers and double last year's area has been devoted to that crop.     In Sask-
©On Canadian Pacific Ry. between Portal and Moose Jaw.
27 (Over) r
':  ./■'   d
Seeding on farm of E. E. Foley, Carey, Man.
(Cut loaned by Manitoba Dept. of Agriculture)
Winnipeg, Man.—Cont.
atchewan there is little if
any, increase in the area
sown to wheat, but more
oats have been sown than
last year. Manitoba expects a record-breaking
year in the production of
wheat, as considerable new
land broken last year has
been sown to that grain,
dnd there is also some increased acreage of oats and
barley in Manitoba. It is
probably safe to say that
the three provinces have
30,000,000 acres sown to
the principal grain crops—
: wheat, oats, barley and flax.
Last year nearly26,700,00O
1 acres were sown  to  three
] crops; 7,109,236 acres in
Alberta; 15,778,000 in
j Saskatchewan, and 5,801,-
000 in Manitoba. It will be
J seen, therefore, that last
year's record crop acreage
has been overtaken year.
General Passenger Agent, General Passenger Agent,
General Passenger Agent,
Issued by
Assistant to Passenger Traffic Manager,
Banff Hot Springs Hotel and Chateau Lake Louise now open.
Trans-Canada Limited in service between Montreal, Toronto,
Winnipeg: and Vancouver.
Canadian Pacific Operating: three daily Transcontinental
Express trains, besides Soo-Pacific Express between St. Paul,
Minneapolis and Vancouver.


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