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Alaska and the Yukon princess cruises Canadian Pacific Railway. British Columbia Coast Steamship Service 1941

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 SPECIAL
PRINCESS CRUISES
//
to
NORTHERN BRITISH COLUMBIA and ALASKA
• By S.S. PRINCESS CHARLOTTE
• 11 Days from Vancouver
• (12 Days from Seattle by connecting "Princess"
steamship service).
Sailing from Vancouver 11 a.m. June 22 and July 4, 1938
Visiting OCEAN FALLS, KETCHIKAN, RUDYERD BAY
and WALKER COVE in BEHM CANAL, TAKU GLACIER,
JUNEAU, SITKA, SKAGWAY, WRANGELL, KETCHIKAN,
PRINCE RUPERT, ALERT BAY, KNIGHT INLET,
POWELL RIVER.
From Seattle, Victoria and Vancouver
MINIMUM    FARE
ROUND-TRIP
415
INCLUDING    MEALS   &   BERTH
EXCEPT       AT       SKAGWAY
LEAVING Vancouver, the "Princess Charlotte" will cruise for 11 days through the pro-
j tected waterways of British Columbia's and Alaska's beautiful coastline. Steaming
leisurely into mountain-hemmed fjords, and making calls at fascinating fishing villages
far from the regular steamer lanes, the schedule has been planned to ensure a restful
voyage, with stops at interesting points . . . Powell River and Ocean Falls, where large
paper mills are located in the heart of the Coast mountains . . . Sitka, ancient Capital
of Alaska in the days of Russian occupation . . . the enchanting Behm Canal, a narrow
waterway near Ketchikan . . . the Punch Bowl . . . Eddystone Rock—all these and
more, in addition to points served by Canadian Pacific Alaska liners on their regular
schedule.
Ample time will be available at ports for sightseeing, and attractive side-trips have
been arranged. Two days will be allowed at SKAGWAY for side-trips via White Pass
and Yukon Route to Lake Bennett, Whitehorse, or the combined rail-and-lake trip to the
west arm of the great Taku Glacier.
Cruise tickets include round-trip passage, meals and berth on Canadian Pacific
steamships from Seattle or Victoria to Vancouver, connecting there with the "Princess
Charlotte". Cruise passengers may leave Seattle on the 11.00 p.m. steamship June 21
or July 3 and board the "Princess Charlotte" immediately on arrival at Vancouver.
Passengers from Victoria may leave there on Canadian Pacific steamship midnight
June 21 or July 3 and make similar connection.
Cruise tickets from Seattle will permit a two-day stopover at Vancouver c
from Victoria will permit a two-day stopover at Vancouver.
Victoria, either north or southbound.   Cruise tickets
[1]
 COLORFUL   PORTS   OF   CALL   ALONG   THE   WAY
-cm
/ J^7 ,
F<*   •»""" "9flr
ftliS*.
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**mm
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M^r^;*
"Princess" liner in the Punch Bowl
A.S.N. PHOTO.
FIRST DAY
S/. Michael's  Cathedral, Sitka
Sitka—former capital of Alaska
PHOTO SHOP STUDIO.
Taku Glacier in sig
Eddystone Rock, Alaska
JOHNSTONE STRAITS — After passing through
Seymour Narrows, the "Princess Charlotte" will
cruise along Johnstone Straits, where are located a
number of logging camps, and then cross Queen
Charlotte Sound.
SECOND DAY
OCEAN FALLS—Situated at the head of Cousins
Inlet, off Dean Channel, Ocean Falls is the location
of a large paper-making plant. Time will be allowed
for inspection of the town and plant.
THIRD DAY
KETCHIKAN—The port of entry for Southeastern
Alaska, and the home of a large fishing fleet, with
modern stores and curio shops.
BEHM CANAL—Leaving Ketchikan in the morning, instead of pursuing the regular channel to the
north, the ship will proceed south, then north-eastward through Behm Canal, a narrow waterway
separating Revillagigedo Island, on which Ketchikan
is situated, from the main Alaska coast. In the centre
of this narrow channel lies Eddystone Rock, a pinnacle rock about 250 feet high, rising sheer from
the water's edge. The ship will steam slowly into the
"Punch Bowl" in Rudyerd Bay, an impressive sight,
and from there to Walker Cove.
[2]
FOURTH DAY
TAKU GLACIER—About noon the ship will turn
from the main channel up Taku Inlet, proceeding to
the face of Taku Glacier, a river of ice 90 miles
long, and a mile wide where it enters the sea. A
magnificent spectacle never to be forgotten.
JUNEAU—Capital of Alaska, picturesquely situated
at the foot of Mount Juneau. Arriving in the early
afternoon, members of the cruise will devote the rest
of the day to sight-seeing. A visit can be made to the
Mendenhall Glacier and Auk Lake, a beautiful drive
of about fifteen miles, at a moderate cost.
FIFTH DAY
SITKA—Proceeding from Juneau via Peril Straits
and Sergius Narrows, the ship will arrive at Sitka
about ten a.m. The original capital of Alaska under
the Russian regime, Sitka is one of the most interesting and historical places on the entire Pacific Coast.
Here will be seen St. Michael's Cathedral, the old
Russian church dedicated in 1848, the Sheldon
Jackson Indian Industrial School, U.S. Experimental
Farm, and the beautiful National Park. The harbor
is dominated by snow-crested Mount Edgecomb.
SIXTH AND SEVENTH DAYS
SKAGWAY—The ship will reach Skagway in the
early morning and remain until evening of the fol
lowing day, affording time for a trip over the White
Pass and Yukon Route, 68 miles by rail to Carcross,
following along the old trail of '98, through the White
Pass, thence by lake steamer on Tagish Lake to
West Taku Arm, returning to Skagway the following
afternoon. Those desiring a shorter trip may proceed to Lake Bennett and return the same day.
(See page 4).
EIGHTH DAY
WRANGELL—Situated near the mouth of the
Stikine River, a river originating in the northern
interior of British Columbia. There are excellent
curio shops and some very fine totem poles at this
point.   A stop of several hours will be allowed.
KETCHIKAN—A stop will be made at this point the
same evening, and during the night the ship will
pass from Alaskan to British Columbian waters.
NINTH DAY
PRINCE RUPERT—The "Princess Charlotte" will
next call at Prince Rupert, the largest city on the
northern British Columbia Coast. Points of interest
include a large cold storage plant, where can be
seen immense quantities of frozen halibut caught on
the fishing banks of southeastern Alaska, also a large
Government Dry Dock and Grain Elevator.
TENTH DAY
ALERT BAY—A village on Cormorant Island, and
one of the principal salmon canneries on the Pacific
Coast. Opportunity will be given to visit the cannery.
Alert Bay is an old settlement with a considerable
Indian population, and a modern Indian Industrial
School erected by the Canadian Government. The
Indian cemetery with some quaint totem poles is
worth a visit. After leaving Alert Bay a delightful
fifty-mile cruise will be made to Knight Inlet, renowned for its scenery.
ELEVENTH DAY
POWELL RIVER—The "Princess Charlotte" wiU
arrive at Powell River in the morning. This port is
the headquarters of the Powell River Company, who
own and operate, at this point, the largest pulp and
paper mill on the Pacific Coast. Passengers will be
given an opportunity to inspect the mill.
VANCOUVER—Ship will arrive at Vancouver in
the afternoon to connect, weather permitting, with
Canadian Pacific trains for eastern destinations, and
with the Canadian Pacific "Triangle Route" steamship service for Victoria and Seattle.
[3]
 rincess Charlotti
CRUISE   ITINERARY
2,371 Miles of Cruising
1st Cruise        -      -      -    June 22 to July 2, 1938
2nd Cruise -      -      -       July 4 to 14, 1938
Mile-
Lv. VANCOUVER	
Ar. Ocean Falls 311
Lv. Ocean Falls	
Ar. Ketchikan 290
Lv. Ketchikan	
Ar. Rudyerd Bay	
Ar. Walker Cove	
Ar. Behm Narrows	
Ar. Wrangell Narrows. . 217
Ar. Taku Glacier 148
Ar. Juneau    29
Lv. Juneau	
Ar. Sitka* 165
Lv. Sitka	
Ar. SKAGWAY 186
11.00 a.ir
10.00 a.n
12.00 noc
8.00 a.m
10.00 a.m
1.45 p.m
3.30 p.m
6.00 p.m
2.30 a.m
12.00 noc
2.30 p.m
10.00 p.m
11.00 a.m
5.00 p.m
8.00 a.m
Day
Wed.
Thur.
Date        Day
ine 22     Mon.
e 24     Wed.
e 24     Wed.
e 25 Thur.
e 25 Thur.
e 25     Thur.
Date
July 4
July 5
July 5
July 6
July 6
July 6
July 6
July 6
July 7
July 7
July 7
July 7
July 8
July 8
July 9
Mile-
Lv. SKAGWAY (PST)
Ar. Wrangell 220
Lv. Wrangell	
Ar. Ketchikan    90
Lv. Ketchikan	
Ar. Prince Rupert    96
Lv. Prince Rupert	
Ar. Alert Bay 294
Lv. Alert Bay	
Ar. Knight Inlet    50
6.00 p.m.
2.00 p.m.
3.30 p.m.
10.00 p.m.
1.00 a.m.
8.00 a.m.
12.30 p.m.
9.30 a.m.
11.30 a.m.
3.00 p.m.
Cruise in Knight Inlet about 50 miles.
Ar. Powell River 153        9.00 a.m.
Lv. Powell River  11.45 a.m.
Ar. VANCOUVER    72        5.00 p.m.
Day
Tues.
Wed.
Wed.
Wed.
Thur.
June 28 Sun.
June 29 Mon.
June 29 Mon.
June 29 Mon.
June 30 Tues.
June 30 Tues.
9 30
July
July
Tues.
1 Wed.
1     Wed.
July 2 Thur.
July 2 Thur.
July    2    Thur.
Date
July 10
July 11
July 11
July 11
July 12
July 12
July 12
July 13
July 13
July 13
July 14
July 14
July 14
* Sitka times are subject to tidal conditions.
All times shown are Pacific Standard.
The times of arrival and departure from various ports will be followed as closely as possible, but are subject to weather conditions.
SIDE   TRIPS
(not included in passage fare)
From   Juneau—Motor   cars   will   be   available   for   fifteen-mile
drive to Mendenhall Glacier and Auk Lake.   Rate $2.50.
From Skagway—Connection will be made with White Pass 6k
Yukon Route trains, and passengers will have the option of three
different   side   trips:
(1)   To Lake Bennett—One day trip to summit of White Pass,
which can be made either on day of arrival or following day.
Return fare $7.50, including lunch at Lake Bennett.    (Parlor
car fare extra—$1.00 round trip.)
(2) West Taku Arm—Two-day trip to north end of Taku Glacier
and return—68 miles by rail to Carcross, thence by lake
steamer. Return fare, including all expenses, $27.50 (except
parlor car fare Skagway to Carcross and return $1.50).
(3) To Whitehorse—Two-day trip by rail, including automobile
sightseeing trip to Whitehorse Rapids and Miles Canyon,
with one night at Whitehorse. Return fare $22.00 (parlor
car fare extra $2.00 round trip), plus hotel accommodation.
For further information, see pages 20 and 21.
For further information  consult your own travel agent or any agent of the
CANADIAN   PACIFIC
WORLD'S       GREATEST       TRAVEL       SYSTEM
[4] Printed in Canada, 1938.
 'iswesrw^^
WORLD'S  GREATEST  TRAVEL SYSTEM    V
 ujir
Xii^iUJiilQ
■LiAND of the Northern Lights and
Midnight Sun ... of magnificent furs
and loyal "huskies" . . . weird totem
poles and ivory carvings ... of the
Yukon River and historic Gold Rush
Trail . . . Indians . . . fishing boats . . .
glaciers . . . Alert Bay . . . Ketchikan . . .
Wrangell . . . Juneau . . . Skagway—
this, lucky cruise passengers, is Alaska,
your last frontier of romantic adventure!
Answer its ageless call—enjoy its magic
spell. You're bound for adventure—
vacation days that will live with you
always, ever green in your memory!
From the deck of your Canadian Pacific Princess liner, the
glories of Alaskan scenery pass in procession before you.
You'll thrill to the beauty of the spruce-clad, snow-crowned
mountains, awesome glaciers and the inland seas dotted with
Indian fishing boats. You'll want to linger longer at seaport
towns, with their totem poles and enormous ivory carvings.
Your first sight of the kindly, loyal Alaskan "huskies" will stir
your blood, as will the magnificent furs for which this country
is famous. And then, by a railway connecting with your cruise,
you may follow the Gold Rush Trail of '98 and the magic of the
Yukon River! This land of Northern Lights and Midnight Sun
is yours to enjoy. Let your voyage of discovery take you up
the sheltered, picturesque Inside Passage aboard a smart
Canadian Pacific Princess liner.
 A  corner in
Butchart's
Gardens,
X;'
Victoria
©A.S.N.     jjnK
C2]
ICTORIAwv
Hie everqreen playqrouitd
Vancouver and Victoria are the Canadian Pacific ports,
linked up with Seattle by the Triangle Service of Princess
liners.
VICTORIA, Capital of British Columbia, is a city of
gardens with a quiet English character that appeals
strongly to American visitors. The handsome Parliament Buildings include an interesting Museum illustrating the life and handicrafts of the Coast Indians.
The social centre is the Empress Hotel, ivy-clad and
set out with flower beds making a blaze of color. Near
Victoria are the celebrated Butchart's Gardens, in
which an old quarry has been transformed into a paradise of bloom. Lovely motor drives take you to the
Dominion    Astrophysical    Observatory    or    along   the
-i.
Canada'* qatewaii to Hie Pacific
Malahat Drive with its superb views of fjord and shore line and
distant mountains, or farther still through groves of giant Douglas
fir to Alberni. Golf is here the game of games. Victoria owes
much of its charm to its balmy climate.
VANCOUVER is Canada's commercial metropolis on the Pacific
Coast, with a superb harbour in a beautiful setting of mountain
background. The sub-tropical virgin forest has been retained
in Stanley Park, Vancouver's city playground of 1,000 acres.
Nearby are Capilano, Lynn and Seymour Canyons, Grouse
Mountain, and Indian River Park with many attractive seashore summer resorts. From Grouse Mountain one looks over a
great city to the Fraser River and the Gulf of Georgia. Port for
busy lumber and mining industries, Vancouver harbour is a hive
of industry. This is a university city, and has fine residential
districts such as Shaughnessy Heights.
trees,
Stanley  Pa.
[3]
/^L/%MlinL»
 a livinq.. romantic museum
of ancient Indian lore is your
first port of call
main activities consist of fishing. The native
children are picturesque and of happy
disposition. The totems are not idols, but
represent animal spirits friendly to the clan
—the particular friend of the Alert Bay
Indian being the Raven.
Leaving Alert Bay you get a glimpse of the
open sea while crossing Queen Charlotte
Sound from Johnstone Straits before entering the archipelago of islands along the
Pacific Coast of British Columbia.
fofent poles beckon ojk
^"^^rlrAlERTbAY
ALERT BAY on Cormorant Island off the East Coast of Vancouver Island is the first
port of call on the cruise to Alaska. Here you are on the southern frontier of Totem
Pole Land, which extends North along the Pacific Coast as far as Wrangell. Turn to
the left from the quay on which you land and you find these colorful heraldic emblems
lining the street, while other totem poles decorate the cemetery, which you soon reach
if you turn to the right. Great logs mark the pillars and framework of an old Indian
communal lodge. This is the tribal capital of thirteen Coast Indian communities, whose
Alert   Bay   greeli
"Pi
Each totem has  a meaning
[5]
 Prince Rupert
Ketchikan
daqliqhl linqers lonqer
and majestic peaks
qbw with f laminq
hues!
PRINCE RUPERT and KETCHIKAN
are the ports of call on the following
day on the regular northbound
course of the Princess liners.
Many million dollars have been
spent in building Prince Rupert
from a village on stilts into a substantial town, market and harbour
for a large fishing industry-Canada's
largest settlement in Northern British
Columbia.      Here   is   a   small  but
rushinq waterfalls
roar Hie call of the
wild!
Prince   Rupert,
Columbia
interesting  museum,  and  totem poles  have
been saved for erection on dominant sites.
North of Prince Rupert we pass Port Simpson,
an old Hudson's Bay Company trading post, to enter the first
port of Alaska at Ketchikan.   In addition to being an important
fishing centre, Ketchikan is the rallying ground of the Metlakatla,
Thlinget and Haida Indians. Three notable totem poles—
Kyan's Totem, Johnson's Totem and the Captain Cook Totem,
the latter surmounted by a stovepipe hat, attract the visitor.
Not far from the quay is a stream where in season the salmon
can be seen leaping the falls. If there is time, walk up one of
the stairways that climb the hill back of the Ketchikan School
Building which commands a fine view.
[7]
 "'         ' »-'-"-, ,
ess  Charlotte"
sit  to Taku Gla,
IAKU l/Caciel
the lure of an ancient
tradinq post..unmatched
brilliance of the Ice-Giant
Russian   rule   over   the   North   Pacific   is   recalled in the name of Wrangell, so designated
from    a    former    Russian    Governor,    Baron
Wrangell.     Gateway to the Cassiar   and the
Stikine   River,   Wrangell   at   one   time   hop ad
to  benefit  by  the  gold  rush  to  the  Yukon,
and still is the point of landing for big game
hunting  parties.     Opposite  the  dock  is  the
interesting  Goonyah Totem,  and visitors will
find much of interest in Chief Shakes' house,
with  a  notable grizzly bear mask among its
curios.       Passing   through
Wrangell Narrows, the Princess   liner    comes    within
view of many glaciers, and
at Taku Inlet pays a visit,
at   a   respectful   distance,
to    Taku    Glacier,    which
breaks off as it touches the
sea   water,   leaving   sheer
cliffs    of    blue-green    ice.
Bergs are continually drift
ing off shore,  and icefloes swing past our steamship.    No
more thrilling spectacle can be imagined than that of this
huge    mile-wide    and    ninety-miles-long,    frozen-yet-living,
river—suggestive of a majestic force held
in   leash   by   Nature.       The   opalescent
surface  of the  water  and the  fringe  of
dark forest on the slopes verging on the
glacier accentuate the luminous sapphire
and   emerald   facets   of   the   rampart   of
Taku's ice cliffs.   Here indeed one begins
to   feel   something   of   the   mystery   and
grandeur of the North.
[9]
Mighty    fish
these North
 Alaska's lapilal
City teems with
native art and Far
East treasures
Juneau
Hin w m\\ mh w"
JUNEAU, our next port of
call, is the Capital of
Alaska, and epitomizes the history, romance, culture and industry of that vast
territory. Perched on the lower slopes of a
mountain, it owes its birth and growth to
gold mines such as the Glory Hole of the
Treadwell, though other industries have
come along to add stability. If time permits, the visitor should not omit a trip
to the Mendenhall Glacier, where the
mysterious action of a frozen river can be
studied at close quarters. Here one can
see a huge cave out of which pours the
underground river of the moraine. The
bus that takes you to the Glacier returns
by way of lovely Auk Lake, following a
road fringed with countless wild flowers.
The Museum at Juneau has fascinating
relics of Russian and even Chinese civilization in Alaska, as well as notable
specimens of Esquimaux and Coast Indian
handicraft. Lectures are given at convenient hours.
There are sightseeing aeroplanes available at Juneau for those who desire a
rapid bird's-eye view of this romantically
beautiful country. Gold Creek Basin, a
short  hike  from  the  city,   is  the  site  of
qood roads and
*€old Rush" landmarks
In addition to its political importance,
Juneau is a busy industrial and commercial
centre, serving as a distributing point for the
surrounding territory.   There are churches
Mendenhall
Glacier
Joe Juneau's and Dick Haines' first gold strike. Launches
will take you to Thane and Douglas, sites of the low-
grade gold-crushing plants. The fur and curio stores
should not be overlooked, as they provide the opportunity of picking up curios and works of native craft.
Nearby Petersburg
of many denominations, including the Pro-Cathedral
of the Episcopal diocese of Alaska. Greek Catholics,
Roman Catholics, Methodists, Presbyterians and Lutherans are among others represented. The educational
facilities are good, for this is essentially a home town.
[11]
 "Princess Charlotl
enjoy ocean cruise luxuries on the
sheltered Inside Passaqe
VV V
ABOARD bHIP
The   Canadian   Pacific   maintains   a   year-round   steamship   service
to Alaska,  and during the summer months assigns to this service
three of the finest of its Princess liners, all of which are large, modern
vessels of the most comfortable,  sea-going type.    They are oil-burners,
and equipped with wireless telegraphy.
The staterooms are comfortable,  cozy,  well-ventilated,  and designed to
accommodate only two passengers per stateroom.    On each ship there
[12] M
are a few de luxe rooms with private bath-rooms, and also some with
sofa berths.
All liners have large community rooms, dining saloons, observation rooms,
lounges, smoking rooms, and spacious dance floors. They are well proportioned and charmingly furnished. Delicious food, tastefully prepared,
with menus remarkable for their variety, contribute to the distinction of
Canadian Pacific's Alaska Service. In addition to breakfast, luncheon
and dinner, light refreshments are served in the dining saloon at night.
 master of ceremonies holds
sway, arranges entertainment, makes certain that you
enjoy yourself. Every tourist travels first class. Everyone has the opportunity to
know everyone else . . .
y^-p^ very much after the style
Aj-\       of a house party!
<**%.    .A
The "Princess Charlotte" is 330 feet long,
with berthing capacity for 232 persons.
The "Princess Louise" is 317 feet long,
with berthing capacity for 210 persons.
The "Princess Alice" is 289 feet long, with
berthing capacity for 206 persons.
There's an excellent orchestra aboard to
provide inspired dance-music under the
twilights of near-midnight sunsets. Last
night out there's a Masquerade Ball . . .
no ordinary affair when you consider that
the merry throng have been under the constant spell of happy adventure. That glorious, carefree fun should reign supreme on
such a night, in such a setting, is inevitable.
Over   the   whole   scene   an   experienci
 the summer sun seldom sets
on me silvery waters of
Lynn Canal
The last lap of our Northbound voyage is through the wildly beautiful
fjord named the Lynn Canal, in memory of a lieutenant who served under
the explorer, Captain Cook. Together with Chatham Straits, of which it is
an extension, the Lynn Canal is one of the deepest and longest "faults" in
the geology of the Pacific Coast. The mountains on either side rise from
4,000 to 6,000 feet above sea level, and show near their tops traces of
ancient glaciers.
Boundary
between
British   Columbia
and  Alaska
International Boundary
Yukon and Alaska
Actual Glaciers are seen on the Western
side—Davidson, Rainbow, Garrison and
Bertha—all offshoots from the great
Muir Glacier.    Shortly before we reach
a peaceful panorama • . .
amid roarinq waterfalls
cliffs and canyons
Skagway, Haines is seen on the left—the gateway
to the Porcupine mining region. Chilkoot or Chilkat,
source of the celebrated Chilkat blankets made from
> of the Lynn Canal
the hair of the mountain goat, is also on the left. Here
was the landing stage for the historic Chilkoot Pass
of Gold Rush days.
[17]
 blossoms so huqe.. so brilliant   |V   Mtf»mm/iim/
they call it tbe city of flowers . wj KAtr
SKAGWAY is our Northern terminal port—celebrated in
the Trail of '98—once the notorious stronghold of Soapy Smith
and his gang, and now more pleasantly associated with a
beautiful flower garden. Here, if you do not wish to go inland
before the return cruise to Vancouver, you can arrange to
stay on board the liner while she is in port or go to a local
hotel, enjoying pleasant rambles in the vicinity or short ex
cursions by launch. Fortune Bay, Smuggler's Cove or the
Great Denver Glacier are within hiking distance. Old timers
at Skagway can entrance you with stories of Gold Rush days,
and others can expatiate on the wild and garden flowers which
grow so luxuriantly in Northern sunshine. And always there
is the view looking down the Lynn Canal, one of the most
spectacular in North America.
 INLAND
from
a a wax/
irthwhile   "pan
The White Pass and Yukon Railroad takes
us in comfortable observation cars over a
mountain track which engineers blasted,
mostly through solid rock, to reach the
plateau from which the Yukon River draws
its tributary sources. From the car window
you can see patches of the trail up which
toiled the first prospectors, and at Dead
Horse Gulch you read the moving memorial
tablet to the pack animals that perished by
the way. At the International Boundary,
Canadian and American flags wave side by
side, and the red-coated "Mountie" takes
charge ot law and order, for now you are in
the Yukon. Bennett, with its shell of a log
church, is the halting place for luncheon
• and for those who wish to return on the
same day to  Skagway.     Carcross  (Caribou
where the lure of tbe
Gold IRusK linqers!
Crossing) is the junction for a steamer trip
down Lake Tagish to Ben-My-Chree, an
exquisite garden growing at the foot of a
glacier. Here one realizes that the Yukon
is the home of huskies, those handsome
wolfdogs who in summer are as easygoing as they are energetic in winter. At
Carcross is the grave of Bishop Bompas,
pioneer missionary of the North, and here
a local Indian, Patsy Henderson, gives a
talk from personal recollections on the
discovery of Bonanza Creek and on Indian
methods of trapping.
[20]
Log cab:
c,
Rapids
Whitehorse is for those who plan to take the sternwheel
steamer down the Yukon to Dawson or beyond.    Just
before reaching Whitehorse, you get from the train a glimpse
of Miles Canyon, which, as a rule, you have time to revisit by
motorcar before the steamer leaves for Dawson . . .
Sailing on a Northern lake €> R- d.
Alongside the river banks at Whitehorse are some of the pioneer
sternwheelers, while newer ones may be seen under construction. For this is the head of navigation on the Yukon River.
It is also an important outfitting point for big game parties
who nowadays are often conveyed by aeroplane to the game-
lands of the interior.
[21]
 Enroute to or from Alaska
■v   Stop a*     i i
Banff and Lake toiiisE
In  the   CANADIAN ROCKIES
Panorama of Di
©Sheelor Ph,
LONDIKE
an old sfronqhold of
dauntless pioneers
Famed in fact and fiction, the Klondike now lies
open before you. Go by sturdy stern-wheeler from
Whitehorse to Dawson—two days downstream,
four days to return upstream. See herds of caribou
swimming the river on their way to summer
pasture. Enjoy the thrill of a life-time "shooting"
Five Finger Rapids. Visit famed old Dawson City.
See Robert Service's cabin, the Indian village of
[22]
Moosehide and the beautiful gardens of Mrs.
George Black, Member of Parliament for the
Yukon.
If the North still beckons, continue by the Yukon
River Circle Tour up the Tenana and over the
Alaska Railroad to Seward. In this way you may
visit Mount McKinley National Park, Kenai Lake,
Placer River Canyon and Spencer Glacier.
Robert  Service's  Cabin,
Dai
Take the Canadian Pacific
Railway through 600 miles
of the Canadian Rockies with
their crowning jewels of
Banff, Lake Louise and
Emerald Lake. They are unsurpassed as vacation resorts.
Your Host Across Canada
CANADIAN PACIFIC HOTELS
Empress Hotel
Victoria, B.C.
PACIFIC COAST
A luxurious hotel in Canada's Evergreen
Playground, which, by its equable climate,
is a favorite summer and winter resort.
Motoring, yachting, fishing, shooting and
all-year golf. Crystal Garden for swimming
and music. Open all year. European Plan.
Hotel Vancouver *n operation until the end of May, 1939, by
Vancouver B.C. *ke Canadian Pacific Railway. The new
Hotel Vancouver is expected to open in the
latter part of May, 1939, and will be operated
by the Vancouver Hotel Company Limited,
jointly on behalf of the Canadian National
and Canadian Pacific Railway companies.
European plan.
THE ROCKIES
Situated at the foot of Mount Burgess, in picturesque
Yoho National Park. Roads and trails to the Burgess
Pass, Yoho Valley, etc. Boating and fishing. Open
summer months.  American Plan.
Facing an exquisite Alpine lake in Banff National Park.
Alpine climbing with Swiss guides, pony trips, swimming, drives or motoring, tennis, boating, fishing, in
neighbouring waters. Open summer months. European
Plan.
In the heart of Banff National Park. Alpine climbing,
motoring, golf, bathing, hot sulphur springs, tennis,
fishing, boating and riding. Open summer months.
European Plan.
Emerald Lake Chalet
Near Field, B.C.
Altitude 4,272 feet
Chateau Lake Louise
Lake Louise, Alberta
Altitude 5,680 feet
Banff Springs Hotel
Banff, Alberta
Altitude 4,625 feet
Toronto, Ont.
Quebec, Que.
McAdam, N.B.
Kentville, N.S.
Yarmouth, N.S.
Halifax, N.S.
THE PRAIRIES
A handsome hotel of metropolitan standard.    Ideal
headquarters   for   the   business   man   or   the   tourist
travelling   to   and  from   the   Canadian   Rockies,   or
beyond.   Open all year.   European Plan.
In the capital of the Province of Saskatchewan.   Golf
and motoring.   Open all year.   European Plan.
A  popular hotel in the  capital of the Province  of
Manitoba  and the  centre  of  Winnipeg's  social life.
Open all year.    European Plan.
EASTERN CANADA
The   Royal  York—The  largest   hotel  in  the   British
Empire.    Open all year.    European Plan.
Chateau Frontenac—A metropolitan hotel in the most
historic and romantic city of North America. Open all
year.   Port for Canadian Pacific "Empress" liners to
Europe.   European Plan.
McAdam Hotel—A commercial and sportsman's hotel.
Open all year.   American Plan.
The Algonquin—The social centre of New Brunswick's
most popular seashore summer resort.   Open summer
months.   American Plan.
The Pines—Nova Scotia's premier resort hotel.   Golf,
tennis,   swimming   pool.       Open   summer   months.
American Plan.
The   Cornwallis   Inn — Centre   for   excursions   to
Evangeline Land.    Open all year.    American Plan.
Lakeside Inn—Designed in attractive bungalow style.
Golf available for hotel guests.   Tuna fishing.   Open
summer months.   American Plan.
Lord Nelson Hotel.    Open all year.    European Plan.
(Operated by the Lord Nelson Hotel Co.).
fortable  Buses
Other Hotels and Lodges reached by Canadian Pacific
Yoho Valley Lodge, Field, B.C. Devil's Gap Lodge, Kenora, Ont.
Lake Wapta Lodge, Hector, B.C. French River Chalet-Bungalow Camp,
Lake O'Hara Lodge, Hector, B.C. French River, Ont.
Moraine Lake Lodge, Lake Louise, Alta. Hotel Sicamous, Sicamous, B.C.
Radium Hot Springs Lodge, Radium, B.C. Hotel Incola, Penticton, B.C.
(Operated by Miss C. Armstrong)       Harrison Hot Springs Hotel, Agassiz,B.C.
Mount Assiniboine Lodge, Banff, Alta.     Cameron Lake Chalet, Cameron Lake
(Operated by Erling Strom) (Vancouver Island), B.C.
Columbia Icefield Chalet,  near Lake Louise, Alta.
(Operated by Brewster Transport Co.)
[23]
 miles  of  operated  and  controlled  lines)   reaches  	
Atlantic to the Pacific, across Canada and into the United
States. The main line, Montreal to Vancouver, 2,886 miles,
passes through the heart of the famous Canadian Rockies.
Modern and comfortable trans-continental and local passenger
train services link the important cities, industrial sections,
agricultural regions and holiday resorts. Air-conditioned
equipment operated on principal trains. Fast and efficient
freight service. Convenient coastal and inland steamship
services.     Builds  and  operates  own  sleeping,   dining  and
ALASKA—Frequent service by Canadian Pacific "Princess"
liners from Vancouver (connections from Victoria and
Seattle) to Skagway and return via the "Inside Passage".
TRIANGLE SERVICE — Canadian Pacific "Princess" liners
provide daily service the year round between Vancouver,
Victoria and Seattle.
GREAT LAKES—Canadian Pacific inland steamships sail
semi-weekly during the summer months between Port
McNicoll and Fort William via an attractive lake and river
route.   Summer cruises from Port McNicoll and Owen Sound.
® 39% Less Ocean to Europe
AIR-LINE ROUTE . . Frequent sailings via the smooth St.
Lawrence Seaway from Montreal and Quebec (summer) . . .
Saint John, N.B., and Halifax, N.S. (winter) ... to and from
British and Continental ports . . . the majestic Empress of
Britain and other great Empress, Duchess and Mont
ships of the CANADIAN PACIFIC fleet set new standards of
trans-Atlantic service.
FAST FREIGHT SERVICE provided by Empress, Duchess,
Mont liners and Beaver cargo ships.
# Honolulu, Orient and South Seas
Regular sailings between Vancouver, Victoria and Yokohama,
Kobe,   Nagasaki,   Shanghai,   Hong   Kong,   Manila,   provide
convenient passenger and freight schedules:
DIRECT EXPRESS ROUTE TO ORIENT . . . swift sister ships.
Empress of Asia and Empress of Russia . . . Yokohama
in 10 days flat!
VIA HONOLULU . . . The mighty Empress of Japan and
her running mate. Empress of Canada, make Honolulu in
5 days, Yokohama in just 8 days more.
SOUTH SEAS . . . Canadian Australasian liners ply between
Vancouver, Victoria and Honolulu, Fiji, New Zealand, Australia.
• Round-the-World
ANNUAL WORLD CRUISE on the famous Empress of
Britain, perfectly timed to see world-renowned beauty spots
at their best . . . Other attractive cruises to West Indies.
INDEPENDENT ROUND-THE-WORLD TOURS, choice of
over 200 itineraries . . . 179 offices maintained throughout
the World to assist CANADIAN PACIFIC patrons.
Q Hotels, Express, Communications
HOTELS ... A chain of comfort across Canada from Atlantic
to Pacific . . . Fourteen hotels in leading cities and resorts,
including Chateau Frontenac, Quebec; Royal York, Toronto;
Banff Springs; Empress Hotel, Victoria . . . Six rustic lodges
in the Canadian Rockies and at Ontario fishing resorts.
COMMUNICATIONS AND EXPRESS . . owned and operated by the CANADIAN PACIFIC . . trans-Canada service
. . world-wide connections . . travellers cheques—good the world
Empress of J
Empress of Japan—Largest and Fastest Liner c
WORLD'S
TRAVEL
G R E ATE S T
SYSTEM
©
 VICTORIA -Capital
City of British Columbia.
Parliament Buildings, Provincial Museum. Butchart
Gardens. Naval Station
and Observatory at Esquimalt. Empress Hotel.
VANCOUVER— Canada's great port on the
Pacific at the mouth of the
Fraser Biver. Lumbering,
fishing, canning, mining,
manufacturing and trading
centre. Immense shipping
to Honolulu, the Orient,
Australia and New Zealand.
Stanley Park.   Hotel Van-
NANAIMO —An  old
Hudson's  Bay  Company's
Fort.   Coal mines.
POWELL RIVER—
Paper mills.
ALERT BAY—Indian
village on Cormorant Island
separated from Vancouver
Island by Johnstone Strait.
Notable for its street of
totem poles, some of which
have been transferred to
Stanley Park, Vancouver.
OCEAN FALLS—near
the mouth of Dean Channel—reached by Alexander
Mackenzie on his Overland
passage across Canada in
1793. The site of an important paper manufacturing
plant.
BUTEDALE—on Prin-
cess Boyal Island: Salmon
canning and fish oil production plant.
PRINCE   RUPERT—
port near the mouth of the
Skeena Biver with population of about 6,350. An
important fishing centre
with large cold storage
plants. Here also is a large
floating dry dock. Close by
on Digby Island is the
Canadian Government wireless station, and a little
further north is Port Simpson, celebrated in the annals
of the Hudson's Bay Company. Prince Bupert has
interesting fur stores.
PORT SIMPSON—
Site of the original Fort
Simpson built by the Hudson's Bay Company in 1834.
KETCHIKAN— The
southernmost town in
Alaska, well equipped with
canneries and cold storage
plants. Centre of platinum,
gold, silver and lead mines.
Curio stores and totem
poles. Salmon jump the
waterfall on Ketchikan
Creek in the late summer
months.
BEHM CANAL (on
the route of the
cruise)—with Eddystone
Rock, a pinnacle 250 feet,
rising sheer from the sea.
RUDYERD BAY—
with the picturesque
"Punch Bowl."
WRANGELL— near the
mouth of the Stikine Biver,
which is navigable 180 miles
to Telegraph Creek, outfitting point for the Cassiar
big game hunting fields.
Totem poles and curio
stores. Named after Baron
Wrangell, Bussian Governor of Alaska, in 1830. At
the north of Wrangell Narrows is Petersburg, formerly
i settlement.
TAKU GLACIER—at
the head of Taku Inlet,
dropping sheer into the sea
—100 feet thick, a mile
wide and ninety miles long.
JUNEAU— Capital of
Alaska with population of
over 4,000. Fascinating
Museum and experimental
salmon hatchery. Fur and
Curio stores. Close to Mendenhall Glacier and Gold
Creek basin. Gold crushing
plants.
SITKA (Cruises only)
on Baranof Island—
formerly capital of Alaska
under Bussian regime. Bussian St. Michael's Cathedral founded 1848. Sheldon
Jackson Indian Industrial
School. National Park.
LYNN CANAL— Spectacular fjord 80 miles long,
1 to 5 miles broad. Ice wall
of Davidson Glacier on the
West.
SKAGWA Y- At the head
of Lynn Canal. Southern
terminal of White Pass and
Yukon Boute. Bich in
memories of Gold Bush
days and the Trail of '98—
Beautiful flower gardens.
Fishing. Trips to West
Taku Arm and Lake Bennett— Miles Canyon and
White Horse Bapids. Or on
to Yukon and the Klondike.
Checked C.P.Ry. Lines Jan
 PRINCIPAL
CANADIAN PACIFIC AGENCIES
CANADA AND THE UNITED STATES
Atlanta, Ga W. A. Shackelford 404 C. & S. Natl. Bk. Bldg.
Banff, Alta. (Summer)... E. Officer Canadian Pacific Station
Boston, Mass L. R. Hart 405  Boylston St.
Buffalo, N.Y W. P. Wass 22 Court Street
Calgary, Alta J. W. Dawson Canadian Pacific Station
Chicago, 111 T. J. Wall 71 East Jackson Blvd.
Cincinnati, Ohio A. D. Macdonald 201 Dixie Terminal Bldg.
Cleveland, Ohio G. H. Griffin 1010 Chester Ave.
Dallas, Texas f. G. Jeflerson 1212 Kirby Bldg.
Detroit, Mich M. E. Malone 1231 Washington Blvd.
Edmonton, Alta  vV. L. Mitchell Canadian Pacific Building
Fort William, Ont H. Lyall Martin 108 South May St.
Guelph, Ont W. C. Tully 30 Wyndham St.
Halifax, N.S A. C. MacDonald 413 Barrington St.
Hamilton, Ont A. Craig  4 King Street West
Honolulu, T. H Theo. H. Davies & Co.
Juneau, Alaska V. W. Mulvihill
Kansas City, Mo R. G. Norris 201-2 Waldheim Bldg.
ikan, Alaska Edgar Anderson
Kingston, Ont J. H. Welch 180 Wellington St.
London, Ont H. J. McCallum 417 Richmond St.
Los Angeles, Cal H. A. Lee 621 South Grand Ave.
Milwaukee, Wis J. A. Millington 1014 Warner Theatre Bldg.
Minneapolis, Minn H. M. Tait 611 2nd Ave. South
Montreal, Que (P. E. Gingras Windsor Station
(F. C. Lydon 201 St. James St. W.
Moose Jaw, Sask R. G. West Canadian Pacific Station
Nelson, B.C N. J. Lowes Baker-and Ward Sts.
New York, N.Y J. E. Roach Madison Ave. at 44th St.
North Bay, Ont R. Y. Daniaud 87 Main Street West
Ottawa, Ont J. A. McGill 83 Sparks St.
Peterboro, Ont T. G. M. Jamieson 343 George St.
Philadelphia, Pa E. A. Kenney 1500 Locust St.
Pittsburgh, Pa W. N. McKendry Koppers Bldg., 444 7th Ave.
Portland, Ore W. H. Deacon 626 S.W. Broadway
Prince Rupert, B.C W. L. Coates
Quebec, Que C. A. Langevin Palais Station
Regina, Sask J. C. Pike Canadian Pacific Station
Saint John, N.B C. E. Cameron 40 King St.
St. Louis, Mo G. P. Carbrey 418 Locust St.
St. Paul, Minn W. H. Lennon Fourth and Cedar
San Francisco, Cal S. E. Corbin 152  Geary  St.
Saskatoon, Sask W. Fridfinnson 115 Second Ave.
Sault Ste. Marie, Ont J. O. Johnston 529 Queen Street
Seattle, Wash E. L. Sheehan 1320 Fourth Ave.
Sherbrooke, Que J. A. Metivier 91 Wellington St. North
Skagway, Alaska L. H. Johnston
Spokane, Wash E. S. McPherson Old National Bank Bldg.
Tacoma, Wash L. N. Jones 1113 Pacific Ave.
Toronto, Ont C. B. Andrews Canadian Pacific Building
Trois Rivieres, Que J. A. Tourville 1262 Notre Dame St.
Vancouver, B.C F. H. Daly 434 Hastings Street West
Victoria, B.C J. Macfarlane 1102 Government St.
Washington, D.C C.E.Phelps 14th and  New York  Ave.,  N.W.
Windsor, Ont W. C. Elmer 196 Ouellette Ave.
Winnipeg, Man E. A. McGuinness Main and Portage
EUROPE
Antwerp, Belgium H. S. Richardson Place de Meir 42
Belfast, Ireland H. T. Penny 24 Donegall Place
Birmingham, England J. R. W. Taylor 4 Victoria Square
Bristol, England T. W. Thorne 18 St. Augustine's Parade
Brussels, Belgium G. L. M. Servais 98 Blvd. Adolphe-Max
Dublin, Ireland A. T. McDonald 44 Dawson St.
Glasgow, Scotland W. H. Boswell 25 Bothwell St.
Hamburg, Germany T. H. Gardner Alsterdamm 9
Liverpool, England H. Taylor Pier Head
London, England (G. A. Hobbs Trafalgar Square, W.C. 2
.,      .     .      „    .     .        (R.J. Harden 103 Leadenhall St., E.C. 3
Manchester, England R. L. Hughes 43 Cross Street
Paris, France.      A. V. Clark 24  Blvd.   des  Capucines
Rotterdam, Holland..... J. Springett Coolsingel No. 91
Southampton, England... E. S. Spackman Canute Road
ASIA
Hong Kong E. Hospes Opposite Blake Pier
Kobe Japan S. H. Garrod 7  Harima-machi
Shanghai, China A. M. Parker The Bund and Peking Road
Yokohama, Japan B. G. Ryan 21  Yamashita-cho
AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEALAND, FIJI
Adelaide, Aus.. Macdonald,   Hamilton  &  Co.
Auckland, N.Z A. W. Essex, Traffic Agt, C.P.R., 32-34 Quay St.
_ . . __ Union S.S. Co. of N.Z.  (Ltd.)
Brisbane, Qd. Macdonald,   Hamilton  &   Co.
Christchurch, N.Z Union S.S. Co. of N.Z.  (Ltd.)
P"i^in.N.Z Union s.s. Co. of N.z.  (Ltd.)
Fremantle, Aus Macdonald,   Hamilton  &   Co.
Hobart, Tas. Union S.S. Co. of N.Z.  (Ltd.)
Launceston Tas Union S.S. Co. of N.Z.  (Ltd.)
Melbourne, Vic. .. .H. F. Boyer, Freight and Pass'r. Agent, C.P.R., 59 William St.
_..   „. . Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Perth, W.A Macdonald,   Hamilton   &   Co.
Suva, Fiji  Union S.S. Co. of N.Z.  (Ltd.)
Sydney, N.S.W N. R. McMorran, Traffic Agent, C.P.R., 247 George St.
™ ,„ „, „        „ Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.1
Wellington, N.Z G. A. Glennie, Fr. and Pass'r. Agent, C.P.R., 11 Johnston St.
Union S.S. Co. of N.Z.  (Ltd.)
Always Carry Canadian Pacific Express Travellers
Cheques—GOOD THE WORLD OVER
Printed in Canada 1939
 AND THE YUKON
/■'.: '*-ym '" '■■'■'■i'j.y>
fM9
Apply to:
Jf   QCMAXJJUM
V;
'.^~   *
-
 r
CANADIAN PACIFIC HOTELS
Hotels of High Standard at Low Cost
PACIFIC COAST
Hotel Vancouver   Largest hotel on the North Pacific Coast,
Vancouver, B.C.   overlooking the Strait of Georgia, and serving the business man and the tourist.   Golf,
motoring, fishing, hunting, bathing, steamer
excursions.   Open all year.  European Plan.
A luxurious hotel in Canada's Evergreen
Playground, which, by its equable climate,
is a favorite summer and winter resort.
Motoring, yachting, fishing, shooting and
all-year golf. Crystal Garden for swimming
and music.   Open all year.   European Plan.
THE ROCKIES
Emerald Lake Chalet   Situated at the foot of Mount Burgess, in picturesque
Near Field, B.C. Yoho National Park.   Roads and trails to the Burgess
Altitude 4,272 feet Pass, Yoho Valley, etc.    Boating and fishing.    Open
summer months.    American Plan.
Chateau Lake Louise
Lake Louise, Alberta
Altitude 5,680 feet
Empress Hotel
Victoria, B.C.
Banff Springs Hotel
Banff, Alberta
Altitude 4,625 feet
Facing an exquisite Alpine lake in Banff National Park.
Alpine climbing with Swiss guides, pony trips, swimming, drives or motoring, tennis, boating, fishing, in
neighbouring waters. Open summer months. European
In the heart of Banff National Park. Alpine climbing,
motoring, golf, bathing, hot sulphur springs, tennis,
fishing, boating and riding. Open summer months.
European Plan.
THE PRAIRIES
A handsome hotel of metropolitan standard.    Ide
headquarters  for  the  business  man  or  the  touri
travelling  to   and  from   the   Canadian   Rockies,
beyond.   Open all year.   European Plan.
The Royal Alexandra   A popular hotel in the  capital of the Province
Winnipeg, Man. Manitoba and the centre of Winnipeg's social 1:
Open all year.    European Plan.
EASTERN CANADA
Chateau Frontenac—A metropolitan hotel in the most
historic and romantic city of North America. Open all
year. Port for Canadian Pacific "Empress" liners to
Europe.   European Plan.
The Algonquin—The social centre of New Brunswick's
most popular seashore summer resort. Open summer
months.   American Plan.
The Pines—Nova Scotia's premier resort hotel.   Golf,
tennis,    swimming   pool.       Open
American Plan.
Toronto, Ont.
Quebec, Que.
McAdam, N.B.
Kentville, N.S.
Yarmouth, N.S.
Halifax, N.S.
Other Hotels and Lodges reached by Canadian Pacific
Yoho Valley Lodge, Field, B.C.
Lake Wapta Lodge, Hector, B.C.
Lake O'Hara Lodge, Hector, B.C
Radium Hot Springs Lodge, Radium, B.C. Hotel Sicamous, Sicamous, B.C.
(Operated by Miss C. Armstrong)      Hotel Incola, Penticton, B.C.
Mount Assiniboine Lodge, Banff, Alta.   Harrison Hot Springs Hotel, Agassiz
(Operated by Erling Strom) Cameron Lake Chalet, Cameron
(Vancouver Island), B.C.
For further information and reservations apply to hotel management, your local travel agent, or nearest Canadian Pacific Office.
Lakeside Inn—Designed in attractive bungalow style.
Golf available for hotel guests. Tuna fishing. Open
r months.   American Plan.
•t**^ •-
Enjoy a'Pioneer"
vacation! Adventure norm
andthe
YUKON
Alaska
Tt'l.f'l"''
" m "■' V
***«•
Above- l'ie *
• A cruise through inland seas walled by spruce-clad,
snow-crowned mountains, seas dotted with Indian fishing
boats—a cruise taking you through a land of totem poles and
mammoth-ivory carvings, calling at seaport towns where every
second store is a treasury of curios—a cruise to glaciers stretching huge talons of ice into the sea—a cruise to a land of furs
and huskies—a cruise of sunny days and lingering twilights,
with Northern Lights and a Midnight Sun—a cruise that links
up with a railway running on cliff ledges overlooking the
Gold Rush Trail of '98, and taking you to the frontier towns
and flower-bedecked magic of the tremendous Yukon River—
such a cruise must surely make you feel that this coming summer
the trip for you will be up the sheltered Inside Passage on
one of the Canadian Pacific Princess liners to Alaska and
the Yukon.
[1]
 A corner it
Butchart's
Gardens,
Victoria
[2]
ICTORIAwv
the everqreen p la vq round
Vancouver and Victoria are the Canadian Pacific ports,
linked up with Seattle by the Triangle Service of Princess
liners.
VICTORIA, Capital of British Columbia, is a city of
gardens with a quiet English character that appeals
strongly to American visitors. The handsome Parliament Buildings include an interesting Museum illustrating the life and handicrafts of the Coast Indians.
The social centre is the Empress Hotel, ivy-clad and
set out with flower beds making a blaze of color. Near
Victoria are the celebrated Butchart's Gardens, in
which an old quarry has been transformed into a paradise of bloom. Lovely motor drives take you to the
Dominion    Astrophysical    Observatory    or    along    the
V V V
v
Harbour  and  City  of  Vancouver
© WESTERN CANADA AIRWAYS
anJ VANCOUVER.
Canada * qatewan ro the Pacific
Hotel   Vancourer
Malahat Drive with its superb views of fiord and shore line and
distant mountains, or farther still through groves of giant Douglas
fir to Alberni. Golf is here the game of games. Victoria owes
much of its  charm to its balmy climate.
VANCOUVER is Canada's commercial metropolis on the Pacific
Coast, with a superb harbour in a beautiful setting of mountain
background. The sub-tropical virgin forest has been retained
in Stanley Park, Vancouver's city playground of 1,000 acres.
Nearby are Capilano, Lynn and Seymour Canyons, Grouse
Mountain, and Indian River Park with many attractive seashore summer resorts. From the rose-garlanded roof garden
of the Hotel Vancouver, one looks over a great city to the Fraser
River and the Gulf of Georgia, or across the river to the Lions.
Port for busy lumber and mining industries, Vancouver harbour
is a hive of industry. This is a University City, and has fine
residential  districts  such  as  Shaughnessy  Heights.
A    €mm§€t
Alaska..
 lotem poles beckon a A II
pi,,M,e^7!?^/\LEnTDAY
ALERT BAY on Cormorant Island off the East Coast of Vancouver Island is the first
port of call on the cruise to Alaska. Here you are on the southern frontier of Totem
Pole Land, which extends North along the Pacific Coast as far as Wrangell. Turn to
the left from the quay on which you land and you find these colorful heraldic emblems
lining the street, while other totem poles decorate the cemetery, which you soon reach
if you turn to the right. Great logs mark the pillars and framework of an old Indian
communal lodge.   This is the tribal capital of thirteen Coast Indian communities, whose
 i^^S
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Prince Rupert
Ketchikan
daqliqhr lingers lonqer
and majestic peaks
qlow with f laminq
hues!
Chief  Johnson's
I famous   Tolcm  pole
PRINCE RUPERT and KETCHIKAN
are the ports of call on the following
day on the regular northbound
course of the Princess liners.
Many million dollars have been
spent in building Prince Rupert
from a village on stilts into a substantial town, market and harbour
for a large fishing fleet—Canada's
largest settlement in Northern British
Columbia.      Here  is   a   small  but
r      I ,
mmi      ^7 •    •
m~*
rushinq waterfalls
roar the call of the
wild!
Kelchihat
Alaska
© A. S. N.
A  Far-North  "penthi
interesting  museum,   and totem  poles  have
been saved for erection on dominant sites.
North of Prince Rupert we pass Port Simpson,
an old Hudson's Bay Company trading post,  to enter the
first port of Alaska at Ketchikan.    In addition to being an
important fishing centre, Ketchikan is the rallying ground of
the Metlakatla, Thlinget and Haida Indians. Three notable
totem poles—Kyan's Totem, Johnson's Totem and the Captain
Cook Totem, the latter surmounted by a stovepipe hat, attract
the visitor. Not far from the quay is a stream where in season
the salmon can be seen leaping the falls. If there is time,
walk up one of the stairways that climb the hill back of the
Ketchikan School Building which commands a fine view.
[7]
 I Tin (Blfl
YMtXt/CatM
the lure of an ancient
tradinq post..unmatched
brilliance of the Ice*Giant*
Russian   rule   over   the   North   Pacific   is   recalled in the name of Wrangell, so designated
from    a    former    Russian    Governor,    Baron
Wrangell.     Gateway to the Cassian and the
Stikine  River,   Wrangell   at  one  time  hoped
to  benefit  by  the  gold  rush  to  the  Yukon,
and still is the point of landing for big game
hunting  parties.     Opposite  the  dock  is  the
interesting Goonyah Totem,  and visitors will
find much of interest in Chief Shakes' house,
with a notable grizzly bear mask among
curios.       Passing   through
Wrangell Narrows, the Princess    liner    comes    within
view of many glaciers, and
at Taku Inlet pays a visit,
at   a   respectful   distance,
to    Taku    Glacier,    which
breaks off as it touches the
sea   water,   leaving   sheer
cliffs    of   blue-green   ice.
Bergs are continually drift-
i Charlotte" passing Taku Glacier
ing off shore, and icefloes swing past our steamship. No
i thrilling spectacle can be imagined than that of this
huge mile-wide and ninety-miles-long, frozen-yet-living,
river—suggestive of a majestic force held
in leash by Nature. The opalescent
surface of the water and the fringe of
dark forest on the slopes verging on the
glacier accentuate the luminous sapphire
and emerald facets of the rampart of
Taku's ice cliffs. Here indeed one begins
to feel something of the mystery and
grandeur of the North.
 /Alaska s lapiU
City kerns mth
native art and Far
East treasures
Juneau
JUNEAU, our next port of
call,- is the Capital of
Alaska, and epitomizes the history, romance, culture and industry of that vast
territory. Perched on the lower slopes of a
mountain, it owes its birth and growth to
gold mines such as the Glory Hole of the
Treadwell, though other industries have
come along to add stability. If time permits, the visitor should not omit a trip
to the Mendenhall Glacier, where the
mysterious action of a frozen river can be
studied at close quarters. Here one can
see a huge cave out of which pours the
underground river of the moraine. The
bus that takes you to the Glacier returns
by way of lovely Auk Lake, following a
road fringed with countless wild flowers.
The Museum at Juneau has fascinating
relics of Russian and even Chinese civilization in Alaska, as well as notable
specimens of Esquimaux and Coast Indian
handicraft. Lectures are given at convenient hours.
There are sightseeing aeroplanes available at Juneau for those who desire a
rapid bird's-eye view of this romantically
beautiful country. Gold Creek Basin, a
short  hike  from  the  city,  is  the  site  of
qood roads and
Gold Rush" landmarks
In addition to its political importance,
Juneau is a busy industrial and commercial
centre, serving as a distributing point for the
surrounding territory.    There are churches
Joe Juneau's and Dick Haines' first gold strike. Launches
will take you to Thane and Douglas, sites of the low-
grade gold-crushing plants. The fur and curio stores
should not be overlooked, as they provide the opportunity of picking up curios and works of native craft.
Nearby Petersburg
of many denominations, including the Pro-Cathedral
of the Episcopal diocese of Alaska. Greek Catholics,
Roman Catholics, Methodists, Presbyterians and Lutherans are among others represented. The educational
facilities are good, for this is essentially a home town.
[11]
 enjoy ocean cruise luxuries on the  A Dfl A DO ^11 ID
sheltered Inside Passaqe vvv/aDUAIIU If
jjm The Canadian Pacific maintains a year-round steamship service
to Alaska, and during the summer months assigns to this service
three of the finest of its Princess liners, all of which are large, modern
vessels of the most comfortable, sea-going type. They are oil-burners,
and  equipped  with  wireless  telegraphy.
The staterooms are comfortable, cozy, well-ventilated, and designed to
accommodate only two passengers per stateroom. On each ship there
[12]
are a few de luxe rooms with private bath-rooms, and also some with
sofa berths.
All liners have large community rooms, dining saloons, observation rooms,
lounges, smoking rooms, and spacious dance floors. They are well proportioned and charmingly furnished. Delicious food, tastefully prepared,
with menus remarkable for their variety, contribute to the distinction of
Canadian Pacific's Alaska Service. In addition to breakfast, luncheon
and dinner, light refreshments are served in the dining saloon at night.
 The "Princess Charlotte" is 330 feet long,
with berthing capacity for 232 persons.
The "Princess Louise" is 317 feet long,
with berthing capacity for 210 persons.
The "Princess Alice" is 289 feet long, with
berthing capacity for 206 persons.
There's an excellent orchestra aboard to
provide inspired dance-music under the
twilights of near-midnight sunsets. Last
night out there's a Masquerade Ball . . .
no ordinary affair when you consider that
the merry throng have been under the constant spell of happy adventure. That glorious, carefree fun should reign supreme on
such a night, in such a setting, is inevitable.
Over  the  whole  scene  an   experienced
 ,
the summer sun seldom sets
on the silvery waters of
Lynn Canal
The last lap of our Northbound voyage is through the wildly beautiful
fiord named the Lynn Canal, in memory of a lieutenant who served under
the explorer, Captain Cook. Together with Chatham Straits, of which it is
an extension, the Lynn Canal is one of the deepest and longest "faults" in
the geology of the Pacific Coast. The mountains on either side rise from
4,000 to 6,000 feet above sea level, and show near their tops traces of
ancient glaciers.
Boundary
between
I    British Columbia
and Alaska
 blossoms so huqe.. so brilliant
they call if Hie city of flowers wvJI
v v
SKAGWAY is our Northern terminal port—celebrated in
the Trail of '98—once the bloodstained home of Soapy Smith
and his gang, and now more pleasantly associated with a
beautiful flower garden. Here, if you do not wish to go inland
before the return cruise to Vancouver, you can arrange to
stay on board the liner while she is in port or go to a local
hotel, enjoying pleasant rambles in the vicinity or short ex-
[18]
cursions by launch. Fortune Bay, Smuggler's Cove or the
Great Denver Glacier are within hiking distance. Old timers
at Skagway can entrance you with stories of Gold Rush days,
and others can expatiate on the wild and garden flowers which
grow so luxuriantly in Northern sunshine. And always there
is the view looking down the Lynn Canal, one of the most
spectacular in North America.
 A worthwhile "pan"
The White Pass and Yukon Railroad takes
us in comfortable observation cars over a
mountain track which engineers blasted
mostly through solid rock to reach the
plateau from which the Yukon River draws
its tributary sources. From the car window
you can see patches of the trail up which
toiled the first prospectors, and at Dead
Horse Gulch you read the moving memorial
tablet to the pack animals who perished by
the way. At the International Boundary,
Canadian and American flags wave side by
side, and the red-coated "Mountie" takes
charge of law and order, for now you are in
the Yukon. Bennett, with its shell of a log
church, is the halting place for luncheon
and for those who wish to return on the
same day to  Skagway.     Carcross  (Caribou
INLAND
from Skaqway
where the lure of the
Cold Rush" linqers!
Crossing) is the junction for a steamer trip
down Lake Tagish to Ben-My-Chree, an
exquisite garden growing at the foot of a
glacier. Here one realizes that the Yukon
is the home of huskies, those handsome
wolfdogs who in Summer are as easygoing as they are energetic in Winter. At
Carcross is the grave of Bishop Bompas,
pioneer missionary of the North, and here
a local Indian, Patsy Henderson, gives a
talk from personal recollections on the
discovery of Bonanza Creek and on Indian
methods of trapping.
[20]
; Whitehorse is for those who plan to take the sternwheel
steamer down the Yukon to Dawson or beyond.     Just
before reaching Whitehorse, you get from the train a glimpse
of Miles Canyon, which, as a rule, you have time to revisit by
motorcar before the steamer leaves for Dawson . . .
Alongside the river banks at Whitehorse are some of the pioneer
sternwheelers, while newer ones may be seen under construction. For this is the head of navigation on the Yukon River.
It is also an important outfitting point for big game parties
who nowadays are often conveyed bv aerotilane to the game-
lands of the interior.
[21]
 •s.,,..,.**^-
-,
£
3^ at-*
Caribou swimming the Yakot
An   Alaskan   "Husky"
^ k i t\wniiv t dn °^- s*r°?<i',oW °f
Top—Panorama of
Dawson City
© SHEELOR PHOTO.
Centre—Hydraulic
Gold Mining
©R. D.
Bottom—Whitehorse—
starting point
of Yukon River
boats
© A. S. N,
From Whitehorse to Dawson, the sternwheeler takes two days, and four days to
return upstream. The fascination of this
trip can best be realized in the description
written by Frederick Niven and published by
the Whitehorse and Yukon Route. Early
in the season you may see herds of caribou
swimming the river on their way to summer
pasture. In Five Finger Rapids, going up or
coming down, you get the thrill of a lifetime.
Dawson City itself is still rich in romantic
memories, and is also regaining some of its
old-time activity through new methods of
reclaiming gold. Robert Service's Cabin is
here, and the Indian village of Moosehide.
Here too are beautiful gardens—Mrs. George
Photographs   in   this   booklet   marked:   (R.D.)   are  by
R.   Dauphin;   (A.S.N.)   by   Associated   Screen   News
Limited.
dauntless pioneers
Black,  Member of Parliament for the Yukon,
is the great living authority on the flowers of
this territory.
Some are not content with so brief a journey
to  the  North,   and  continue  onwards  by the
Yukon River Circle Tour,  swinging round to
Fairbanks up the Tenana and over the Alaska
Railroad to Seward.   Others again
go  North   to  stay.      But  that  is
another story.
In this way tourists to the North
may visit Mount McKinley National
Park,   the   mountain   itself  being
20,300 feet above sea-level, and
may visit Kenai Lake, Placer River
Canyon  and Spencer  Glacier.
Robert Service's  Cabi
D,
2>R.D,
[23]
Oldest  Cabin in Dawson
© 1. D.
 O   39% Less Ocean to Europe
AIR-LINE ROUTE . . . Frequent sailings via the smooth St.
Lawrence Seaway from Montreal and Quebec (summer) . . .
Saint John, N.B., and Halifax, N.S. (winter) ... to and from
British and Continental ports . . . the majestic Empress of
Britain and other great Empress, Duchess and Mont
ships of the CANADIAN PACIFIC fleet set new standards of
trans-Atlantic service.
FAST FREIGHT SERVICE provided by Empress, Duchess,
Mont liners and Beaver cargo ships.
• Canada and United States
THE CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY (comprising 21,235
miles of operated and controlled lines) reaches from the
Atlantic to the Pacific, across Canada and into the United
States. The main line, Montreal to Vancouver, 2,886 miles,
passes through the heart of the famous Canadian Rockies,
with their crowning jewels of Banff, Lake Louise and Emerald
Lake, unsurpassed as vacation resorts. Modern and comfortable trans-continental and local passenger train services link
the important cities, industrial sections, agricultural regions
and holiday resorts. Fast and efficient freight service. Convenient coastal and inland steamship services. Builds and
operates own sleeping, dining and parlor cars.
ALASKA—Frequent service by Canadian Pacific "Princess"
liners from Vancouver (connections from Victoria and
Seattle) to Skagway and return via the "Inside Passage".
GREAT LAKES—Canadian Pacific inland steamships sail
semi-weekly during the summer months between Port McNicoll and Fort William via an attractive lake and river route.
Summer cruises from Owen Sound.
• Honolulu, Orient and South Seas
Regular sailings between Vancouver, Victoria and Yokohama,
Kobe, Nagasaki, Shanghai, Hong Kong, Manila, provide
convenient passenger and freight schedules:
DIRECT EXPRESS ROUTE TO ORIENT . . . swift sister
ships, Empress of Asia and Empress of Russia . . . Yokohama in 10 days flat!
VIA HONOLULU ... The mighty Empress of Japan and
her running mate, Empress of Canada, make Honolulu in
5 days, Yokohama in just 8 days more.
SOUTH SEAS . . . Canadian Australasian liners ply between
Vancouver, Victoria and Honolulu, Fiji, New Zealand, Australia.
•  Round-the-World
ANNUAL WORLD CRUISE on the famous Empress of
Britain, perfectly timed to see world-renowned beauty spots
at their best . . . Other attractive cruises to West Indies.
INDEPENDENT ROUND-THE-WORLD TOURS, choice of
over 200 itineraries . . . 179 offices maintained throughout
the World to assist CANADIAN PACIFIC patrons.
• Hotels, Express, Communications
HOTELS ... A chain of comfort across Canada from Atlantic
to Pacific . . . Fifteen hotels in leading cities and resorts,
including Chateau Frontenac, Quebec; Royal York, Toronto;
Banff Springs; Empress Hotel, Victoria . . . Five rustic lodges
in the Canadian Rockies and at Ontario fishing resorts.
COMMUNICATIONS AND EXPRESS . . . owned and
operated by the CANADIAN PACIFIC . . . trans-Canada
service . . . world-wide connections . . . travellers' cheques—
good the world over.
CANADIAN
Empress  of Britain and Chateau Fro
Canadian Pacific Transcontinental Tr,
Empress of Japan—Larg,
Pacific
PACIFIC •
WORLD'S   GREATEST
TRAVEL    SYSTEM
 VICTORIA- Capital
City of British Columbia.
Parliament Buildings, Provincial Museum. Butchart
Gardens. Naval Station
and Observatory at Esquimalt. Empress Hotel.
VANCOUVER— Can.
ada's great port on the
Pacific at the mouth of the
Fraser River. Lumbering,
fishing, canning, mining,
manufacturing and trading
centre. Immense shipping
to Honolulu, the Orient,
Australia and New Zealand.
Stanley Park.   Hotel Van-
NANAIMO- An  old
Hudson's  Bay  Company's
Fort.   Coal mines.
POWELL RIVER—
Paper mills.
ALERT BAY—Indian
village on Cormorant Island
separated from Vancouver
Island by Johnstone Strait.
Notable for its street of
totem poles, some of which
have been transferred to
Stanley Park, Vancouver.
OCEAN FALLS—near
the mouth of Dean Channel—reached by Alexander
Mackenzie on his Overland
passage across Canada in
1793. The site of an important paper manufacturing
plant.
BUTEDALE-on Prin.
cess Royal Island: Salmon
canning and fish oil production plant.
PRINCE   RUPERT—
port near the mouth of the
Skeena River with population of about 6,350. An
important fishing centre
with large cold storage
plants. Here also is a large
floating dry dock. Close by
on Digby Island is the
Canadian Government wireless station, and a little
further north is Port Simpson, celebrated in the annals
of the Hudson's Bay Company. Prince Rupert has
interesting fur stores.
PORT SIMPSON—
Site of the original Fort
Simpson built by the Hudson's Bay Company in 1834.
KETCHIKAN— The
southernmost town in
Alaska, well equipped with
canneries and cold storage
plants. Centre of platinum,
•Id, silver and lead mines.
lurio stores and totem
poles. Salmon jump the
waterfall on Ketchikan
Creek in the late summer
months.
BEHM  CANAL  (on
the  route   of   the
cruise)—with Eddystone
Rock, a pinnacle 250 feet,
rising sheer from the sea.
RUDYERD BAY—
with the picturesque
"Punch Bowl."
WRANGELL—^ar the
mouth of the Stikine Biver,
which is navigable 180 miles
to Telegraph Creek, outfitting point for the Cassiar
big game hunting fields.
Totem poles and curio
stores. Named after Baron
Wrangell, Russian Governor of Alaska, in 1830. At
the north of Wrangell Narrows is Petersburg, formerly
a Russian settlement.
TAKU GLACIER—at
the head of Taku Inlet,
dropping sheer into the sea
—100 feet thick, a mile
wide and ninety miles long.
JUNEAU-Capital of
Alaska with population of
over 4,000. Fascinating
Museum and experimental
salmon hatchery. Fur and
Curio stores. Close to Mendenhall Glacier and Gold
Creek basin. Gold crushing
plants.
SITKA (Cruise only)
on Baranof Island—
formerly capital of Alaska
under Russian regime. Russian St. Michael's Cathedral founded 1848. Sheldon
Jackson Indian Industrial
School. National Park.
LYNN CANALspeo
tacular fjord 80 miles long,
1 to 5 miles broad. Ice wall
of Davidson Glacier on the
West.
SKAGWA Y—At the head
of Lynn Canal. Southern
terminal of White Pass and
Yukon Railway. Rich in
memories of Gold Rush
days and the Trail of '98—
Beautiful flower gardens.
Fishing. Trips to West
Taku Arm and Lake Bennett—Miles Canyon and
White Horse Rapids. Or on
to Yukon and the Klondike.
Cieeked CP.Ry. Lines Jan., 1938
 PRINCIPAL
CANADIAN PACIFIC AGENCIES
CANADA AND THE UNITED STATES
Atlanta Ga. W. A. Shackelford .404 C. & S. Natl. Bk. Bldg.
Ranff  Alta  (Summer).... .E. Officer Canadian Pacific Station
Boston Mass..  .L. R. Hart... ...  405 Boylston St.
Buffalo NY W. P. Wass 22 Court Street
nnie-nrv Alta J. W. Dawson Canadian Pacific Station
rhirazo 111 . • • • • • • •  T. J. Wall. ..  .71 East Jackson Blvd.
Cincinnati Ohio.: AD. Macdonald 201 Dixie Terminal Bldg.
r pveland Ohio.......... -G. H. Griffin 1010 Chester Ave.
Dallas Texas   P. G. Jefferson 1212 Kirby Bldg.
Detroit Mich     . M. E. Malone  1231 Washington Blvd.
Edmonton Alta . .C. S. Fyfe Canadian Pacific Building
Fort William. Ont H. J. Skynner 108 South May St.
OuelDh Ont. .. .   ... W. C. Tully 30 Wyndham St.
Halifax' N S  AC. MacDonald 413 Barrington St.
Hamilton, Ont A. Craig 4 King Street West
Honolulu, T. H '. Theo. H Davies & Co.
Tuneau Alaska     V. W. Mulvihill
Kansas City, Mo R. G. Norris 201-2 Waldheim Bldg.
Ketchikan Alaska Edgar Anderson
KiXonOnt    .    J. H. Welch 180 Wellington St.
London Ont  H. J. McCallum 417 Richmond St.
Los Angeles, Cal W. Mcllroy 621 South Grand Ave.
Milwaukee Wis      J. A. Millington 1014 Warner Theatre Bldg.
Minneapolis, Minn H. M. Tait 611 2nd Ave. South
Montreal, Que /P. E. Gingras  .Windsor Station
\F. C. Lydon 201 St. James St. W.
Moose Jaw Sask T. L. Colton Canadian Pacific Station
Nelson BC    N. J. Lowes Baker-and Ward Sts.
New York N.Y J. E. Roach Madison Ave. at 44th St.
North Bay Ont R. Y. Daniaud 87 Main Street West
Ottawa, Ont J. A. McGill 83 Sparks St.
Peterboro, Ont T. G. M. Jamieson 343 George St.
Philadelphia, Pa E. A. Kenney 1500 Locust St.
Pittsburgh Pa W. N. McKendry Koppers Bldg., 444 7th Ave.
Portland, Ore W. H. Deacon 626 S.W. Broadway
Prince Rupert, B.C W. L. Coates
Quebec, Que C. A. Langevin Palais Station
Regina, Sask J. C. Pike Canadian Pacific Station
Saint John, N.B H. C. James 40 King St.
St. Louis, Mo G. P. Carbrey 418 Locust St.
St. Paul, Minn W. H. Lennon Fourth and Cedar
San Francisco, Cal S. E. Corbin 152 Geary St.
Saskatoon, Sask R. G. West 115 Second Ave.
Sault Ste. Marie, Ont J. O. Johnston 529 Queen Street
Seattle, Wash E. L. Sheehan 1320 Fourth Ave.
Sherbrooke, Que J. A. Metivier 91 Wellington St. North
Skagway, Alaska L. H. Johnston . . ^
Spokane, Wash E. S. McPherson Old National Bank Bldg.
Tacoma, Wash L. N. Jones 1113 Pacific Ave.
Toronto, Ont  jfC. B. Andrews Canadian Pacific Building
\G. D. Brophy Canadian Pacific Building
Trois Rivieres, Que J. A. Tourville 1262 Notre Dame St.
Vancouver, B.C F. H. Daly 434 Hastings Street West
Victoria, B.C  J. Macfarlane 1102 Government St.
Washington, D.C C. E. Phelps 14th and New York Ave., N.W.
Windsor, Ont W. C. Elmer 196 Ouellette Ave.
Winnipeg, Man E. A. McGuinness Main and Portage
EUROPE
Antwerp, Belgium H. V. Gard Place de Meir 42
Belfast, Ireland H. T. Penny 24 Donegall Place
Birmingham, England J. R. W. Taylor 4 Victoria Square
Bristol, England T. W. Thorne 18 St. Augustine's Parade
Brussels, Belgium G. L. M. Servais 98 Blvd. Adolphe-Max
Dublin, Ireland A. T. McDonald 44 Dawson St.
Glasgow, Scotland W. H. Boswell 25 Bothwell St.
Hamburg, Germany T. H. Gardner Alsterdamm 9
Liverpool, England ,..M. L. Duffy Pier Head
London, England /G. A. Hobbs Trafalgar Square, W.C. 2
\R. J. Harden 103 Leadenhall St., E.C. 3
Manchester, England R. L. Hughes 43 Cross Street
Paris, France A. V. Clark 24 Blvd. des Capucines
Rotterdam, Holland J. Springett Coolsingel No. 91
[Southampton, England.... H. Taylor Canute Road
ASIA
■Hong Kong E. Hospes Opposite Blake Pier
"*£obe, Japan S. H. Garrod 7 Harima-machi
Manila, P.I D. C. Miller 14-16 Calle David
Shanghai, China A. M. Parker The Bund and Peking Road
Yokohama, Japan B. G. Ryan 21 Yamashita-cho
AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEALAND, FIJI
Adelaide, Aus Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
Auckland, N.Z A. W. Essex, Traffic Agt., C.P.R., 32-34 Quay St.
L . ^ - Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Brisbane, Qd Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
phristchurch  N.Z Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
punedin, N.Z Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Fremantle, Aus Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
Kobart, Tas     Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
|aunceston, Tas Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Melbourne, Vic H. F. Boyer, Freight and Pass'r. Agent, C.P.R., 59 William St.
J»~t*  Trr a Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
fertn, W.A Macdonald, Hamilton & Co.
«X«k    & a Wr Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
yaney, JM.S.W N. R. McMorran, Traffic Agent, C.P.R., Union House
bin™*™ xt r,      „   A   ™ Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Wellington, N.Z... G. A. Glenme, Freight and Pass'r. Agent, C.P.R., 11 Johnston St.
Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Vlways Carry Canadian Pacific  Express Travellers7
Cheques    GOOD THE WORLD OVER
PRINTED  IN  CANADA   1938
 -=—
tm
\
Bmfwki
World's Greatest Travel System
b>1
 2gtw*Jk'
JjAND of the Northern Lights and
Midnight Sun ... of magnificent furs
and loyal "huskies" . . . weird totem
poles and ivory carvings ... of the
Yukon River and historic Gold Rush
Trail ... Indians . . . fishing boats . . .
glaciers . . . Alert Bay . . . Ketchikan . . .
Wrangell . . . Juneau . . . Skagway—
this, lucky cruise passengers, is Alaska,
your last frontier of romantic adventure!
Answer its ageless call—enjoy its magic
spell. You're bound for adventure—
vacation days that will live with you
always, ever green in your memory!
tfb
PRINCIPAL
7. li
2)/, 9 f-
9 <4> fS'      <fc~
Printed In Canada 1940'
 6449
Copyright, 1937, by Poole Bros. Inc., Chicago
VICTORIA—Can..a.
Capital
City of British Columbia.
Parliament Buildings, Provincial Museum. Butchart
Gardens. Naval Station
and Observatory at Esquimalt. Empress Hotel.
VANCOUVER — Can.
ada's great port on the
Pacific near the mouth of
the Fraser River. Lumbering, fishing, canning, mining,
manufacturing and trading
centre. Immense shipping
to Honolulu, the Orient,
Australia and New Zealand.
Stanley Park. Hotel Vancouver.
NANAIMO- An old
Hudson's Bay Company's
Fort.   Coal mines.
POWELL RIVER —
Paper mills.
ALERT BAY- Indian
village on Cormorant Island
separated from Vancouver
Island by Johnstone Strait.
Notable for its street of
totem poles, some of which
have been transferred to
Stanley Park, Vancouver.
OCEAN FALLS-n^v
the mouth of Dean Channel—reached by Alexander
Mackenzie on his Overland
passage across Canada in
1793. The site of an important paper manufacturing
plant.
on Prin-
BUTEDALE-„
cess Royal Island: Salmon
canning and fish oil production plant.
PRINCE RUPERT —
port near the mouth of the
Skeena River with population of about 6,350. An
important fishing centre
with large cold storage
plants. Here also is a large
floating dry dock. Close by
on Digby Island is the
Canadian Government wireless station, and a little
further north is Port Simpson, celebrated in the annals
of the Hudson's Bay Company. Prince Rupert has
interesting fur stores.
PORT SIMPSON —
Site of the original Fort
Simpson built by the Hudson's Bay Company in 1834.
KETCHIKAN— The
southernmost town in
Alaska, well equipped with
canneries and cold storage
plants. Centre of platinum,
gold, silver and lead mines.
Curio stores and totem
poles. Salmon jump the
waterfall on Ketchikan
Creek in the late summer
months.
BEHM  CANAL  (on
the   route   of  the
cruise)— with Eddystone
Rockr a pinnacle 250 feet,
rising sheer from the sea.
RUDYERD BAY—
with the picturesque
"Punch Bowl."
WRANGELL— near the
mouth of the Stikine River,
which is navigable 180 miles
to Telegraph Creek, outfitting point for the Cassiar
big game hunting fields.
Totem poles and curio
stores. Named after Baron
Wrangell, Russian Governor of Alaska, in 1830. At
the north of Wrangell Narrows is Petersburg, formerly
a Russian settlement.
TAKU GLACIER— at
the head of Taku Inlet,
dropping sheer into the sea
—100 feet thick, a mile
wide and ninety miles long.
JUNEAU— Capital of
Alaska with population of
over 4,000. Fascinating
Museum and experimental
salmon hatchery. Fur and
Curio stores. Close to Mendenhall Glacier and Gold
Creek basin. Gold crushing
plants.
SITKA (Cruises only)
on Baranof Island —
formerly capital of Alaska
under Russian regime. Russian St, Michael's Cathedral founded 1848. Sheldon
Jackson Indian Industrial
School.  National Park.
LYNN CANAL— Spectacular fjord 80 miles long,
1 to 5 miles broad. Ice wall
of Davidson Glacier on the
West.
SKAGWAY- Atthehead
of Lynn Canal. Southern
terminal of White Pass and
Yukon Route. Rich in
memories of Gold Rush
days and the Trail of '98—
Beautiful flower gardens.
Fishing. Trips to West
Taku Arm and Lake Bennett — Miles Canyon and
White Horse Rapids. Or on
to Yukon and the Klondike.
PRINTED   IN  U.S.A.
Checked C.P.Ry. Lines Oct., 1939
 PRINCIPAL
CANADIAN PACIFIC AGENCIES
CANADA AND THE UNITED STATES
Atlanta, Ga W. A. Shackelford 950 C. & S. Natl. Bk. Bldg.
Banff, Alta. (Summer)... E. Officer Canadian Pacific Station
Boston, Mass L. R. Hart 405    .oylston St.
Buffalo, N.Y W. P. Wass 22 Court Street
Calgary, Alta J. W. Dawson Canadian Pacific Station
Chicago, 111  T. J. Wall 71 East Jackson Blvd.
Cincinnati, Ohio A. D. Macdonald 201 Dixie Terminal Bldg.
Cleveland, Ohio G. H. Griffin .1010 Chester Ave.
Dallas, Texas P. G. Jefferson 1304  Kirby Bldg.
Detroit, Mich  M. E. Malone. 1231 Washington Blvd.
Edmonton, Alta W. L. Mitchell Canadian Pacific Building
Fort William, Ont H. Lyall Martin 108 South May St.
Guelph, Ont  W. C. Tully 30 Wyndham St.
Halifax, N.S  A. C. MacDonald 413 Barrington St.
Hamilton, Ont  A. Craig 4 King Street West
Honolulu, T. H Theo H. Davies & Co.
Juneau, Alaska   V. W. Mulvihill
Kansas City, Mo  R. G. Norris 201-2 Waldheim Bldg.
Ketchikan, Alaska Edgar Anderson
Kingston, Ont J. H. Welch 180 Wellington St.
London, Ont  H. J. McCallum 417 Richmond St.
Los Angeles, Cal H. A. Lee 621 South Grand Ave.
Milwaukee, Wis Wm. C. Giese 1014 Warner Theatre Bldg.
Minneapolis, Minn H. M. Tait 611 2nd Ave. South
Montreal, Que ( P. E. Gingras Windsor   Station
( F. C. Lydon 201 St. James St. W.
Moose Jaw, Sask R. G. West Canadian Pacific Station
Nelson, B.C N.J. Lowes Baker and Ward Sts.
New York, N.Y J. E. Roach Madison Ave. at 44th St.
North Bay. Ont  R. Y. Daniaud 87 Main Street West
Ottawa, Ont  J. A. McGill 83  Sparks  St.
Peterboro, Ont T. G. M. Jamieson 343 George St.
Philadelphia, Pa E. A. Kenney Fifth Floor, 1500 Walnut St. Bldg.
Pittsburgh, Pa W. N. McKendry Koppers Bldg., 444, 7th Ave.
Portland, Ore  W. H. Deacon 626 S.W. Broadway
Prince Rupert, B.C W. L. Coates
Quebec, Que C. A. Langevin Palais  Station
Regina, Sask J. C. Pike Canadian Pacific Station
Saint John, N.B C. E. Cameron. 40 King St.
St. Louis, Mo  G. P. Carbrey 418 Locust St.
St. Paul, Minn W. H. Lennon Fourth and Cedar
San Francisco. Cal  S. E. Corbin 152 Geary St.
Saskatoon, Sask  W. Fridfinnson 115 Second Ave.
Sault Ste. Marie, Ont J. O. Johnston 529 Queen Street
Seattle, Wash E. L. Sheehan 1320 Fourth Ave.
Sherbrooke, Que J. A. Metivier 91 Wellington St. North
Skagway, Alaska L. H. Johnston
Spokane, Wash E. S. McPherson Old National Bank Bldg.
Toronto, Ont H. C. James Canadian Pacific Bldg.
Trois Rivieres, Que J. A. Tourville 1262 Notre Dame St.
Vancouver, B.C  F. H. Daly 434 Hastings Street West
Victoria, B.C J. Macfarlane 1102 Government  St.
Washington, D.C C. E. Phelps 14th and New York Ave., N.W.
Windsor, Ont  W. C. Elmer 196 Ouellette Ave.
Winnipeg, Man E. A. McGuinness Main  and Portage
EUROPE
Antwerp, Belgium H. S. Richardson Place de Meir 42
Belfast, Ireland R. E. Swain 24 Donegall  Place
Birmingham, England.... G. W. Murrell 4 Victoria  Square
Bristol, England T. W. Thome 18 St. Augustine's Parade
Brussels, Belgium G. L. M. Servais 98 Blvd. Adolphe-Max
Dublin, Ireland  A. T. McDonald 44 Dawson St.
Glasgow, Scotland   C. L. Crowe 25 Bothwell St.
Liverpool, England H. Taylor Pier   Head
London, England  { G. A. Hobbs Trafalgar Square. W7.C. 2
( R. J. Harden 103 Leadenhall St.. E.C. 3
Manchester, England R. L. Hughes 43 Cross Street
Paris, France A. V. Clark 24 Blvd. des Capucines
Rotterdam, Holland J. Springett  Meent 128, Exchange Building
Southampton, England... E. S. Spackman Canute Road
ASIA
Hong Kong E. Hospes Opposite  Blake Pier
Kobe, Japan  S. H. Garrod 7  Harima-machi
Manila, P.I D. C. Miller Marsman Bldg.,  Port Area
Shanghai, China A. M. Parker The Bund and Peking Road
Tokyo, Japan  W. R. Buckberrough. E-7 No. 2 Sanchome, Marunouchl
Yokohama, Japan B. G. Ryan 21  Yamashita-cho
AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEALAND, FIJI
Adelaide, Aus  Macdonald,   Hamilton   &  Co.
Auckland, N.Z A. W. Essex, Traffic Agt., C.P.R., 32-34 Quay St.
Union S.S. Co. ol N.Z. (Ltd.)
Brisbane, Qd Macdonald,  Hamilton   &   Co.
Christchurch, N.Z Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Dunedin, N.Z  Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Fremantle, Aus    Macdonald,  Hamilton   &   Co.
Hobart, Tas Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Launceston, Tas Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Melbourne, Vic H. F. Boyer, Freight and Pass'r. Agent, C.P.R., 59 William St.
Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Perth, W. A Macdonald,- Hamilton   &   Co.
Suva, Fiji   Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Sydney, N.S.W N. R. McMorran, Traffic Agent, C.P.R., 247 George St.
Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Wellington, N.Z G. A. Glennie, Fr. and Pass'r. Agent, C.P.R., 11 Johnston St.
Union S.S. Co. of N.Z.  (Ltd.)
Always Carry Canadian Pacific Express Travellers
Cheques—GOOD THE WORLD OVER
Printed in Canada 1940'
 WaMmB
im
otitis YUKON
PRINCESS CRUISES
**u£tfe YUKON
PRINCESS CRI
i&ftab
Apply to:
MB \
lIUUiM^
fir
UOMKJCUiku:
Worlds Greatest Travel System       ) ^>
a@4i
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'ffffHtJf
JLiAND of the Northern Lights and
Midnight Sun . . . of magnificent furs
and loyal "huskies" . . .weird totem
poles and ivory carvings ... of the
Yukon River and historic Gold Rush
Trail . . . Indians . . . fishing boats . . .
glaciers . . . Alert Bay . . . Ketchikan . . .
Wrangell . . . Juneau . . . Skagway—
this, lucky cruise passengers, is Alaska,
your last frontier of romantic adventure!
Answer its ageless call—enjoy its magic
spell. You're bound for adventure—
vacation days that will live with you
always, ever green in your memory!
ifh/
Seriesof *\ yOUI CMadian PaCifiC PW"Cess liner< *he
?luT»„ 'I'11 JCenery PaSS in Pr°^°n before you.
You 11 thnll to the beauty of the spruce-clad,  snow-crowned
STt3^0"16 9la0ierS and the inland seas dotted with
town? fltm^b°atS-    y°U'U Wanf to *>*« lo^er at seaport
towns   wrfh their totem poles and enormous ivory carvings
Your farst ,lght of the kindly, loyal Alaskan "huskies" 5 sti
your blood  as will the magnificent furs for which this countrv
* famous   And then, by a railway connecting with your cr^e
you may follow the Gold Rush Trail of '98 and the mag cTie
isturs r ^ w" °f NOrthern Li9htS and Midniglfst
he Z,t T7- .Let y°Ur V°yage 0f d™°™y **• you up
the sheltered, pxcturesque Inside Passage aboard a smZ
^anadwn Pacific Princess liner.
;• , ^V !«••»«? *>
 ::7 7,7;
The charming ivy-clad Empress Hotel
A  corner  in
Butchart's
Gardens,
Victoria
© A. S.  N.
[2]
y
W HI U-KInt
Hie everqreen playqround
"   V
Vancouver and Victoria are the Canadian Pacific ports,
linked up with Seattle by the Triangle Service of Princess
liners.
VICTORIA, Capital of British Columbia, is a city of
gardens with a quiet English character that appeals
strongly to American visitors. The handsome Parliament Buildings include an interesting Museum illus
trating the life and handicrafts of the Coast Indians.
The social centre is the Empress Hotel, ivy-clad and
set out with flower beds making a blaze of color. Near
Victoria are the celebrated Butchart's Gardens, in
which an old quarry has been transformed into a paradise of bloom. Lovely motor drives take you to the
Dominion    Astrophysical    Observatory    or    along    the
vv v OD(
u    t „A Citx of Vancouver, B.C.
Harbour ana ^uy "j
J VANCOUVER.
Canada'* qatewaij to Hie Pacific
Malahat Drive with its superb views of fjord and shore line and
distant mountains, or farther still through groves of giant Douglas
fir to Alberni. Golf is here the game of games. Victoria owes
much of its charm to its balmy climate.
VANCOUVER is Canada's commercial metropolis on the Pacific
Coast, with a superb harbour in a beautiful setting of mountain
background. The sub-tropical virgin forest has been retained
in Stanley Park, Vancouver's city playground of 1,000 acres.
Nearby are Capilano, Lynn and Seymour Canyons, Grouse
Mountain, and Indian River Park with many attractive seashore summer resorts. From Grouse Mountain one looks over a
great city to the Fraser River and the Gulf of Georgia. Port for
busy lumber and mining industries, Vancouver harbour is a hive
of industry. This is a university city, and has fine residential
districts such as Shaughnessy Heights.
Big trees,
Stanley Park
[3]
 \I*r^'--%
a livinq.. romantic museum
of ancient Indian lore is your
first port of call
main activities consist of fishing. The native
children are picturesque and of happy
disposition. The totems are not idols, but
represent animal spirits friendly to the clan
—the particular friend of the Alert Bay
Indian being the Raven.
Leaving Alert Bay you cross Queen Charlotte Sound from Johnstone Straits and then
enter the archipelago of islands along the
Pacific Coast of British Columbia.
tolem poles beckon am IV
picturesque welcome il f BTl|AY
to
•  •
ALERT BAY on Cormorant Island off the East Coast of Vancouver Island is the first
port of call on the cruise to Alaska. Here you are on the southern frontier of Totem
Pole Land, which extends North along the Pacific Coast as far as Wrangell. Turn to
the left from the quay on which you land and you find these colorful heraldic emblems
lining the street, while other totem poles decorate the cemetery, which you soon reach
if you turn to the right. Great logs mark the pillars and framework of an old Indian
communal lodge. This is the tribal capital of thirteen Coast Indian communities, whose
M
 Prince Rupert
Ketchikan
daqliqhl linqers lonqer
and majestic peaks
qlow with f lamina
hues!
PRINCE RUPERT and KETCHIKAN
are the ports of call on the following
day on the regular northbound
course of the Princess liners.
Many million dollars have been
spent in building Prince Rupert
from a village on stilts into a substantial town, market and harbour
for a large fishing industry-Canada's
largest settlement in Northern British
Columbia.      Here   is   a   small   but
ftft:7;i!s
.^\
m::--
rashinq waterfalls
roar the call of the
wild!
A   Far-North  "penthouse"
interesting  museum,   and  totem  poles  have
been saved for erection on dominant sites.
North of Prince Rupert we pass Port Simpson,
an old Hudson's Bay Company trading post, to enter the first
port of Alaska at Ketchikan. In addition to being an important
fishing centre, Ketchikan is the rallying ground of the Metlakatla,
Thlinget and Haida Indians. Three notable totem poles—
Kyan's Totem, Johnson's Totem and the Captain Cook Totem,
the latter surmounted by a stovepipe hat, attract the visitor.
Not far from the quay is a stream where in season the salmon
can be seen leaping the falls. If there is time, walk up one of
the stairways that climb the hill back of the Ketchikan School
Building which commands a fine view,
[7]
 M/mnceIl
an
i/m •
*,A A#^'^ *
;   .,..,.,. .
7::mW::mmi
the lure of an ancient
tradinq post..unmatched
brilliance of the Ice-ftiant
Russian rule over the North Pacific is recalled in the name of Wrangell, so designated
from a former Russian Governor, Baron
Wrangell. Gateway to the Cassiar and the
Stikine River, Wrangell at one time hoped
to benefit by the gold rush to the Yukon,
and still is the point of landing for big game
hunting parties. Opposite the dock is the
interesting Goonyah Totem, and visitors will
find much of interest in Chief Shakes' house,
with a notable grizzly bear mask among its
curios.       Passing   through _-efflfflffl
Wrargell Narrows, the Princess liner comes within
view of many glaciers, and
at Taku Inlet pays a visit,
at a respectful distance,
to Taku Glacier, which
breaks off as it touches the
sea water, leaving sheer
cliffs of blue-green ice.
Bergs are continually drift-
"Princess"  liner paying a visit  to  Taku  Glacier
ing off shore,  and icefloes swing past our steamship.    No
more thrilling spectacle can be imagined than that of this
huge    mile-wide    and    ninety-miles-long,    frozen-yet-living,
river—suggestive of a majestic force held
in   leash   by   Nature.       The   opalescent
surface  of the  water  and the  fringe  of
dark forest on the slopes verging on the
glacier accentuate the luminous sapphire
and   emerald   facets   of   the   rampart   of
Taku's ice cliffs.   Here indeed one begins
to   feel   something   of   the   mystery   and
grandeur of the North.
^
[9]
Tfce Wr«no«lt Nawww
Mighty    fish    leap    up
these  Northern  streams
 57;;:|#I|f!ii
Alaska s tapiU
City teems with j
native art and Far
East treasures
Juneau
JUNEAU, our next port of
call, is the Capital of
Alaska, and epitomizes the history, romance, culture arid industry of that vast
territory. Perched on the lower slopes of a
mountain, it owes its birth and growth to
gold mines such as the Glory Hole of the
Treadwell, though other industries have
come along to add stability. If time permits, the visitor should not omit a trip
to the Mendenhall Glacier, where the
mysterious action of a frozen river can be
studied at close quarters. Here one can
see a huge cave out of which pours the
underground river of the moraine. The
bus that takes you to the Glacier returns
by way of lovely Auk Lake, following a
road fringed with countless wild flowers.
The Museum at Juneau has fascinating
relics of Russian and even Chinese civilization in Alaska, as well as notable
specimens of Esquimaux and Coast Indian
handicraft. Lectures are given at convenient hours.
There are sightseeing aeroplanes available at Juneau for those who desire a
rapid bird's-eye view of this romantically
beautiful country. Gold Creek Basin, a
short  hike  from  the  city,   is  the  site  of
■■■■■ii^H
qood roads and
Gold Rush landmarks
In addition to its political importance,
Juneau is a busy industrial and commercial
centre, serving as a distributing point for the
surrounding territory.   There are churches
& 1
Juneau, with
eau in background
© A. S,
Joe Juneau's and Dick Haines' first gold strike. Launches
will take you to Thane and Douglas, sites of the low-
grade gold-crushing plants. The fur and curio stores
should not be overlooked, as they provide the opportunity of picking up curios and works of native craft.
Nearby Petersburg
<D A. S. N,
of many denominations, including the Pro-Cathedral
of the Episcopal diocese of Alaska. Greek Catholics,
Roman Catholics, Methodists, Presbyterians and Lutherans are among others represented. The educational
facilities are good, for this is essentially a home town.
CU]
 mmBm§mm70.
'. '  :■>:    ■ ■
77;::^--:ft;t-.:;';ft%#ft.^:ft'-ft^
«
enjoy ocean cruise luxuries on the
sheltered Inside Passaqe
V V V
ABOARD
The   Canadian   Pacific   maintains   a   year-round   steamship   service
to Alaska,  and during the summer months assigns to this service
three of the finest of its Princess liners, all of which are large, modern
vessels of the most comfortable,  sea-going type.     They are oil-burners,
and equipped with wireless telegraphy.
The staterooms are comfortable,  cozy,  well-ventilated,  and designed to
accommodate only two passengers per stateroom.    On each ship there
[12]
are a few de luxe rooms with private bath-rooms, and^also some with
sofa berths.
All liners have large community rooms, dining saloons, observation rooms,
lounges, smoking rooms, and spacious dance floors. They are well proportioned and charmingly furnished. Delicious food, tastefully prepared,
with menus remarkable for their variety, contribute to the distinction of
Canadian Pacific's Alaska Service. In addition to breakfast, luncheon
and dinner, light refreshments are served in the dining saloon at night.
HaPP?
of aeclt spo
[13]
 SftlW"ftlftp7
(77.7ft; f^tmrnj}
mm::-(r:mm:
Princess decks are sunny
sailinq verandas for
fun afloat
The "Princess Charlotte" is 330 feet long,
with berthing capacity for 232 persons.
The "Princess Louise" is 317 feet long,
with berthing capacity for 210 persons.
The "Princess Alice" is 289 feet long, with
berthing capacity for 206 persons.
There's an excellent orchestra aboard to
provide inspired dance-music under the
twilights of near-midnight sunsets. Last
night out there's a Masquerade Ball . . .
no ordinary affair when you consider that
the merry throng have been under the constant spell of happy adventure. That glorious, carefree fun should reign supreme on
such a night, in such a setting, is inevitable.
Over  the  whole  scene  an  experienced
[14]
master of ceremonies holds
sway, arranges entertainment, makes certain that you
enjoy yourself. Every tourist travels first class. Everyone has the opportunity to
know  everyone  else   .   .   .
very much after the style
0f a house party!
§mm
d*~»^«*®mmKt
 r '^ir;     —     *m v<<.
a peaceful panorama . ..
amid roarinq waterfalls
cliffs and canyons
Skagway, Haines is seen on the left—the gateway
to the Porcupine mining region. Chilkoot or Chilkat,
source of the celebrated Chilkat blankets made from
Aerial view  of the Lynn  Canal
the hair of the mountain goat, is also on the left. Here
was the landing stage for the historic Chilkoot Pass
of Gold Rush days,
 Skagway,   on   the   Lynn   Canal
"Soapy   Smith's   Skull"   painted   on   rock   near
A« S' N' Skagway
blossoms so htiqe** so brilliant    I?       fw_
they call it the city of flowers v v v tlli/lli ffKm
SKAGWAY is our Northern terminal port—celebrated in
the Trail of '98—once the notorious stronghold of Soapy Smith
and his outfit, and now more pleasantly associated with a
beautiful flower garden. Here, if you do not wish to go inland
before the return cruise to Vancouver, you can arrange to
stay on board the liner while she is in port or go to a local
hotel, enjoying pleasant rambles in the vicinity or short ex-
[IS]
cursions by launch. Fortune Bay, Smuggler's Cove or the
Great Denver Glacier are within hiking distance. Old timers
at Skagway can entrance you with stories of Gold Rush days,
and others can expatiate on the wild and garden flowers which
grow so luxuriantly in Northern sunshine. And always there
is the view looking down the Lynn Canal, one of the most
spectacular in North America.
%f   Vf
Indian curios are popular with tourists
R. D.
 Carcross, Yukon Territory
A  worthwhile  "pan9
The White Pass and Yukon Railroad takes
us in comfortable observation cars over a
mountain track which engineers blasted,
mostly through solid rock, to reach the
plateau from which the Yukon River draws
its tributary sources. From the car window
you can see patches of the trail up which
toiled the first prospectors, and at Dead
Horse Gulch you read the moving memorial
tablet to the pack animals that perished by
the way. At the International Boundary,
Canadian and American flags wave side by
side, and the red-coated "Mountie" takes
charge of law and order, for now you are in
the Yukon. Bennett, with its shell of a log
church, is the halting place for luncheon
and for those who wish to return on the
same day to Skagway.     Carcross  (Caribou
INLAND
from Skaqway
where the lure of tbe   w
Gold Rush* linqers!      Wf
Crossing) is the junction for a steamer trip
down Lake Tagish to Ben-My-Chree, an
exquisite garden growing at the foot of a
glacier. Here one realizes that the Yukon
is the home of huskies, those handsome
wolfdogs who in summer are as easygoing as they are energetic in winter. At
Carcross is the grave of Bishop Bompas,
pioneer missionary of the North, and here
a local Indian, Patsy Henderson, gives a
talk from personal recollections on the
discovery of Bonanza Creek and on Indian
methods of trapping.
[20]
Log cabin,
Carcross
Whitehorse is for those who plan to take the sternwheel
steamer down the Yukon to Dawson or beyond.    Just
before reaching Whitehorse, you get from the train a glimpse
of Miles Canyon, which, as a rule, you have time to revisit by
motorcar before the steamer leaves for Dawson.
Alongside the river banks at Whitehorse are some of the pioneer
sternwheelers, while newer ones may be seen under construction. For this is the head of navigation on the Yukon River.
It is also an important outfitting point for big game parties
who nowadays are often conveyed by aeroplane to the game-
lands of the interior.
[21]
 Enroute to or from Alaska
-.    Stop at     - «
Banff and Lake Louise
in the  CANADIAN ROCKIES
Canada Welcomes US. Citizens . . . No Passports!
Panorama of Dawson City
© Sheelor Photo.
LONDIKE
an old stronqhold of
dauntless pioneers
Famed in fact and fiction, the Klondike now lies
open before you. Go by sturdy sternwheeler from
Whitehorse to Dawson—two days downstream,
four days to return upstream. See herds of caribou
swimming the river on their way to summer
pasture. Enjoy the thrill of a life-time "shooting"
Five Finger Rapids. Visit famed old Dawson City.
See Robert Service's cabin, the Indian village of
Banff Springs Hotel in Ban§ National Park
Moosehide and the beautiful gardens of Mrs.
George Black, Member of Parliament for the Yukon.
If the North still beckons, continue by the Yukon
River Circle Tour down the Yukon and up the
Tanana and over the Alaska Railroad to Seward.
In this way you may visit Mount McKinley
National Park, Kenai Lake, Placer River Canyon
and Spencer Glacier.
Photographs in this booklet marked:   (R.D.) are by
R.  Dauphin;  (A.S.N.)   by Associated Screen News Limited.
[22]
•'starting  point   of  Yukon   River   boats
Oldest cahin in Dawson © R* D<
Chateau Lahm Louise
Swimming Pool
Take the Canadian Pacific
Railway through 600 miles
of the Canadian Rockies with
their crowning jewels of Banff,
Lake Louise and Emerald
Lake. They are unsurpassed
as vacation resorts. Enjoy a
spectacular motor tour from
Lake Louise to th© Columbia
Ie®fl@ld and return.
Your Host Across Canada
CANADIAN PACIFIC HOTELS
Hotels of Beauty and Efficiency   .   .   .   Noted for Comfort, Service
and Cuisine at Moderate Rates
Empress Hotel
Victoria, B.C.
Hotel Vancouver
Vancouver, B.C.
Emerald Lake Chalet
Near Field, B.C.
Altitude 4,272 feet
Chateau Lake Louise
Lake Louise, Alberta
Altitude 5,680 feet
Banff Springs Hotel
Banff, Alberta
Altitude 4,625 feet
PACIFIC COAST
A luxurious hotel in Canada's Evergreen
Playground, which, by its equable climate,
is a favorite summer and winter resort.
Motoring, yachting, fishing, shooting and
all-year golf. Crystal Garden for swimming
and music.   Open all year.   European Plan.
This new hotel in Vancouver is operated by
the Vancouver Hotel Company on behalf
of the Canadian Pacific and Canadian
National Railways. Its central location and
modern appointments make it deservedly
popular.   Open all year.   European Plan.
THE ROCKIES
Situated at the foot of Mount Burgess, in picturesque
Yoho National Park. Roads and trails to the Burgess
Pass, Yoho Valley, etc. Boating and fishing. Open
summer months.   American Plan.
Facing an exquisite Alpine lake in Banff National Park.
Alpine climbing with Swiss guides, pony trips, swimming, drives or motoring, tennis, boating, fishing, in
neighbouring waters. Open summer months. European
Plan.
In the heart of Banff National Park. Alpine climbing,
motoring, golf, bathing, hot sulphur springs, tennis,
fishing, boating and riding. Open summer months.
European Plan.
Hotel Palliser
Calgary, Alberta
Hotel Saskatchewan
Regina, Sask.
The Royal Alexandra
Winnipeg, Man.
Toronto, Ont.
Quebec, Que.
McAdam, N.B.
St. Andrews-by-the-
Sea, N.B.
Digby, N.S.
Kentville, N.S.
Yarmouth, N.S.
Halifax, N.S.
THE PRAIRIES
A handsome hotel of metropolitan standard.
Ideal
headquarters  for  the  business  man  or  the  tourist
travelling   to   and   from   the   Canadian   Rockies,   or
beyond.   Open all year.   European Plan.
In the capital of the Province of Saskatchewan.   Golf
and motoring.   Open all year.  European Plan.
A popular hotel in  the  capital  of the Province of
Manitoba  and the centre of Winnipeg's social life.
Open all year.   European Plan.
EASTERN CANADA
The   Royal  York—The   largest  hotel  in   the   British
Empire.  Open all year. European Plan.
Chateau Frontenac—A metropolitan hotel in the most
historic and romantic city of North America. Open all
year.   Port for Canadian Pacific "Empress" liners to
Europe.   European Plan.
McAdam Hotel—A commercial and sportsman's hotel.
Open all year.    American Plan.
The Algonquin—The social centre of New Brunswick's
most popular seashore summer resort.   Open summer
months.   American Plan.
The Digby Pines—Nova Scotia's premier resort hotel.
Golf, tennis, swimming pool.   Open summer months.
American Plan.
The    Cornwallis    Inn —- Centre    for    excursions    to
Evangeline Land.    Open all year.    American Plan.
Lakeside Inn—Designed in attractive bungalow style.
Golf available for hotel guests.   Tuna fishing.   Open
summer months.  American Plan.
Lord Nelson Hotel.    Open all year.   European Plan.
(Operated by the Lord Nelson Hotel Co.)
Other Hotels and Lodges reached by Canadian Pacific
Yoho Valley Lodge, Field, B.C.
Lake Wapta Lodge, Hector, B.C.
Lake O'Hara Lodge, Hector, B.C.
Moraine Lake Lodge, Lake Louise, Alta.
RadiumHotSpringsLodge, Radium, B.C
(Operated by Miss C. Armstrong)
Mount Assiniboine Lodge, Banff, Alta.
(Operated by Erling Strom)
Devil's Gap Lodge, Kenora, Ont.
French  River  Chalet-Bungalow  Camp,
French River, Ont.
Hotel Sicamous, Sicamous, B.C.
Hotel Incola, Penticton, B.C.
Harrison Hot Springs Hotel, Agassiz, B.C.
Cameron Lake  Chalet,  Cameron Lake
(Vancouver Island), B.C.
Columbia Icefield Chalet, near Lake Louise, Alta.
(Operated by Brewster Transport Co.)
For further information and reservations apply to hotel management, your local travel agent, or nearest Canadian Pacific Office.
nfortabh
[23]
 ns the
# Canada and United States
THE CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY (comprising 21,235
miles of operated and controlled lines) reaches from the
Atlantic to the Pacific, across Canada and into the United
States. The main line, Montreal to Vancouver, 2,886 miles,
passes through the heart of the famous Canadian Rockies.
Modern and comfortable trans continental and local passenger
train services link the important cities, industrial sections,
agricultural regions and holiday resorts. Air-conditioned
equipment operated on principal trains. Fast and efficient
freight service. Convenient coastal and inland steamship
services. Builds and operates own sleeping, dining and
parlor cars.
ALASKA—Frequent service by Canadian Pacific "Princess"
liners from Vancouver (connections from Victoria and
Seattle) to Skagway and return via the  "Inside Passage".
TRIANGLE SERVICE—Canadian Pacific "Princess" liners
provide daily service the year round between Vancouver,
Victoria and Seattle.
GREAT LAKES—Canadian Pacific inland steamships sail
semi-weekly during the summer months between Port
McNicoll and Fort William via an attractive lake and river
route.  Summer cruises from Port McNicoll and Owen Sound.
# 39% Less Ocean to Europe
AIR-LINE ROUTE . . . Sailings via the St. Lawrence Seaway
from Montreal and Quebec (summer) . . . Saint John, N.B.,
(winter) ... to and from British ports.
FAST FREIGHT SERVICE provided by Empress, Duchess,
Mont liners and Beaver cargo ships.
# Honolulu, Orient and South Seas
Sailings between Vancouver, Victoria and Yokohama, Kobe,
Nagasaki, Shanghai, Hong Kong, Manila, provide convenient
passenger and freight schedules:
DIRECT EXPRESS ROUTE TO ORIENT . . . swift sister ships,
Empress of Asia and Empress of Russia.
VIA HONOLULU . . . The mighty Empress of Japan and
her running mate, Empress of Canada, call at Honolulu
en route to and from the Orient.
SOUTH SEAS . . . Canadian Australasian liners ply between
Vancouver, Victoria and Honolulu, Fiji, New Zealand, Australia.
# Hotels, Express, Communications
HOTELS ... A chain of comfort across Canada from Atlantic
to Pacific . . . Fourteen hotels in leading cities and resorts,
including Chateau Frontenac, Quebec; Royal York, Toronto;
Banff Springs; Empress Hotel, Victoria . . . Six rustic lodges
in the Canadian Rockies and at Ontario fishing resorts.
COMMUNICATIONS AND EXPRESS . . . owned and operated
by  the  CANADIAN  PACIFIC   ...   trans-Canada   service
. . world-wide connections . . . travellers cheques— good the world over.
(z&McJm
PACIFIC
Empress  of
Canadian Pacific Transcontinental Train near
[24]
WORLD'S
T R A V EL
Pacific
GREATEST
SYSTEM
 4
6449 D
Copyright, 19)7, by Poole Bros. Inc., Chicago
VICTORIA—^     .     .
C apital
City of British Columbia.
Parliament Buildings, Provincial Museum. Butchart
Gardens. Naval Station
and Observatory at Esquimalt. Empress Hotel.
VANCOUVER— r
Canada's great port on the
Pacific near the mouth of
the Fraser River. Lumbering, fishing, canning, mining,
manufacturing and trading
centre. Immense shipping
to Honolulu, the Orient,
Australia and New Zealand.
Stanley Park.    Hotel Van-
NANAIMO— k       .,
An   old
Hudson's Bay Company's
Fort.   Coal mines.
POWELL RIVER —
Paper mills.
ALERT BAY— T A.
Indian
village on Cormorant Island
separated from Vancouver
Island by Johnstone Strait.
Notable for its street of
totem poles, some of which
have been transferred to
Stanley Park, Vancouver.
OCEAN FALLS—
near
the mouth of Dean Channel—reached by Alexander
Mackenzie on his Overland
passage across Canada in
1793. The site of an important paper manufacturing
plant.
BUTEDALE—
on Princess Royal Island: Salmon
canning and fish oil production plant.
PRINCE RUPERT —
port near the mouth of the
Skeena River with population of about 6,350. An
important fishing centre
with large cold storage
plants. Here also is a large
floating dry dock. Close by
on Digby Island is the
Canadian Government wireless station, and a little
further north is Port Simpson, celebrated in the annals^
of the Hudson's Bay Company. Prince Rupert has
interesting fur stores.
PORT SIMPSON —
Site of the original Fort
Simpson built by the Hudson's Bay Company in 1834.
KETCHIKAN— The
southernmost town in
Alaska, well equipped with
canneries and cold storage
plants. Centre of platinum,
gold, silver and lead mines.
Curio stores and totem
poles. Salmon jump the
waterfall on Ketchikan
Creek in the late summer
months.
BEHM CANAL  (on
the  route  of  the
cruise)— with Eddystone
Rock, a pinnacle 250 feet,
rising sheer from the sea.
RUDYERD BAY—
with the picturesque
"Punch Bowl."
WRANGELL- nearthe
mouth of the Stikine River,
which is navigable 180 miles
to Telegraph Creek, outfitting point for the Cassiar
big game hunting fields.
Totem poles and curio
stores. Named after Baron
Wrangell, Russian Governor of Alaska, in 1830. At
the north of Wrangell Narrows is Petersburg, formerly
a Russian settlement.
TAKU GLACIER— at
the head of Taku Inlet,
dropping sheer into the sea
—100 feet thick, a mile
wide and ninety miles long.
JUNEAU— Capital of
Alaska with population of
over 4,000. Fascinating
Museum and experimental
salmon hatchery. Fur and
Curio stores. Close to Mendenhall Glacier and Gold
Creek basin. Gold crushing
plants.
SITKA (Cruises only)
on Baranof Island —
formerly capital of Alaska
under Russian regime. Rus-
—gian—St^—Michael's JCathe-
dral founded 1848. Sheldon
Jackson Indian Industrial
School.  National Park.
LYNN CANAL—Spec-
tacular fjord 80 miles long,
1 to 5 miles broad. Ice wall
of Davidson Glacier on the
West.
SKAGWAY- At the head
of Lynn Canal. Southern
terminal of White Pass and
Yukon Route. Rich in
memories of Gold Rush
days and the Trail of '98—
Beautiful flower gardens.
Fishing. Trips to West
Taku Arm and Lake Bennett — Miles Canyon and
White Horse Rapids. Or on
to Yukon and the Klondike.
PRINTED   IN  U.S.A.
Checked C.P.Ry. Lines Oct., 1939
 PRINCIPAL
CANADIAN PACIFIC AGENCIES
CANADA AND THE UNITED STATES
Atlanta, Ga W. A. Shackelford 950 C. & S. Natl. Bk. Bldg.
Banff, Alta. (Summer)... E. Officer Canadian Pacific Station
Boston, Mass L. R. Hart 405 Boylston St.
Buffalo, N.Y W. P. Wass 22 Court Street
Calgary, Alta J. W. Dawson Canadian Pacific Station
Chicago, 111   T. J. Wall 71 East Jackson Blvd.
Cincinnati, Ohio A. D. Macdonald 201 Dixie Terminal Bldg.
Cleveland, Ohio G. H. Griffin 1010 Chester Ave.
Dallas, Texas P. G. Jefferson 1304  Kirby Bldg.
Detroit, Mich  M. E. Malone 1231 Washington Blvd.
Edmonton, Alta W. L. Mitchell Canadian  Pacific  Building
Fort William, Ont H. Lyall Martin 108 South May St.
Guelph, Ont   W. C. Tully 30 Wyndham St.
Halifax, N.S  A. C. MacDonald 413 Barrington St.
Hamilton, Ont   A. Craig 4 King Street West
Honolulu, T. H Theo tx. Davies & Co.
Juneau, Alaska   V. W. Mulvihill
Kansas City, Mo  R. G. Norris 201-2 Waldheim Bldg.
Ketchikan, Alaska Edgar Anderson
Kingston, Ont J- H. Welch 180 Wellington St.
London, Ont  H.J. McCallum 417 Richmond St.
Los Angeles, Cal h. A. Lee 621 South Grand Ave.
Milwaukee, Wis  Wm. C. Giese 1014 Warner Theatre Bldg.
Minneapolis, Minn  H. M. Tait 611 2nd Ave. South
Montreal,  Que... ( P. E. Gingras Windsor   Station
( F. C. Lydon 201 St. James St. W.
Moose Jaw, Sask  R. G. West Canadian Pacific Station
Nelson, B.C  N. J. Lowes  Baker and Ward Sts.
New York, N.Y  J. E. Roach Madison Ave. at 44th St.
North Bay  Ont   R. Y. Daniaud 87 Main Street West
Ottawa, Ont  J. A. McGill 83  Sparks  St.
Peterboro, Ont  T. G. M. Jamieson 343 George St.
Philadelphia, Pa E. A. Kenney Fifth Floor, 1500 Walnut St. Bldg.
Pittsburgh, Pa W. N. McKendry Koppers Bldg.,  444,  7th Ave.
Portland, Ore  W. H. Deacon 626 S.W.  Broadway
Prince Rupert, B.C W. L. Coates
Quebec, Que C. A. Langevin Palais   Station
Regina, Sask J. C. Pike Canadian  Pacific  Station
Saint John. N.B C. E. Cameron. 40 King St.
St. Louis, Mo  G. P. Carbrey 418 Locust St.
St. Paul, Minn  W. H. Lennon Fourth and Cedar
San Francisco. Cal  S. E. Corbin 152 Geary  St.
Saskatoon, Sask W. Fridfinnson 115 Second Ave.
Sault Ste. Marie, Ont J- O. Johnston 529 Queen Street
Seattle, Wash E. L. Sheehan 1320 Fourth Ave.
Sherbrooke, Que J. A. Metivier 91 Wellington St. North
Skagway, Alaska L. H. Johnston
Spokane, Wash E. S. McPherson Old National Bank Bldg.
Toronto, Ont H. C. James Canadian Pacific Bldg.
Trois Rivieres. Que J. A. Tourville 1262 Notre Dame St.
Vancouver, B.C   F. H. Daly .434 Hastings Street West
Victoria, B.C J. Macfarlane 1102 Government   St.
Washington, D.C  C. E. Phelps 14th and New York Ave., N.W.
Windsor, Ont  W.C. Elmer 196 Ouellette Ave.
Winnipeg, Man E. A. McGuinness Main  and Portage
EUROPE
Antwerp, Belgium H. S. Richardson Place de Meir 42
Belfast, Ireland R. E. Swain 24  Donegall  Place
Birmingham, England G. W. Murrell 4 Victoria  Square
Bristol, England  T. W. Thorr.e 18 St. Augustine's Parade
Brussels, Belgium G. L. M. Servais 98 Blvd. Adolphe-Max
Dublin, Ireland  A. T. McDonald 44 Dawson $t.
Glasgow, Scotland    C. L. Crowe 25 Bothwell St.
Liverpool, England H. Taylor Pier   Head
London, England (G.A. Hobbs Trafalgar Square. W.C.  2
( R. J. Harden 103 Leadenhall St.. E.C. 3
Manchester, England R. L. Hughes 43 Cross Street
Paris, France A. V. Clark 24 Blvd. des Caoucmes
Rotterdam, Holland J. Springett   Meent 128, Exchange Building
Southampton, England... E. S. Spackman Canute Road
ASIA
Hong Kong E. Hospes Opposite  Blake  Pier
Kobe. Japan S. H. Garrod 7   Harima-machi
Manila, P.I D. C. Miller Marsman Bldg.,  Port Area
Shanghai. China A. M. Parker The Bund and Peking Road
Tokyo, Japan  W. R. Buckberrough. E-7 No. 2 Sanchome, Marunouchl
Yokohama, Japan B. G. Ryan 21  Yamashita-cho
AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEALAND, FIJI
Adelaide, Aus   Macdonald,   Hamilton   &   Co.
Auckland, N.Z A. W. Essex, Traffic Agt.. C.P.R., 32-34 Quay St.
Union S.S. Co. of N.Z..,(Ltd.)
Brisbane, Qd  Macdonald,   Hamilton   &   Co.
Christchurch, N.Z Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Dunedin. N.Z   Union S.S. Co. of N.Z.  (Ltd.)
Fremantle, Aus        Macdonald,   Hamilton   &   Co.
Hobart, Tas Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Launceston, Tas Union S.S. Co. of N.Z.  (Ltd.)
Melbourne, Vic H. F. Boyer, Freight and Pass'r. Agent, C.P.R., 59 William St.
Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Perth, W. A Macdonald,   Hamilton   &   Co.
Suva, Fiji    Union S.S. Co. of N.Z.  (Ltd.)
Sydney, N.S.W N. R. McMorran, Traffic Agent, C.P.R., 247 George St.
Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Wellington, N.Z G. A. Glennie, Fr. and Pass'r. Agent, C.P.R., 11 Johnston St.
Union S.S. Co. of N.Z.  (Ltd.)
Always Carry Canadian Pacific Express Travellers
Cheques—GOOD THE WORLD OVER
Printed in Canada 1940-
 Al
Kd 4L4SM
0
Canadian (Pacifac
Qanjcudujun (Pacifrc
!
  Summer Sailings
VANCOUVER TO
Prince Rupert, Ketchikan, Wrangell, Juneau and  Skagway
Sail-         ©From                                              ©From                     ©Arrive
ing-      Vancouver                                       Skagway                Vancouver
No. 9:00 p.m.     Steamship 8:00 p.m. 9:00 a.m.
A. Fri.    May   2    Pr. Louise Wed.      May   7    Sun.       May 11
B. Tue.   May 13    Fr. Louise Sun.       May 18    Thur.    May 22
C. Mon.  May 26    Fr. Louise Fri.        May 30    Tue.      June   3
NOTE:—Princess   Louise   from   Vancouver   May   26   will   only
remain   in   Skagway  about   12   hours.
1. Wed. June  4
Pr. Louise
Mon.
June  9
Fri.
June 13
2. Sat. June  7
Pr. Charlotte
Thur.
June 12
Mon.
June 16
3. Sat. June 14
Pr. Louise
Thur.
June 19
Mon.
June 23
4. Sat. June 21
Pr. Charlotte
Thur.
June 26
Mon.
June 30
5. Sat. June 28
Pr. Louise
Thur.
July  3
Mon.
July  7
6. Tue. July  l@Pr. Charlotte
Special MA-day Cruise, see page 16
7. Sat.   July  5
Pr. Alice
Thur.
July 10
Mon.
July 14
8. Wed. July  9
Pr. Louise
Mon.
July 14
Fri.
July 18
9. Sat.   July 12
Pr. Charlotte
Thur.
July 17
Mon.
July 21
10. Wed. July 16
Pr. Alice
Mon.
July 21
Fri.
July 25
11. Sat.   July 19
Pr. Louise
Thur.
July 24
Mon.
July 28
12. Tue.  July 22®Pr. Charlotte
Special Ml-day Cruise, see page 16
13. Sat.   July 26
Pr. Alice
Thur.
July 31
Mon.
Aug.  4
14. Wed. July 30
Pr. Louise
Mon.
Aug.   4
Fri.
Aug.   8
15. Sat.  Aug.  2
Pr. Charlotte
Thur.
Aug.   7
Mon.
Aug. 11
16. Wed. Aug.  6
Pr. Alice
Mon.
Aug. 11
Fri.
Aug. 15
17. Sat.  Aug.  9
Pr. Louise
Thur.
Aug. 14
Mon.
Aug. 18
18. Tue. Aug. 12®Pr. Charlotte
Special flflfl- day Cruise, see page 16
19. Wed. Aug. 20
Pr. Louise
Mon.
Aug. 25
Fri.
Aug. 29
20. Sat.   Aug. 23
Pr. Charlotte
Thur.
Aug. 28
Mon.
Sept.   1
21. Sat.   Aug. 30
Pr. Louise
Thur.
Sept.  4
Mon.
Sept.   8
D. Tue. Sept.   9
Fr. Louise
Sun.
Sept. 14
Thur.
Sept. 18
E. Sat.   Sept. 20
Fr. Louise
Thur.
Sept. 25
Mon.
Sept. 29
F. Tue. Sept. 30
Fr. Louise
Sun.
Oct.   5
Thur.
Oct.   9
®A11 times shown are Pacific Standard.
® Sails from Vancouver at 11:00 a.m.
11 DAYS
Specimen OtUtenaky
NORTHBOUND
Lv. Vancouver
9:00 p.m.
Wed.
Sat.
Ar. Alert Bay
10:30 a.m.
Thur.
Sun.
Ar. Prince Rupert
9:00 a.m.
Fri.
Mon.
Ar. Ketchikan
7:30 p.m.
Fri.
Mon.
Ar. Wrangell
4:30 a.m.
Sat.
Tues.
Ar. Taku Glacier©
5:00 p.m.
Sat.
Tues.
Ar. Juneau
7:30 p.m.
Sat.
Tues.
Ar. Skagway
9:00 a.m.
Sun.
Wed.
SOUTHBOUND
Lv. Skagway
®8:00p.m.
Mon.
Thur.
Ar. Juneau
6:30 a.m.
Tues.
Fri.
Ar. Wrangell
7:30 p.m.
Tues.
Fri.
Ar. Ketchikan
7:00 a.m.
Wed.
Sat.
Ar. Prince Rupert
4:00 p.m.
Wed.
Sat.
Ar. Alert Bay
4:00 p.m.
Thur.
Sun.
Ar. Vancouver
9:00 a.m.
Fri.
Mon.
Times of arrival at way ports are approximate only.
Length of stay varies from 1 to 3 hours. ©All times shown in
Pacific Standard time. ©Call will be made at Taku Glacier on
all northbound voyages, May to September 2 inclusive, weather
permitting. Call will not be made after September 2.
SEATTLE
Triangle Service
Between
•       VICTORIA
^
VANCOUVER
DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE
Connecting at Vancouver with Alaska Steamships
Alaska steamships sail from Vancouver, but fares quoted
herein apply also from either Seattle or Victoria to Skagway.
Passengers purchasing through tickets from Seattle or
Victoria are furnished with transportation, including meals
and berth on the Company's local "Triangle Service" steamships "Princess Kathleen" and "Princess Marguerite" to and
from Vancouver.
Through tickets from Seattle give the passenger the
privilege of stopping over in Victoria and/or Vancouver not
exceeding fifteen  (15)  days, either north or southbound.
"Triangle Service" steamships leave Seattle for Vancouver
daily at 9:00 a.m. via Victoria and at 11:15 p.m. direct.
Steamships leave Victoria for Vancouver 1:45 p.m. and
12 midnight daily.
Southbound, "Triangle Service" steamships leave Vancouver for Seattle 10:30 a.m. via Victoria and 11:00 p.m. dailj
direct, and for Victoria at 12 midnight daily.
"The Canadian Pacific maintains regular all-year service
to Alaska ports, but schedules on this page cover the summer
months only. Detailed schedules for the other months can
be obtained from any Canadian Pacific Ticket Agent.
One li/ay and Round ^nip, tf-atel
Between
SEATTLE-VICTORIA OR VANCOUVER AND
PORTS SHOWN
One Way        Round Trip
Ketchikan   $34.50 $69.00
Wrangell  40.50 81.00
Juneau     48.00 96.00
Skagway  52.50 105.00
Above fares apply for standard minimum rate berth and
include meals, except while ship is in port at Skagway.
Fares for superior accommodation to Skagway shown on
pages 7 to 12 inclusive, and to other ports on application.
Special Cruise fares on Pages  13-14.
General Information
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmr
Along nearly one thousand miles of the most picturesque
coastline in the world lies the scenic "Inside Passage" to
Skagway. Past deep fjords where the mountains rise straight
from the sea, by beautiful inlets carpeted with heavy timber,
your "Princess" steamer sails serenely towards the Land of
the Midnight Sun.
Most restful and delightful of sea trips, your journey to
Alaska is enhanced by magnificent scenery and the long days
which the Northland brings to lengthen enjoyment of the
summer season. Nor are these northern latitudes rigorous in
climate. During the summer months, the average temperature
is from 60 to 70 degrees.
WEARING APPAREL
The climate of Alaska as a whole is mild, generally with
cool evenings during the summer season. For this reason a
top coat or warm wrap should be carried. A pair of good
walking shoes should also be included for shore excursions.
Evening meals and entertainments are informal but the
ladies^ usually prefer to carry a semi-evening gown for the
Captain's dinner which is held the last evening before arrival
in Vancouver.
LAUNDRY SERVICE
There is no laundry service on any Alaska ship. Passengers requiring this service may leave laundry with Chief
Steward who will arrange to have it put ashore at Juneau
northbound and delivered to the ship on arrival in Juneau
southbound.
1. FARES FROM PRINCE RUPERT.
Fares quoted from Vancouver to Skagway will also apply
from Prince Rupert to Skagway and return to Prince Rupert
or Vancouver, or vice versa.
2. EXTRA CHARGE FOR
BERTH AND MEALS AT SKAGWAY.
Round trip fares to Skagway include berth and meals en
route, but not while steamship is in port at Skagway, except
that breakfast will be served on morning of arrival and dinner
on day of departure without extra charge.
Passengers making the round trip on same voyage have
the option of remaining on board while at Skagway on payment
of regular tariff rate for meals and berth. (Standard lower
berth $2.00, upper $1.50.) Berth rate will apply for entire time
steamship is in port. Approximate cost per passenger:
LUNCH on day of arrival $1.00
DINNER on day of arrival  1.25
BERTH RATE (ordinary room)  2.00
BREAKFAST, day of departure 75
LUNCH, day of departure....  1.00
$6.00
Tickets will be endorsed "Berth and Meals extra at Skagway." These charges will be collected by Purser and NOT by
Ticket Agents.
3. EXCLUSIVE USE OF ROOMS.
Two full fares, plus full premium (if any), will be charged
for   exclusive  use  of  any  two-berth  room   during the   tourist
season,   and   Selling   Agent   will   stamp   or   write the   words
[3]
 General
Information
(Continued)
"Exclusive Use," also amount collected, across the face of ticket or
order.
4.     CHILDREN'S FARES.
Children 5 years and under 12
years will be charged half the minimum fare, plus full premium (if
any), except that no reduction will
be made for children in de luxe
rooms when same are occupied by two passengers only. See
fares, pages 7 to 12.
Children 2 years and under 5 years will be charged $8.75
one-way or $17.50 round trip. This will entitle them to separate
seat in the dining saloon, but if separate berth is required,
charge will be the same as for children between 5 and 12 years
of age. Children under 2 years will be carried free when accompanied by parent or guardian.
5. DEPOSIT.
Deposit of 25 per cent, of fare will be required when reservation is made, balance to be paid when ticket is issued, but not
less than sixty days prior to sailing when space is reserved on
separate sailings north and southbound, or forty-tfive days
when space is reserved for the round trip on one sailing.
6. LIMITS.
Round trip tickets to Skagway will be limited to October 31.
7. LOCAL SERVICE SEATTLE-VICTORIA-VANCOUVER, STOP-OVER PRIVILEGES.
Fares quoted from Vancouver to Skagway, either one way
or round trip, also apply from Seattle or from Victoria, including meals and berth, on the Company's local steamship service
between Seattle, Victoria and Vancouver as follows:
(a) NORTHBOUND FROM SEATTLE —Provided passengers use local steamships sailing from Seattle not earlier
than fifteen (15) days prior to departure of Alaska steamship
from Vancouver. Passengers using night steamship from
Seattle day previous to sailing from Vancouver may board
Alaska steamship on arrival and occupy their accommodation,
in which case dinner (but not luncheon) will be served on
Alaska steamship without extra charge. Passengers using
morning steamship from Seattle on day Alaska steamship sails
from Vancouver will be furnished lunch on local steamship en
route and dinner on Alaska steamship on arrival at Vancouver.
(b) NORTHBOUND FROM VICTORIA—Provided passengers use local steamships from Victoria not earlier than
fifteen (15) days prior to departure of Alaska steamship from
Vancouver. Passengers using midnight steamship from Victoria day previous to sailing from Vancouver may board Alaska
steamship on arrival and occupy their accommodation and will
be served dinner (but not luncheon) without extra charge.
Passengers using afternoon steamship from Victoria on day of
sailing from Vancouver will be furnished day stateroom on
local  steamship  and  dinner  on  Alaska   steamship  on   arrival.
(c) SOUTHBOUND FROM VANCOUVER — Alaska
steamships are due Vancouver, southbound, at 9:00 a.m. on
advertised date. Breakfast will be served to Alaska passengers
before debarkation. Passengers holding through tickets Skagway to Victoria or Seattle may transfer to local steamship
sailing same morning for Seattle via Victoria or may use night
direct steamship to Seattle, or may stop over either at Vancouver or Victoria for a period not exceeding fifteen (15) days.
Meals and berth are furnished without extra charge on local
steamships within limit.
A Magnificent View of Taku Glacier
Skagway, Alaska
-'^4-   - \s <£; '*> ^ ^ " *-
West Taku Arm, Amidst a Panorama of Snow-Capped Mountains
8.
Auk Lake, Auto Side Trip from Juneau
ENSUITE ACCOMMODATION PRINCESS LOUISE.
Rooms Al-129, Cl-128, Dl-130 Princess Louise may be
used as connecting rooms if desired.
9. BERTH  LIGHTS, HOT AND  COLD
RUNNING WATER.
All rooms have hot and cold running water and individual
lights in each berth.
10. NUMBER TO BE BERTHED IN ONE ROOM.
With the exception of rooms mentioned below, all staterooms are designed to accommodate two passengers only and
are not large enough to accommodate more than two adults.
Exception: Rooms covered by paragraph (d), "Princess
Louise"; (d), "Princess Charlotte"; and (b), "Princess Alice."
See pages 7 to 12. These rooms each contain sofa berth, in
addition to double lower and single upper berth and can
accommodate families of three desiring to be berthed in one
room. Rooms K3 and J3, "Princess Louise," and rooms 114
and 117, "Princess Charlotte," should not be sold for more
than one passenger each. Third passenger in any stateroom
will be charged minimum fare.
11. MEAL SERVICE.
BREAKFAST—7:30 a.m. to 9:30 a.m., continuous service.
LUNCHEON—1st sitting, 12 noon; 2nd sitting, 12:45 p.m.
DINNER—1st sitting, 6:00 p.m.; 2nd sitting, 6:45 p.m.
Light refreshments are also served in dining saloon at
10:00 p.m. without charge.
Table reservations should be made with Second Steward
on embarkation.
12. ELECTRIC RAZOR OUTLETS.
Public washrooms are provided with outlets for electric
razors (current 110 volts D.C.) but individual staterooms are
not so equipped.
13. BARBERS, HAIRDRESSERS AND
VALET SERVICE.
Barbers and lady hairdressers are carried on all steamships. Valet service is also provided.
14. MUSIC.
Each steamship has a dance floor and carries an orchestra.
15. GAMES.
Quoits,   Shuffleboard,   Table   Tennis   and   Horse   Racing
are provided on board.
16. STEAMER RUGS AND FIELD  GLASSES.
Steamer rugs and also a limited number of field glasses
may be rented from the News Agent on board at a nominal
charge.
[4]
17. STEAMER CHAIRS.
All steamships are provided with comfortable camp chairs,
with backs, which are at the disposal of all passengers free of
charge. Regulation ocean liner deck chairs are not supplied, as
there is not sufficient room on the decks to provide all passengers with this type of chair. Chairs will not be reserved as
there are sufficient on board for all.
18. BAGGAGE.
(a) 150 lbs. of baggage will be carried free on each adult
ticket and 75 lbs. on each half ticket. Charge for excess baggage, $3.75 per 100 lbs. in each direction between Seattle,
Victoria, Vancouver and Skagway. Steamer trunks not more
than 14 inches in height may be placed in staterooms. Passengers will find it more convenient to allow trunks to be
placed in the baggage room en board, where they can be made
readily accessible if desired, unless bonded.
(b) FREE STORAGE, SEATTLE, VICTORIA OR VANCOUVER—Passengers holding round trip tickets to Alaska
or Yukon Territory, may store their unwanted baggage free
of charge for not more than 30 days at WHARVES at the
above mentioned ports. Regular storage charges will accrue
after expiration of this period.
(c) BONDED BAGGAGE — Baggage may be checked
through from Seattle to Skagway, and, if not required en route,
may be forwarded under bond to avoid necessity of Customs
inspection. If baggage is required en route, it should be
checked to Victoria or Vancouver only and presented for
Canadian Customs inspection before boarding steamship for
Alaska. U.S. Customs inspection will also be necessary at
Ketchikan, the first port of entry into Alaska. Baggage checked
from Vancouver or Victoria to Skagway will be inspected by
U.S. Customs officers at Ketchikan, or may be bonded if desired.
(d) SOUTHBOUND—Canadian customs baggage inspection
will be made at Prince Rupert and U.S. Customs inspection at
Vancouver (if passenger is travelling east via Canadian Pacific
Railway) or at Seattle.
(e) Baggage can be checked through
from Puget Sound and British Columbia ports to Whitehorse or Dawson, via the White Pass and Yukon
route, without undergoing inspection by Customs officers at Skagway, provided passengers hold
through tickets in which case it will
be inspected at destination. Baggage
originating at British Columbia
points can be corded, sealed and
sent through Alaska in bond without inspection. Baggage originating
at United States points destined to
[5]
 General
Information
(Continued)
points in Alaska on the lower Yukon
River below Dawson can go through to
destination in bond without inspection.
19.   MAIL.
Should be addressed care of Canadian
Pacific Railway, Vancouver, B.C., "S.S.
 , sailing "
showing  name  of  steamship   and   sailing
date from Vancouver and will be delivered
on  board,  if received  previous  to  sailing time.   Mail  received  after
sailing time  will  be held  at  Information  Bureau,   Canadian   Pacific
Station, Vancouver, to be called for.
20.   IMMIGRATION REQUIREMENTS.
Visitors from the United States are assured of a friendly welcome at the Canadian border and throughout the Dominion. United
States citizens do not require passports to cross the Canadian boundary in either direction, but identification papers, such as voters
registration cards, birth certificates, or letters from public officials
are always helpful in establishing status, and naturalized citizens are
advised to carry their naturalization certificates if at all possible.
Canadian and other non-citizen residents of the United States are
advised to apply in advance through the nearest United States Immigration and Naturalization office for re-entry permits to facilitate
their return from visits to Canada.
Residents of Canada or Newfoundland proceeding from Vancouver to points in the Yukon or Northern British Columbia in direct
transit through Alaska without stopover require neither passports nor
visas, but other than United States citizens wishing stopovers or
desiring to visit in Alaska require valid passports from their own
Government, and American Consular visas. THE TRANSIT
EXEMPTION APPLIES ALSO FROM TRIPS SKAGWAY
TO WEST TAKU ARM RETURNING ON SAME BOAT
FROM SKAGWAY.
Passengers will be asked by Purser for certain information
regarding age, place of residence, business, etc., for use in making
up manifest required by the U. S. Immigration Department, and
will be given a card by him. This inspection is greatly facilitated for
passengers from the United States if they carry "Identification slips,"
supplied by Canadian Pacific Issuing Agent.
Any Canadian Pacific Agent will, upon request, gladly secure
detailed information in special cases.
S.S. Princess Alice
S.S. Princess Charlotte
S.S. Princess Louise
Stikine River Service to B. C. Big Game Districts
BARRINGTON TRANSPORTATION COMPANY
The Cassiar District of Northern British Columbia, famous
for its Big Game hunting, can be reached from Wrangell via
the Stikine River, 185 miles to Telegraph Creek, B.C.
The Barrington Transportation Company operate a regular
weekly service by Diesel propelled river boats during the season
of navigation, from May 5 to early October. These vessels have
accommodation for from fifteen to fifty passengers and about
fifty tons of freight.
River boats leave Wrangell every Tuesday during the tourist season, after arrival of Canadian Pacific steamship leaving
Vancouver the preceding Saturday, and arrive Telegraph Creek
on Thursday.
One way first class fare Wrangell to Telegraph Creek is
$30.00 (upstream) and Telegraph Creek to Wrangell is $15.00
(downstream). Round trip summer tourist fare, Wrangell to
Telegraph Creek, is $45.00. Above fares include meals and berth.
Telegraph Creek is the outfitting point for the big game
country. Full particulars regarding cost of hunting trips, etc.,
will be furnished, on application, by General Tourist Agent,
Canadian Pacific Railway, Montreal, Que.
t6]
 H
FARES—SKAGWAy SERVICE
VANCOUVER or VICTORIA Io SKAGWAy and RETURN - $105.00 and un
Effective June 1 to September 4, 1941.
Fares quoted herein also apply from Seattle and passengers from Seattle and/or Victoria will
be furnished with similar accommodation and meals on the Company's local steamships to
and from Vancouver, B.C., as outlined in paragraph 7, page 4.
Fares shown will apply in each direction between Vancouver and Skagway on all direct sailings.
Berth and meals are included en route, but not on board steamship while in port at Skagway.
See paragraph 2, page 3.
Fares for Special Cruises are shown on pages 13-14.
ROUND TRIP FARES WILL BE THE SUM OF FARES FOR ACCOMMODATION OCCUPIED NORTH AND SOUTHBOUND
S. S. PRINCESS ALICE
GROSS TONNAGE—3,100
BERTHING CAPACITY—194
(a) Rooms 109-111, 112-114—with double lower and single upper berth.   (Rooms 109-112 have settee.   Rooms 111-114 have chair.)
Note—Folding doors between rooms so that they may be used en suite.
Bibby rooms 119, 120, 125, 126, 127, 128, 133, 134, 135, 136, 141, 142—with double lower, single upper and port hole at end of alcove.
Rooms 155 to 167 inclusive with double lower, single upper berth and settee (seat).
Rooms 1 to 12 inclusive and 14 to 43 inclusive with double lower and single upper berth.
Note—Rooms 11-15, 12-14, 16-18, 17-19, 20-22, 21-23, 24-26, 25-27, 28-30, 29-31 are connecting rooms.  Rooms 14, 15, 18, 19, 22, 23, 24, 25, 30, 31 have Deck entrance
and rooms 11, 12, 16, 17, 20, 21, 26, 27, 28, 29 have Saloon entrance.
Note—Rooms 167, 168, 169, 170, 171, 172 not available for sale.
(b) Rooms 101, 102, 103, 104, 105, 106, 107, 108, 110, 115, 116, 117, 118—large rooms with double lower, single upper and sofa berth.
(c) Rooms 121, 122, 129, 130, 137, 138—with double lower, single upper berth, shower and toilet.
(d) Rooms 151, 152, 153, 154—each room has one bed (4 ft. wide), pullman upper (2 ft. 6 in. wide), shower, toilet and electric heater.
Note—Special attention is called to the fact that these are three-quarter beds.
(e) Rooms 143, 144, 149, 150—twin beds (3 ft. wide), shower and toilet.
ONE WAY FARES—North or Southbound
Berth
Rate
$52.50
57.50
62.50
For 1
in Room
$105.00
115.00
125.00
135.00
140.00
For iy2
in Room
$ 78.75
88.75
98.75
135.00
140.00
For 2
in Room
$105.00
115.00
125.00
135.00
For 2V2
in Room
$131.25
141.25
151.25
140.00
®For 3
in Room
$167.50
(T)   See paragraph 10, page 5, regarding de luxe accommodation and number to be berthed in one room.
DIMENSIONS OF BERTHS—Double lower berths 6 ft. x 3 ft. 6 in.; upper berths 6 ft. x 2 ft. 3 in. except where noted; sofas 6 ft. 6 in. x 2 ft.
Pages Seven and Eight
 ROUND TRIP FARES WILL BE THE SUM OF FARES FOR ACCOMMODATION OCCUPIED NORTH AND SOUTHBOUND
_      +m.      ^--^- ^--J   -    - ^_—__                                                                                               GROSS TONNAGE—4.200
ONE WAY FARES—North or Southbound
*♦ 5^ PkIIICbSS IffPlllSE                                                        berthing capacity—210
Berth
Rate
For 1
in Room
For 1V2
in Room
For 2
in Room
For 2V2
in Room
®For 3
in Room
(a) Bibby rooms 118, 119, 124, 125, 126, 127, 132, 134, 135, 140, 141, 146, 147, 152, 153—with double lower, single upper berth and port hoie at end of alcove.
$52.50
$105.00
$ 78.75
$105.00
$131.25
(b) Rooms 120, 121, 122, 123, 128, 129, 130, 136, 137, 138, 139, 148, 149, 150, 151, 154, 155, 156, 157, 158, 159, 320—with double lower and single upper berth.
(c) Rooms 214, 217, 304, 305, 310, 317—with single lower, single upper berth and settee (seat).
Note—Rooms 306, 307, 308, 309—not available for sale.
(d) Rooms 100 to 111 inclusive, Ilia, 112, 114 to 117 inclusive, 142, 143, 144, 145—with double lower, single upper and sofa berth.
57.50
115.00
88.75
115.00
141.25
$167.50
(e) Rooms 200 to 212 inclusive, 215, 216, 218, 219, 221, 300, 301, 302, 303, 311, 312, 314, 315, 316, 318, 319, 321—large rooms with double lower and single upper berth.
57.50
115.00
88.75
115.00
141.25
(f) Rooms J3 and K3—each room has one bed (3 ft, 6 in. wide), shower, toilet and settee.                          Note—Each room accommodates one person only.
82.50
108.75
(g) Rooms E2, F2, G2, H2—each room contains one bed (4 ft. wide), pullman upper berth (3 ft. 1 in. wide), shower and toilet.   (See footnote ©.)
140.00
140.00
140.00
166.25
(h) Rooms Al, Bl, CI, DI—each room contains one bed (4 ft. wide), pullman upper (2 ft. 6 in. wide), sofa berth, tub bath and toilet.   (See footnote ©.)
(i)   Room 133—large room with twin beds (3 ft. wide), shower and toilet.
140.00
140.00
140.00
®   See paragraph 10, page 5, regarding de luxe accommodation and number to be berthed in one room. DIMENSIONS OF BERTHS—Double lower berths 6 ft. 6 in. x 3 ft. 6 in.; single lower and upper berths 6 ft. 6 in. x 2 ft. 6 in., except as noted; sofas 6 ft. x 2 ft.
©   Special attention is called to the fact that these are three-quarter beds.
OFF/C£#S
Ql//7/?T£/?S
Double Lowe* £ S/a/gls Upp£#.
C"~C'|   &£P$T£M>.
rwn
]   S£TT££.
TO/L£T$ S//QW&9.
SHOW**.
D#£SS/A/<3 7&&L£.
W/7#DfiOB£.
MAY AND  SEPTEMBER
SAILINGS
Rates for minimum rate
accommodations will be as
above. Rates for de luxe and
premium accommodations may
be secured from any Canadian
Pacific representative listed on
page 20.
BOAT DECK (Deck 3)
PROMENADE DECK (Deck.2)
tiOWER DECK (Deck 1)
 FARES FOR SPECIAL CRUISES ARE SHOWN ON PAGES 13-14
ROUND TRIP FARES WILL BE THE SUM OF FARES FOR ACCOMMODATION OCCUPIED NORTH AND SOUTHBOUND
S. S+ PRINCESS CHARLOTTE
GROSS TONNAGE—3,924
BERTHING CAPACITY—224
(a) Rooms 1, 3 to 12 inclusive, 14 to 53 inclusive—with double lower and single upper berth.
Note—Rooms 16-18, 17-19, 20-22, 21-23 are connecting rooms.   Rooms 16, 17, 20, 21 have Saloon entrance and rooms 18, 19, 22, 23 have Deck entrance.
Bibby rooms 122, 125, 132, 135, 138, 140, 141, 143, 146  148, 149, 151, 154, 156, 157, 162—with double lower, single upper berth and port hole at end of alcove.
Rooms 163, 165, 167, 168, 169, 170, 171, 172, 174, 176, 178, 180, 182—with double lower and single upper berth.
Note—Rooms 2, 161, 173, 175, 184 not available for sale.
(b) Rooms 120, 123—with double lower, single upper and settee (seat).
(c) Rooms 118, 121—with double lower, single upper and settee (seat).
(d) Rooms 100, 101, 102, 103, 108, 109, 110, 111, 112, 115—large rooms containing double lower, single upper and sofa berth.
(e) Rooms 114, 117—one single bed (3 ft. wide), shower and toilet (accommodating one passenger only).
(f)  Rooms 134, 137, 142, 145, 150, 153, 158—double lower, single upper berth, shower and toilet.
(g) Rooms 104, 105, 106, 107—each room has one bed (3 ft. 9 in. wide), pullman upper berth (2 ft. 6 in. wide), shower and toilet.
Note—Special attention is called to the fact that these are three-quarter beds.
(h) Rooms 124, 127—twin beds (3 ft. wide).
(i)   Room 164—twin beds (3 ft. wide) and toilet (no shower).
ONE WAY FARES—North or Southbound
Berth
Rate
$52.50
57.50
62.50
For 1
in Room
$105.00
115.00
77.50
125.00
135.00
For 1%
in Room
$ 78.75
88.75
98.75
135.00
For 2
in Room
$105.00
115.00
125.00
135.00
For 2V2
in Room
$131.25
141.25
151.25
©For 3
in Room
$167.50
Pages Eleven and Twelve
 ROUND TRIP FARES ON SPECIAL CRUISES, JULY 1, 22 AND AUGUST 12, 1941
—     _     ■ • '-! ^_____.^__                                                           GROSS TONNAGE—3,924
ROUND TRIP CRUISE FARES
S* S* ■*KIM%E9S CHARliVTTE                                       berthing capacity—222
Berth
Rate
For 1
in Room
For 1%
in Room
For 2
in Room
For 2%
in Room
®For 3
in Room
(a) Rooms 1, 3 to 12 inclusive, 14 to 53 inclusive—with double lower and single upper berth.
Note—Rooms 16-18, 17-19, 20-22, 21-23 are connecting rooms.   Rooms 16, 17, 20, 21 have Saloon entrance and rooms 18, 19, 22, 23 have Deck entrance.
Bibby rooms 122, 125, 132, 135, 138, 140, 141, 143, 146, 148, 149, 151, 154, 156, 157, 162—with double lower, single upper berth and port hole at end of alcove.
Rooms 165, 167, 168, 169, 170, 171, 172, 174, 176, 178, 180, 182—with double lower and single upper berth.
Note—Rooms 2, 161, 163, 173, 175, 184 not available for sale.
$125.00
$250.00
$187.50
$250.00
$312.50
(b) Rooms 120, 123—with double lower, single upper and settee (seat).
(c) Rooms 118, 121—with double lower, single upper and settee (seat).
(d) Rooms 100, 101, 102, 103, 108, 109, 110, 111, 112, 115—large rooms containing double lower, single upper and sofa berth.
135.00
270.00
207.50
270.00
332.50
$395.00
(e) Rooms 114, 117—one single bed (3 ft. wide), shower and toilet (accommodating one passenger only).
175.00
(f)  Rooms 134, 137, 142, 145, 150, 153, 158—double lower, single upper berth, shower and toilet.
145.00
290.00
227.50
290.00
352.50
(g) Rooms 104, 105, 106, 107—each room has one bed (3 ft. 9 in. wide), pullman upper berth (2 ft. 6 in. wide), shower and toilet.
Note—Special attention is called to the fact that these are three-quarter beds.
310.00
310.00
310.00
(h) Rooms 124, 127—<twin beds (3 ft. wide).
290.00
290.00
290.00
(i)   Room 164—twin beds (3 ft. wide) and toilet (no shower).
310.00
310.00
310.00
(j)   Rooms 116, 119—twin beds (3 ft. wide), shower and toilet.
320.00
320.00
320.00
(k) Room 159—large room with twin beds (3 ft. wide), sofa berth, shower and toilet.
420.00
420.00
420.00
482.50
545.00
©   See paragraph 10, page 5, regarding de luxe accommodation and number to be berthed in one room.
DIMENSIONS OF BERTHS—Double lower berths 6 ft. 2 in. x 3 ft. 6 in.; upper berths 6 ft. x 2 ft. 4 in.; sofa berths 6 ft. 4 in. x 2 ft.
 Announcing ♦ . .
3 Special Cruises
J|m"
British Columbia
and Alaska
&£(&u»*ce^GAaA£M>
c
THESE CRUISES have become increasingly
popular and are again being offered for the
1941 Season . . .
Sailing from Vancouver the Princess Charlotte
will cruise for | | days through the protected
waterways of British Columbia's and Alaska's
beautiful coast-line. Steaming leisurely into
high-walled fjords and making calls at fascinating fishing villages and scenic
points far from the regular steamship lanes, the schedule has been
planned to ensure a restful voyage, with stops at interesting
points . . . Ocean Falls, where a
large paper mill is located in
the heart of the Coast mountains
188 11 Days
from ♦
JULY lj 22
and
AUGUST 12
1941
. . . Sitka, ancient Capital of Alaska in the
days of Russian occupation . . . the enchanting Behm Canal, a narrow waterway
near Ketchikan . . . the Punch Bowl . . .
Eddystone Rock — All these and more, in
addition to points served by the Company's
vessels on their regular schedule. Ample time
will be allowed at ports for sightseeing, and
side trips will be arranged where
possible. Thirty-six hours will
be allowed at SKAGWAY for
side trips via White Pass and
Yukon Route to Lake Bennett,
Whitehorse, or the combined rail
and lake trip to the south end of
West Taku Arm.
ruise rare
F
. . SEATTLE,
VICTORIA or VANCOUVER
125
. 0 0  and UP> including
meals and berth
(Except while in port at Skagway)
Cruise tickets include passage, meals and berth on Company's steamships from Seattle or Victoria to Vancouver,
connecting with the Princess Charlotte,
Street in Wrangell, Alaska
Indian women displaying their craft at Wrangell
[15]
 Special Cruise Itineraries
"P>dncete GU&Uotte"
July 1, 22 and Aufuit 12, 1941
Mileage    Time®    Day       Date      Date       Date
Lv. Vancouver®    11:00 a.m.     Tue.      July   1 July 22 Aug. 12
Ar. Ocean Falls.. 311   10:00 a.m.    Wed.    July  2 July 23 Aug. 13
Lv. Ocean Falls.. 12:00 noon Wed.    July   2 July 23 Aug.13
Ar. Ketchikan   ....290    9:00 a.m.    Thur.    July   3 July 24 Aug. 14
Lv. Ketchikan  .... 11:00 a.m.    Thur. July 3 July 24 Aug. 14
Ar. Rudyerd Bay 2:45 p.m.    Thur. July 3 July 24 Aug. 14
Ar. Walker  Cove 4:30 p.m.    Thur. July 3 July 24 Aug. 14
Ar. Behm Narrows 7:00 p.m.    Thur. July 3 July 24 Aug. 14
Ar. Wrangell Nar. 217 3:00 a.m.     Fri. July 4 July 25 Aug. 15
Ar. Taku Glacier    148 12:00 noon Fri. July 4 July 25 Aug. 15
Ar. Juneau     29     2:30 p.m.    Fri.       July   4 July 25 Aug. 15
Lv. Juneau  10:00 p.m.    Fri.       July   4 July 25 Aug. 15
Ar. Sitka©    165   11:00 a.m.    Sat.       July   5 July 26 Aug. 16
Lv. Sitka  5:00 p.m.    Sat.       July   5 July 26 Aug. 16
Ar. Skagway     186    8:00 a.m.    Sun.      July   6 July 27 Aug. 17
White Pass & Yukon Route offer side trip to Lake Bennett or
West Taku Arm. (See pages 17-18.)
Lv. Skagway (PST) 8:00 p.m.    Mon.    July   7 July 28 Aug. 18
Ar. Wrangell   220     2:00 p.m.    Tue.      July   8 July 29 Aug. 19
Lv. Wrangell   3:30 p.m.    Tue.      July   8 July 29 Aug. 19
Ar. Ketchikan   ....    90   10:00 p.m.    Tue.      July   8 July 29 Aug. 19
Lv. Ketchikan   .... 1:00 a.m.    Wed.    July   9 July 30 Aug. 20
Ar. Prince Rupert    96     9:00 a.m.    Wed.    July   9 July 30 Aug. 20
Lv. Prince Rupert 12:30 p.m.    Wed.    July   9 July 30 Aug. 20
Ar. Alert Bay    .. 294     8:00 a.m.    Thur.    July 10 July 31 Aug. 21
Lv. Alert Bay .... 10:00 a.m.    Thur.    July 10 July 31 Aug. 21
Ar. Comox   140    8:00 p.m.    Thur.    July 10 July 31 Aug. 21
Lv. Comox   10:30 a.m.    Fri.       July 11 Aug. 1 Aug. 22
Ar. Vancouver ....    80    4:00 p.m.    Fri.       July 11 Aug. 1 Aug. 22
2266
® NOTE:  11:00 a.m. sailing hour.
© Sitka times subject to tidal conditions.
® All times shown are Pacific Standard.
The times of arrival and departure from various ports will
be followed as closely as possible, but are subject to weather
and tidal conditions.
Cruise Information
[16]
1. CONNECTIONS FROM SEATTLE AND VICTORIA
Fares quoted for special cruise will apply from and to
Seattle or Victoria, including passage, meals and berth by the
Company's local service, connecting with Steamship "Princess
Charlotte" at Vancouver. Cruise passengers may leave Seattle
not later than 11:15 p.m. steamship June 30, July 21 or August
11 and board "Princess Charlotte" immediately on arrival at
Vancouver. Passengers from Victoria may leave there not later
than 12 midnight steamship June 30, July 21 or August 11 and
make similar connection.
2. STOPOVERS NORTH  OR SOUTHBOUND.
Cruise   tickets   from   Seattle   will   permit   stopover   up   to
fifteen (15) days at Vancouver or Victoria, either north or
southbound. Cruise tickets from Victoria will permit stopover
up to fifteen (15) days at Vancouver.
3. CHILDREN'S FARES.
Children 5 years and under 12 years will be charged half
the minimum fare, plus full premium (if any), except that no
reduction will be made for children in de luxe rooms covered
by paragraphs g. h. i, j, k, pages 13-14, when same are occupied
by two passengers only. Children between 2 and 5 years will
be charged $22.50 round trip, including separate seat in dining
saloon but no separate berth. If separate berth is required,
charge will be half fare as above. Children under 2 years will
be carried free when accompanied by parent or guardian.
4. EXCLUSIVE USE OF ROOMS.
Owing to the limited amount of space available, it is
necessary to charge the two-in-room rate for exclusive use of
two-berth rooms by one passenger.
5. DEPOSIT.
A deposit of 25 per cent-, of cruise fare is required when
reservation is made, balance to be paid not later than 45 days
prior to sailing.
6. EXTRA CHARGE FOR BERTH AND MEALS
AT SKAGWAY.
Cruise fares do not include berth and meals while steam
ship is in port at Skagway. Breakfast will, however, be served
on morning of arrival, and dinner on evening of departure
without extra charge.
The charge for meals and berth for those desiring to
remain on board steamship will be the same as on all regular
sailings. See paragraph 2, page 3.
7. MUSIC.
The cruise orchestra will provide music during meal hours
and for dancing.
8. BAGGAGE.
One hundred and fifty pounds of baggage will be carried
free for each adult and 75 pounds for each child. Steamer
trunks of not more than 14 inches in height may be placed in
staterooms, or carried in ship's baggage room, and will be
accessible when required.
9. SIDE TRIPS.
Side trips are not included in passage fare.
From Juneau—Motor cars will be available for fifteen-mile
drive to Mendenhall Glacier and Auk Lake. Rate, $2.50.
From Skagway—Connection will be made with White
Pass & Yukon Route trains, and passengers will have the
option of three different side trips:
(1) The Trail of '98 Tour—One-day trip to Bennett,
which can be made either on day of arrival or following
day. Return fare, $7.50, including lunch at Bennett.
(Parlor car fare extra $1.00.)
(2) West Taku Arm—Two-day trip to West Taku
Arm and return—68 miles by rail to Carcross, thence by
lake steamship. Return fare, including all expenses, $29.00.
(3) Whitehorse — Two-day trip by rail including
automobile sightseeing trip to Whitehorse Rapids and
Miles Canyon, with one night at Whitehorse. Return fare,
$22.00 (parlor car fare extra $2.00 round trip), plus hotel
accommodation. For further information, see page 18.
Information governing the Company's Regular Service to Alaska ports will apply to all matters not specified above.
White Pass and Yukon Route
The White Pass and Yukon Route during the tourist season, operates train services between SKAGWAY and WHITEHORSE, and steamships on the Yukon River between Whitehorse, Dawson and Mayo. Service is also provided for an interesting
side trip from  CARCROSS to WEST TAKU  ARM  and return by steamship  through  Nares  and  Tagish  Lakes.
For suggested itineraries beyond Skagway, see detailed schedule on Page 19.
Agents may secure RESERVATIONS and detailed inforjmation from White Pass & Yukon Route agents at the following
addresses: Three-Ten South Michigan Bldg., Room 2026, Chicagb, 111.; 407 Douglas Bldg., Seattle, Wash.; and 640 West Hastings
Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Another beautiful view of West Taku Arm
Steamer "Whitehorse" in Five Finger Rapids
[17]
 White Pass and Yukon Route (Continued)
Special Summed CxxzunAton fyafoeA Rio&i and Jlahe SteamdUip S&iadce
The Trail of '98 Tour—Skagway to Bennett and return,
including lunch at Bennett (parlor car fare extra
$1.00) either day while steamship is in port $    7.50
Skagway to Whitehorse and return, including automobile sightseeing trip to Whitehorse Rapids and
Miles Canyon (parlor car fare extra $2.00), round
trip time required, two days, while steamship is in
port      22.00*
Skagway to West Taku Arm-Whitehorse and return—
(parlor car fare extra $2.00 round trip), minimum
time required Z]/2 days, southbound reservations
should be made not earlier than next returning
steamship        35.00*
Skagway to West Taku Arm and return, including all
expenses, time required, two days, while steamship
is in port. See description below     29.00
Skagway to Dawson and return (parlor car fare extra
Skagway to Whitehorse and return $2.00), minimum time required one week. Southbound reservations should be made for suitable connecting
steamship from Skagway  110.00*
Skagway to Dawson-West Taku Arm and return (parlor car fare extra, Skagway to Whitehorse and
return $2.00), minimum time required one week.
Southbound reservations should be made for suitable connecting steamship from Skagway  125.00*
* Estimate of hotel and incidental expenses will be furnished
on request.
Rail Sen
<uce
Between Skagway and Whitehorse
tTrains leave Skagway at (Alaska time):
10:00 a.m., Sunday and Wednesday.
8:45 a.m., Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday. tTrains arrive at Skagway at 3:15 p.m., 3:50 p.m. and
4:30 p.m.
t Alaska time—one hour slower than Pacific time.
TO DAWSON
Navigation on the Yukon River between Whitehorse and
Dawson opens from May 20 to June 1 and closes, depending
upon weather conditions, about the middle of October. At
the opening of navigation the steamships do not operate on a
definite schedule for the first week or so. The regular service
commences with a sailing from Whitehorse, Wednesday, June
11, then every Tuesday and Thursday thereafter at 7:00 p.m.
(see itineraries, page 19). This service continues until the
middle of August, after which there will be irregular sailings
about twice a week for the balance of the season.
The round trip, Whitehorse to Dawson and return, occu
pies 6y2 days, bringing the passenger back to Whitehorse on
a Tuesday or Thursday morning. (See itinerary No. 1 on
Page 19).
TO WEST TAKU ARM
At Carcross connection is made for West Taku Arm on
the steamship "Tutshi" in connection with Whitehorse Tour,
Dawson Tour and Yukon River Circle Tour. Sailings from
Carcross are at noon Sundays and Wednesdays. Returning
from West Taku Arm the "Tutshi" arrives at Carcross, Mondays and Thursdays at 9:00 a.m., in time for train connection
either for Skagway or Whitehorse.
SPECIAL WEST TAKU ARM EXCURSION
Leaving Skagway by special train Sunday and Wednesday mornings, returning to Skagway Monday and Thursday
afternoons.
This is a special excursion of 68 miles by rail over the
White Pass Summit, along the shores of Lake Bennett to
Carcross, where connection is made with a comfortable stern-
wheel steamship for a twenty-one hour trip on Lake Tagish
to the south end of West Taku Arm—82—miles and return, a
total distance of 300 miles through magnificent mountain and
lake scenery.
The foregoing information covering the White Pass and Yukon Route is subject to change at any time. Due notice will be
given when possible.
The Town of Whitehorse
[18]
r
I
Dawson - West Taku Arm Tour
LEAVE VANCOUVER
Steamship
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Louise
Charlotte.
Louise. ..
Charlotte.
Louise
Alice	
Louise
Charlotte.
Alice	
Louise
Alice	
Louise. . .
Charlotte.
Alice	
Date
9:00®
P.M.
June 4
June '7
June 14
June 21
June 28
July 5
July 9
July 12
July 16
July 19
July 26
July 30
Aug-. 2
Aug-.     6
Skag-way
Ar.    Lv.
9:00®8:30
A.M. A.M.
11
18
25
2
9
13
16
20
23
30
3
6
10
11©
18
25
2
9
13
16
20
23
30
3
6
10
West
Taku Arm
Ar.     Lv.
7:00  9:00
P.M. P.M.
18
25
2
9
13
16
20
23
18
25
2
9
13
16
20
23
30 30
3 3
6 6
10 10
Whitehorse
Ar.     Lv
4:05  7:00
P.M. P.M.
9
11
19
26
3
10
14
17
21
24
31
4
7
11
11
11
19
26
3
10
15
17
22
24
31
5
7
12
Dawson
Ar.     Lv.
9:30 11:30
A.M. P.M.
13
13
21
28
5
12
17
19
24
26
2
7
13
13
21
28
5
12
17
19
25®
26
2
8®
14     14
Whitehorse
Ar.     Lv.
7:00  8:30
A.M. A.M.
18®
18
26
3
10
17
22
24
29
31
7
12
14
19
West
Taku Arm
Ar.     Lv.
7:00  9:00
P.M. P.M.
Skag-way
Ar.     Lv.
3:15 8:00®
P.M. P.M.
18® 19
19     19
26     26
3       3
10
17
10
17
22 24
24 24
29 31
31 31
7
12
7
14
14     14
19     25
ARRIVE VANCOUVER
Date
9:00®
A.M.
June 23
June 23
June 30
July 7
July 14
July 21
July 28
July 28
Aug. 4
Aug. 4
Aug. 11
Aug. 18
Aug. 18
Aug-.   29
Steamship
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Louise
Louise
Charlotte
Louise
Alice
Charlotte
Louise
Louise
Alice
Alice
Charlotte
Louise
Louise
Louise
®Pacific Time.   All other times shown are Alaska Time
©10:00  A.M.       ®9:30  A.M.       ©4:30  P.M.
which is one hour slower than Pacific Time.
West Taku Arm \ Whitehorse Tour
LEAVE VANCOUVER
Steamship
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Louise. ..
Charlotte.
Louise
Charlotte.
Louise
Alice	
Louise
Charlotte.
Alice	
Louise
Alice	
Louise
Charlotte.
Alice	
Louise
Louise
Charlotte.
Date
9:00®
P.M.
June 4
June 7
June 14
June 21
June 28
July 5
July 9
July 12
July 16
July 19
July 26
July 30
Aug. 2
Aug-. 6
Aug". 9
Aug-. 20
Aug-. 23
Skag-way
Ar.       Lv.
9:00®   8:30
A.M.   A.M.
11
18
25
2
9
13
16
20
23
30
3
6
10
13
24
27
11
18
25
2
9
13
16
20
23
30
3
6
10
13
24
27
West
Taku Arm
Ar.       Lv.
7:00      9:00
P.M.     P.M.
11
18
25
2
9
13
16
20
23
30
3
6
10
13
24
27
Whitehorse
Ar.       Lv.
4:05      8:30
P.M.   A.M.
9
12
19
26
3
10
14
17
21
24
31
4
7
11
14
25
28
11©
14
21
28
5
12
16®
19
23©
26
2
6©
9
13©
16
27©
30
Skag-way
Ar.       Lv.
3:15   8:00®
P.M.     P.M.
11®
14
21
28
5
12
16®
19
23®
26
2
6®
9
13®
16
27®
30
12
19
26
3
10
14
17
21
24
31
4
7
11
14
25
28
4
ARRIVE VANCOUVER
Date
9:00®
A.M.
June
June
June
July
July
July
July
July
July
Aug-.
Aug-.
Aug-.
Aug-.
Aug.
Aug".
Sept.
Sept.
16
23
30
7
14
18
21
25
Steamship
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Princess
Charlotte
Louise
Charlotte
Louise
Alice
Louise
Charlotte
Alice
Louise
Alice
Louise
Charlotte
Alice
Louise
Louise
Charlotte
Louise
©Pacific Time.   All other times shown are Alaska  Time,  which is oiie hour slower than Pacific  Time.
©9:30   A.M.       ®4:30   P.M.
West Taku Arm Tour
LEAVE VANCOUVER
Skag-way
Ar.         Lv.
9:00®     8:30
A.M.        A.M. J
West
Taku Arm
Ar.         Lv.
7:00        9:00
P.M.       P.M,
Skagrway
Ar.         Lv.
3:15      8:00®
P.M.        P.M.
ARRIVE VANCOUVER
Steamship
Date
9:00®
P.M.
Date
9:00®
A.M.
Steamship
Princess Louise	
June     4
June     7
June   14
June <21
June  28
July     1®
July     5
July     9
July   12
July   16
July   19
July   22©
July   26
July   30
Aug-.     2
Aug.     6
Aug-.     9
Aug.   12©
Aug-.   20
Aug".   23
Aug-.   30
8 8
11            11
18            18
25            25
2 2
6              6
9 9
13            13      j
16 16
20           20
23 23
27           2'7      1
30            30
3 3
6              6
10           10
13            13
17 17
24 24
27           27
3              3
8 8
11            11
18            18
25            25
2 2
6              6
9 9
13            13
16 16
20           20
23 23
27            27
30            30
3 3
6              6
10            10
13            13
17 17
24 24
27            27
3              3
9              9
12            12
19            19
26            26
3 3
7              7
10 10
14            14
17 17
21           21
24 24
28            28
31            31
4 4
7              7
11 11
14            14
18 18
25 25
28            28
4              4
June  13
June   16
June  23
June  30
July     7
July   11®
July   14
July   18
July   21
July   25
July   28
Aug.     1®
Aug".     4
Aug-.     8
Aug-.   11
Aug.   15
Aug.   18
Aug-.   22®
Aug-.   29
Sept.    1
Sept.    8
Princess Charlotte	
Princess Louise	
Princess Charlotte	
Princess Louise	
Princess Charlotte	
Princess Alice	
Princess Louise	
Princess Charlotte	
Princess Alice	
Princess Louise  . .
Princess Charlotte	
Princess Alice	
Princess Charlotte
Princess Louise	
Princess Charlotte	
Princess Louise
Princess Charlotte
Princess Alice	
Princess Louise	
Princess Louise
Princess Charlotte
Princess Louise
Princess Charlotte
Princess Louise
Princess Charlotte	
Princess Louise	
Princess Charlotte	
Princess Louise	
®Pacific Time.   All other times shown are Alaska Time, which is one hour slower than Pacific  Time.
©Lv. Vancouver 11:00 A.M.      ®Ar. Vancouver 5:00  P.M.
[19]
 For Alaska Reservations ♦ ♦ ♦ Apply to
Paddenfen /tfentd in the Idnited Stated
ATLANTA, GA.
BOSTON, MASS.
BUFFALO, N.Y.
CHICAGO, ILL.
CINCINNATI, O.
CLEVELAND, O.
DALLAS, TEXAS
DETROIT, MICH..
HONOLULU, T.H.
INDIANAPOLIS, IND.
KANSAS CITY, MO.
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
MEMPHIS, TENN.
MILWAUKEE, WIS.
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
NEW YORK, N.Y.
OMAHA, NEB.
PHILADELPHIA, PA.
PITTSBURGH, PA.
PORTLAND, ORE.
ST. LOUIS, MO.
ST. PAUL, MINN.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
SEATTLE, WASH.
SPOKANE, WASH.
WASHINGTON, D.C.
BANFF, ALTA.
CALGARY, ALTA.
MONTREAL, QUE.
MONTREAL, QUE.
NORTH BAY, ONT.
OTTAWA,  ONT.
QUEBEC, QUE.
REGINA, SASK.
SAINT JOHN, N.B.
TORONTO, ONT.
VANCOUVER, B.C.
VICTORIA, B.C.
WINNIPEG, MAN.
950 Citz. & Southn. Nat. Bk. Bldg.
405 Boylston St.
22 Court St.
71 E. Jackson Blvd.
201 Dixie Terminal Bldg.
1010 Chester Ave.
1304 Kirby Bldg.
1231 Washington Blvd.
Travel Department
Merchants Bank Bldg.
201-2 Waldheim Bldg.
513 West 6th Street
925 Exchange Bldg.
1014 Warner Theatre Bldg.
611 2nd Ave. South
Can. Pac. Bldg., Madison Ave. at 44th
803 W. O. W. Bldg.
5th Floor 1500 Walnut St. Bldg.
Koppers Bldg., 444 7th Ave.
626 S. W. Broadway
418 Locust St.
Fourth and St. Peter
152 Geary St.
1320 4th Ave.
Old National Bank Bldg.
14th and New York Ave. N.W.
W. A. Shackleford
L. R. Hart
W. P. Wass
T. J. Wall
L. P. Dooley
G. H. Griffin
P. G. Jefferson
M.  E.  Malone
Theo. H. Davies & Co.
A. C. Nieman
R. G. Norris
A. D. Macdonald
P. D. Salmon
Wm. C. Giese
H. M. Tait
J. E. Roach
H. J. Clark
E. A. Kenney
W. N. McKendry
W. H. Deacon
G. P. Carbrey
H. J. McCauley
S. E. Corbin
E. L. Sheehan
E. S. McPherson
C. E. Phelps
Paddentpen A<jentd in Canada
Canadian Pacific Station
Canadian Pacific Station
Windsor Station
201 St. James St. W.
87 Main St. W.
83 Sparks St.
Palais Station
Canadian Pacific Station
40 King St.
Can. Pac. Bldg., King and Yonge
434 W. Hastings St.
1102 Government St.
Main and Portage
E. Officer
J. W. Dawson
P. E. Gingras
F. C. Lydon
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J. A. McGill
F. Fortier
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R. Niven
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No. 2841—43,500
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CRUISE  IN   COMFORT  THROUGH  SHELTERED  WATERS
[20]

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