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Vancouver Canadian Pacific Railway. British Columbia Coast Steamship Service 1936

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Hotel Vancouver Roof Garden
CANADIAN PACIFIC
 WORLD-WIDE        SERVICE
• Great Britain and Europe
AIR-LINE ROUTE . . . Frequent sailings via the short 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.
• Honolulu, Orient and South Seas
Regular sailings to and from Vancouver and Victoria providing
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 Line fast modern
liners to Honolulu, Fiji, New Zealand and 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 Mediterranean—East
and South Africa—South America, West Indies, Norwegian
Fjords, etc.
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 . . . Eight chalet-
bungalow camps 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 PACIFIC  PRINCIPAL AGENCIES
CANADA AND THE UNITED STATES
Atlanta. Ga H.C.James 404'C. & S. Nat'l Bk. Bldg.
Banff, Alta. (Summer) . .J. C. Pike Canadian Pacific Station
Boston, Mass L. R. Hart 405 Boylston St.
Buffalo, N.Y W. P. Wass 22 Court Street
Calgary, Alta G. D. Brophy Canadian Pacific Station
Chicago, 111 T. J. Wall 71 East Jackson Blvd.
Cincinnati, Ohio S. E. Corbin 201 Dixie Terminal Bldg.
Cleveland, 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.
Guelph, Ont W. C. Tully 30 Wyndham St.
Halifax, N.S A. C. MacDonald 413 Barrington St.
Hamilton, Ont A. Craig Cor. King and James Sts.
Honolulu, T.H Theo. H. Davies & Co.
Juneau, Alaska V. W. Mulvihill
Kansas City, Mo R. G. Norris 709 Walnut St.
Ketchikan, Alaska Edgar Anderson
Kingston, Ont J. H. Welch 180 Wellington St.
London, Ont H. T. McCallum 417 RichmondJSt.
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   Onp J P- E. Gingras Windsor Station
Montreal, yue <j R c  Lydon 201  St. James St. W.
Moose Jaw, Sask T. J. Colton Canadian Pacific Station
Nelson, B.C N. L 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
Omaha, Neb H.J. Clark 803 W.O.W. Bldg.
Ottawa, Ont J. A. McGill 83 Sparks St.
Peterboro, Ont J. Skinner 343 George St.
Philadelphia. Pa E. A. Kenney 1500 Locust St.
Pittsburgh, Pa W. A: Shackelford 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. W. Dawson Canadian Pacific Station
Saint John, N.B C. B. Andrews 40 King St.
St. Louis, Mo G. P. Carbrey 418 Locust St.
St. Paul, Minn W. H. Lennon Fourth and Cedar
San Francisco, Cal F. L. Nason 152 Geary St.
Saskatoon, Sask R. T. Wilson 115 Second Ave.
Sault Ste. Marie, Ont... . T. 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. Tohnston
Spokane, Wash E. S. McPherson Old National Bank Bldg
Tacoma, Wash L. N. Jones 1113 Pacific Ave.
Tnrnntr.   Ont J W. Fulton Canadian Pacific Building
toronto, unt <| G. B. Burpee 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 142 Ouellette Ave.
Winnipeg, Man E. A. McGuinness Main and Portage
EUROPE
Antwerp, Belgium W. D. Grosset 25 Quai Jordaens
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   Eneland J C- E- Jenkins 62-65 Charing Cross
London, England i R. J. Harden 103 Leadenhall St.
Manchester, England . . . R. L. Hughes 43 Cross St.
Newcastle-on-Tyne,Eng..A. S. Craig 34  Mosley St.
Paris, France . . ...... .A. V. Clark 24 Blvd. des  Capuci
ASIA
Hong Kong, China E. Hospes Opposite Blake Pier
Kobe, Japan W. R. Buckberrough 7 Harima-machi
Manila, P.I G. R. Razavet 14 Calle David
Shanghai. China A. M. Parker The Bund and Peking Road
Tokyo, Japan D. M. Sinclair E-7 No. 2 Sanchome, Marunouchi
Yokohama. Japan B. G. Ryan 21 Yamashita-cho
AUSTRALIA,  NEW ZEALAND,  FIJI
Adelaide, S.A Macdonald,  Hamilton & Co.
Auckland, N.Z A. W. Essex, Traffic Agent, Can. Pac. Ry., 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.)
Fremantl':, W.A.. 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, Can. Pac. Ry., Union House.
Union S.S. Co. of N.Z. (Ltd.)
Wellington, N.Z., G. A. Glennie, Freight and Pass'r Agent, C.P.R., 11 Johnston St.
Union S.S. Co. of N.Z.  (Ltd.)
[Photographs in   this bo
pany;  (c) A.C—A. Cur
>klet are copyrighted  as follows:   (c) DeCou—Bramson DeCou;  (c) C.P.C.—Coast Publishing Com-'
is.    Others are by the Associated Screen News Limited and  Canadian Pacific Railway Company. .
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
Printed in Canada—1936
 • This map was prepared to show the
principal automobile, railway and
steamship routes,
with mileages from
one point to another; also to suggest a
few of the many vacation possibilities
to be enjoyed in this
year - round playground.
***""....^gy- £s»     $P"
• ■ PORT TOWNSENDifc      *♦♦
T        \    //
RAILROADS
FERRY ROUTES
HIGHWAYS «_
Points of Interest
VANCOUVER ISLAND
BUTCHART'S GARDENS: Nationally
known for their year-round beauty.
BRENTWOOD BAY: A beauty spot
not far from Victoria—all vacational
recreations.
MALAHAT LOOKOUT: A marvelous
vista of sea, islands and snow-capped
mountains.
NANAIMO: Historical interest; fine
fishing, golf and tennis.
QUALICUM BEACH: A famous resort,
with bathing, golf, tennis and fishing.
FORBIDDEN PLATEAU: A wonderland of scenic beauty; riding, fishing
and mountain trails.
CAMPBELL RIVER: World-famous
salmon fishing; official Tyee Club
headquarters.
PORT ALBERNI: On the picturesque
West Coast of Vancouver Island.
VANCOUVER
STANLEY PARK: One thousand acres
of beauty; giant trees, gardens and
marine views.
GROUSE MOUNTAIN: A glorious
landscape, 4,000 feet directly above the
harbor and city.
ENGLISH BAY: One of Vancouver's
many popular beaches.
CAPILANO CANYON: With its 450-
foot steel suspension bridge, 210 feet
above the river.
INDIAN RIVER PARK: Up the North
Arm to Wigwam Inn; Cathedral
Canyon;   Spray of Pearls Falls.
MARINE DRIVE: To Whytecliff Park
and Horseshoe Bay; a delightful drive.
12!
British Columbia    Canada
# There is a special reason why you should travel to
Canada's Evergreen Playground through Canada's
Mountain Playground, the Canadian Rockies, during
the Summer of 1936. From July 1 to September 7,
Vancouver, Canada's third city and largest Canadian
city on the Pacific Coast, will celebrate its semicentennial.
Just fifty years ago a sleepy little lumbering
centre, Vancouver leaped to international greatness
when the Canadian Pacific Railway in 1886 carried
its Pacific terminus to within sixteen miles of the
present city and a year later extended its lines to the
city proper, making Vancouver one of the transportation centres of the world. Now a city of 350,000
souls, a great transportation, wholesale distributing
and manufacturing centre, Vancouver holds the keys
to the Yukon, and to the vast British Columbia coast,
with its fishing, lumbering and mining. To the north
and east of Vancouver stretch mountains which yield
their wealth in gold, silver, copper, zinc and a dozen
other metals.
Born partly of the Gold Rush and its attendant
northward sweep, Vancouver's greatest advance has
been in the direction of shipping, and for several
years past the deep-sea tonnage handled through her
up-to-date all-year port has eclipsed all other ports
between Mexico and Alaska.
Vancouver's Golden Jubilee, to be celebrated
during the Summer of 1936, will be a memorable
milestone in the history of the city.
On July 3, there will be a re-enactment at Port
Moody (sixteen miles up Burrard Inlet) of the arrival
of the first Canadian transcontinental passenger
train which was operated via Canadian Pacific and
reached Port Moody on July 4,1886. This first transcontinental train united the Canadian provinces and
fulfilled the stipulation of the Confederation pact.
On July 4, the citizens of Vancouver are planning
an Independence Day celebration in honor of their
United States visitors.
For the rest, big things are planned for Vancouver.
They include a west-east trans-Canada air race;
a $5,000 open golf tournament, and the Canada
Pacific Exhibition from August   26 to September 7,
VANCOUVER GOLDEN JUBILEE
C€L€BRATIONS
^      1936
as highlights of a bright, sparkling programme. Throughout the
Summer, visitors will find the city
in a state of carnival and fun. Pag-
entry will include re-enactment of
the colorful Gold Rush days; the
discovery voyages of Capt. Cook,
Capt. George Vancouver, and the
early Spaniards who visited the
Pacific Coast in their high-backed
galleons. Stanley Park, Vancouver's
remarkable playground, where
thousand-year-old firs and cedars
raise stately heads, will be the focal
point for a steady round of sport
and cultural entertainment—tennis tournaments, cricket matches,
rugby games, lawn bowling tournaments, symphonies and operatic
concerts in the Malkin Memorial
Bowl, and colorful performances of
Shakespeare's Midsummer Night's
Dream with a cast of several hundred performers.
This is the year to see Canada's
Evergreen Playground—when Vancouver is at her hospitable and
entertaining best.
From Vancouver, too, are easily
reached Victoria and Vancouver
Island,sportsmen's paradises. Short
sea trips to Alaska or to the West
Coast of Vancouver Island also
offer a fitting climax to your
trip through the Canadian Rockies.
 Mainland...
Harrison Wot Springs
—,?.: 5 i<jj ,31. -* v **f ">!>«$!*■ **s mm
I
J^,. n.. *:£^rmi?t:^
English Bay
# Headquarters of a sportsman's empire known
as the lower mainland of British Columbia,
Vancouver, largest city of Canada's Pacific
Coast province, extends a ready welcome to the
visitor and stands prepared at all times to
share its beauties and unique recreational
facilities with the traveller.
Surrounded by tall peaks, Vancouver's
harbor, snug haven for shipping, extends for
sixteen miles and is large enough to hold all
the ships of every navy. Through the Narrows,
or Lion's Gate, ships enter from all corners of
the seas, for Vancouver, in its brief half-century
existence, has become one of the world's great
ports. A city of parks and beaches, Vancouver's
recreational life centres around Stanley
Park, guarded by centuries-old monarchs
of the forest. There, in an unspoiled paradise,
are Second Beach, the Malkin Memorial Bowl
for outdoor concerts, the Harding Memorial
commemorating international amity between
the United States and Canada, the zoological
gardens, the rustic pavilion, tennis courts,
bowling greens, cricket pitches, rugby fields,
baseball diamonds, a miniature golf course,
and children's playgrounds generously
equipped by service clubs.
Nearby is English Bay, most popular of
the city's many beaches, and beyond is
Kitsilano Beach with its new concrete pool.
Here   begins   a   string   of   beaches,   Jericho,
Locarno   and   Spanish   Banks,   extending  for
seven miles to the bluffs of Point Grey.
Over on the North Shore are further treats
for the eye: Capilano Canyon, worshipped by
the Indians, and spanned by the world's highest suspension bridge; the Indian village at
North Vancouver with its historic church;
Lynn Valley, Grouse Mountain, Hollyburn
Ridge, Gleneagles and innumerable summer
camps carved from the mountainside in deep
sheltered bays. Golf courses abound, every
conceivable sport has its devoted following,
and children romp in a hundred
fine parks.
Beauty Spots abound in Stanley Park
• For a two-and-a-half-hour cruise from Vancouver,
Nanaimo and its adjacent resort, Newcastle Island, offer
special attractions. On Newcastle Island are swimming,
boating, fishing, hiking and dancing in the big pavilion.
One of the newer resorts, Newcastle boasts a floating hotel
—a Princess ship berthed at the dock provides a novel
means of accommodation with a wide appeal.
Vancouver is also the gateway to a score of beauty spots
within easy reach by rail or road.
Suspension Bridge, Capilano Canyon
Harrison Hot Springs Hotel
# Harrison Hot Springs, the Canadian Spa, with its hotel,
attractive golf course, well laid-out tennis courts, boating
and fishing on a beautiful stretch of water, is reached from
Agassiz, a two-hour run from Vancouver on the Canadian
Pacific's main line. The two mineral springs (sulphur and
potash respectively), modern bath establishment under
medical supervision, and recreational attractions, make
this a popular vacation and health centre. ([Owned and operated by the Harrison Hot Springs Hotel Company Limited.1
# Canadian Pacific Princess liners maintain a convenient
service to Ocean Falls, Prince Rupert, Nanaimo, Campbell
River (favorite haunt of the fighting tyee), Powell River
and a score of other readily accessible places to reach
which means a delightful sea journey of varying length.
15!
 VICTORIA...^
.1™
.   *-*
#"Like a transplanted corner of England!" visitors to
Victoria, picturesque capital of British Columbia, have
been wont to exclaim, and certainly the Old World touch
i not lacking in that well-favored spot. Policemen, or
rather, "bobbies", in tall helmets; broad streets whose
buildings are by no means skyscrapers; the cultured
voices overheard in hotel lobby or shop; the gardens with
clipped yew hedges and graceful formality, and the
Empress Hotel itself, set in spacious gardens and
constructed architecturally after the style of an English
manor, certainly create the impression that this indeed
is a breath of the Old Land. The sea breezes
and moderate temperatures make for a mild but bracing
climate.
A shopper's paradise, Victoria's old book stores,
antique shops featuring English chinaware, silver and
glass, and stores with linens, woollens and knitted wear,
are great tourist attractions. But there is much more
to Victoria than an English atmosphere and pleasant
shops.
First, there is the Empress Hotel, overlooking the
ships that come and go in the inner harbor and the
broad expanse of the Parliament Buildings. The Empress,
one of the world's great hotels,  embowered in lovely
A Quiet Nook in Butchart''s Gardens
7 .. .. rr .ft. pr    __
III   !   3:"
1!
16!
Oak Bay Golf Course, Victoria
gardens and bright with ivy, has 570 guest rooms
in addition to spacious lounges, a conservatory,
ballroom, tennis courts and putting green. Rates,
too, are reasonable.
Within easy reach of the hotel and reached by
means of a beautiful drive through the city's
best residential areas, are the famous gardens
of Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Butchart, open to the
public through the owners' generosity. There, in
an old disused quarry, genius has created one of
the most remarkable of gardens, in fact a whole
series of gardens: English, Japanese and Italian,
with an aviary and duck ponds added for good
measure. Near the Empress Hotel, too, is the
Crystal Garden, the largest indoor warm salt water
bathing pool on the Pacific Coast, restful in cool
greens, and encased in glass. Turkish and electro-
therapeutic baths, also Swedish massage, are
available here after a dip in the warm sea water.
There is also a very interesting Provincial
Museum in Victoria, rich in Pacific Coast Indian
handicrafts.
I7J
Parliament Buildings, as seen from Empress Hotel ©DE cou
# A sportsman's paradise, Victoria and its
environs offer year-round golf—the Empress Winter
Golf Tournament is held every February to emphasize
this fact. Its numerous fine courses include the seagirt Oak Bay course, Royal Colwood with its gnarled
scrub oaks and tall firs, the Uplands where meadow-larks
greet the newborn day, McAulay Point, and the new and
popular Gorge Vale course. Guests at the Empress Hotel
are automatically guest members of the Oak Bay and
Royal Colwood clubs on payment of green fees.
Vancouver Island is known as the haunt of fighting
trout and salmon, as well as big game, and fishing is one
of the main tourist attractions. While Campbell River,
haunt of the giant tyee, is considerably farther north,
there is plenty of good fishing within easy reach of
Victoria—notably at Brentwood Bay, near Butchart's
Gardens, where the boatmen operate on the promising
"no fish, no pay" basis. Other attractive resorts on Vancouver Island include Qualicum Beach and Sproat Lake.
Motoring, yachting and riding are also popular
diversions in Victoria.
Crystal Garden
 West Coast^ Vancouver Island
©Vancouver Island, with an area greater than the British Isles, lies at the west
side of the British Columbia mainland, fending the sea from the mainland for
three hundred miles. On the seaward, or west coast of Vancouver Island, out
\> here the broad Pacific has its full sweep, little bands of fishermen, lumbermen
and miners go their ways courageously in pursuit of a livelihood. Along the
whole rugged coast are dotted fishing villages, tiny lumber mills, fish canneries
and fish reduction plants where the teeming pilchards give their oil to industry
and the pink flesh of salmon is pressed into airtight containers. Here, unbeknown
to the world at large, is the oldest, historically speaking, part of the whole Pacific
Northwest region. There came Capt. Cook in the late 18th century to dicker with
the doughty Alberni and Quadra, and there, at Nootka, was signed the treaty
giving Great Britain, and not Spain, title to the northwest Pacific possessions.
Along this coast, last outpost of a sea-borne empire, communications between
the tiny villages and larger towns is maintained chiefly by the Princess Norah and
Princess Maquinna, of the Canadian Pacific's British Columbia Coast fleet. From
Victoria, thrice monthly in summer, these ships make regular trips to all of the
scattered ports, a tour lively with "local color" and scenic interest. Indian
villages with bright totem poles, lend charm to the tour of the west coast of
Vancouver Island, which has become increasingly popular in recent years. The
trip takes six and a half days.
wU&
-
A^ATTIA
S€ATTL€-
Metropolitan Seattle
# Linking three cities—each different and with a charm
of its own—the speedy Canadian Pacific sister-ships
Princess Marguerite and Princess Kathleen (21-knot
Canadian Pacific coastal liners that are miniatures of
the modern deep-sea leviathans), perform the famous
"Triangle" service between Vancouver, Victoria and
Seattle. Leaving Vancouver each morning for Seattle
by way of Victoria, the ship plows along the island-
dotted Gulf of Georgia, through the bottle-neck passage
of Active Pass and reaches Victoria in mid-afternoon,
remaining in the picturesque British Columbia capital
for two hours, thereby giving travellers a chance to see
the Empress Hotel, Crystal Garden, Dominion astro-
physical and meteorological observatories, Butchart's
Gardens, and other sights for which the Vancouver
Island city is justly famous. The sail from Victoria to
Seattle is equally pleasant, with arrival at Seattle the
same night.
Seattle, smart, metropolitan, and with a ready welcome for the stranger—a frontier spirit which is perhaps
reminiscent of the days of '98 when it was the jumping-
off place for northbound Argonauts—is the southern
terminus of the Canadian Pacific "Triangle" service.
The smart shops, modern hotels, Bremerton Navy yard,
University of Washington and other points of interest
make a visit to Seattle worthwhile. From Seattle, a
speedy Princess liner departs each morning for Victoria
and Vancouver, carrying a few hundred more tourists
bound for British Columbia and the Canadian Rockies
beyond.
There's Takul
# You will want to see Alaska, the Land
of the Midnight Sun, for there, much
as it was a thousand years ago, is one
of the world's last frontiers!
Aside from its historical background
■—who has not heard of the Gold Rush
of '98—Alaska itself, and the Yukon
beyond, have rare beauty in their own
right. Deep, heavily-wooded fjords,
soaring mountains, colorful Indians and
tribal totem poles, landmarks of the
great Gold Rush, Skagway, and other
bustling northern outposts, are abrim
still with pioneer enthusiasm. You will
want to go to Alaska by the famous
Inside Passage, where no Pacific swells
can penetrate. The route is a succession
of wooded islets, deep bays, the humping
of a whale, the bark of a sea lion, or the
passing bustle of a nearby cannery or
paper mill to break the sylvan spell.
Up through this scenic Inside Passage,
skirting vast Taku Glacier, imperishable wall of ice, ply Canadian Pacific
Princess liners, maintaining a year-
round service from Vancouver (convenient connections from Victoria and
Seattle) with extra sailings during the
summer months.
mku Glacier
Might* Ta*"
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191
 ^WIGH SPOTS MLuM.
IN T4+E        O
CANADI-AN ROCKI-ES
&»&
L
• A mile-high roof-garden in the Rockies,
Banff is probably the most famous of all
resorts in the Canadian Rockies. Here, at
the rushing confluence of the Bow and Spray
rivers, stands one of the world's most
magnificent hotels—Banff Springs Hotel.
In architecture like a great Scottish baronial
castle, it is of stone and brick construction,
fully modern and fireproof. Luxurious in
its public rooms, suites and guest rooms,
the hotel boasts a high standard of service,
and numbers among its entertainment
features: swimming in sulphur and fresh
water pools, tennis, horseback riding, and
golf on its own beautiful 6,640-yard, par-71
course. The golf course, considered one of
the world's best, is in a particularly scenic
setting, with wide fairways and beautiful
big greens. Alpine climbing, fishing and
hiking are other featured diversions. The
hotel offers musical programs, dancing
and special entertainments as added
attractions. The Stoney Indians hold a colorful parade and celebration each year: "Indian
Day" at Banff this year will be celebrated
July 24-26.
View from Emerald Lake Chalet
• On foot, by rail, on horseback or in a speedy motor car your trip
through the Canadian Rockies always is a memorable one. Here in
the roof-garden of the world, amid surroundings of breath-taking
beauty, is your heart's desire in sport and zestful recreation.
To make your visit the utmost in comfort, the Canadian Pacific,
in addition to Banff Springs Hotel, Chateau Lake Louise and Emerald
Lake Chalet, maintains a chain of chalet-bungalow camps where cosy
comfort, and rustic informality are the keynotes.
From these rustic havens stretch out in all directions the wooded
or glacier-guarded trails leading to Alpine peaks, and good trout fishing
waters.
i?k^-$UMgai^&4HfeL
• Chalet-Bungalow Camps consist of one large clubhouse, surrounded
by modern bungalows with comfortable beds, electric lights, stoves
and other conveniences. They are situated at Moraine Lake in the
Valley of the Ten Peaks, not far from Lake Louise; at Lake Wapta.
5,219 feet above sea level; Yoho Valley, facing Takakkaw Falls; Radium
Hot Springs, overlooking Sinclair Canyon, and Lake O'Hara, beloved
of artists, which is accessible only on foot or by pony. Each camp is
strategically located in the midst of good fishing, with every facility
and inducement for horseback riding, trail riding and hiking. All of
the  chalet-bungalow  camps  are operated on the American Plan at
W^Jw&t J moderate rates.
LAKE LOUISE r tfterf AP/Mka
)n   the  edge  of  a   lake   so **/   ULjA^    if\ i&XAf&IX*
mtiful  that it has been  the. .^F
HO}
Emerald Lake
• On the edge of a lake so
beautiful that it has been the
inspiration alike of poet and
musician, the Chateau Lake
Louise, a modern fireproof
resort hotel, commands an
unforgettable view of the still,
mirror-like waters of Lake
Louise with the great Victoria
glacier in the background.
From the hotel to the lakeside, Alpine poppies in a maze
of wild and colorful beauty form
a carpet of loveliness. Around
the lake, climbing toward the
great glacier, winds the Alpine
trail over which riders and
hikers make their way toward
• No more zestful sport exists than riding the trails of the Canadian
Rockies. It matters not what trail you choose, either, for all lead to
some worthwhile vista of snow-clad peaks or emerald lakes. Saddle-
horses, hill-wise and sure-footed, are for hire at all Canadian Pacific
hotels and chalet-bungalow camps and are available for short or lengthy
excursions into the surrounding country. Even those unaccustomed to
riding will find themselves at home astride a mountain cayuse, for
though their gait is not that of a pacer it is sure and steady. An order
called the "Trail Riders of the Canadian Rockies" holds an official
riding and camping trip each summer.
the heights. From the many - windowed lounges, dining rooms and
ballroom, guests at Chateau Lake Louise may sit and gaze at this
eternal but ever-changing panorama. Then, from contemplation of
Nature's most generous moods, the visitor may turn to swimming in the
sparkling glass-enclosed pool, to dancing, boating, tennis, riding or
exploration of the many fascinating trails within easy distance of the
hotel. Good motor roads and trails also lead to other "high spots" in
the Canadian Rockies, including Moraine Lake, Valley of the Ten Peaks,
Yoho Valley, Takakkaw Falls, and Emerald Lake Chalet. A pony trail
commanding magnificent Alpine panoramas leads to Lake O'Hara
Chalet-Bungalow Camp.
&
.   . CANADIAN
hinq mme -ROCKIES
• Devotees of the flying runners from all
parts of the world proclaim snow and
topographical conditions of the Canadian
Rockies the finest in the world. This
explains why winter after winter increasing armies of ski-wise sportsmen
are coming to enjoy the unique thrills of
a run at Mount Assiniboine and Mount
Norquay near Banff, or Skoki and
Sunshine ski camps near Lake Louise.
Hard, speedy snow, hills free of timber
and other obstructions, account for the
fine ski terrain of the Canadian Rockies.
Within reach of comfortable hotel or
camp accommodation is a likely ski spot,
though experts recommend Assiniboine,
Sunshine, Skoki and Norquay camps
which possess every facility, including
shelter, guides and instructors. A winter
carnival at Banff is generally held in
February. Although Canadian Pacific resort-hotels and chalet-bungalow camps
are not open during the winter months,
other accommodation is available.
Ready for the Banff Winter Carnival
• For those who prefer foot travel, trail hiking in the Canadian Rockies
has its own rewards. It is a delightful way to reach the highest peaks,
and the exercise is one of the finest. Guides are available wherever
needed but most of the trails are well marked and can be followed with
safety even by the tenderfoot. To encourage the more extensive use
of trails in the Canadian Rockies, the "Sky Line Hikers of the Canadian
Rockies" was organized, and conducts each year an official trail hike
from a convenient centre. 111!
 k
PLAyCROUnD
V VICTOR-1A ^
33%!£!/>k'CbUurUna.
n
*
Empress Hotel, Victoria, Tennis Courts
CANADIAN PACIFIC
 VANCOUVER
BRITISH tWA UfWI IVPD BRITISH
Columbia! YnliLvUV CK Columbia
K
CANADA'* EVERGREEN PLAYGROUND » CANADA'* EVERGREEN PLAYGROUND
 Canada's
Evergreen
Playground
by
Canadian
Pacific
Railway
i
I grandeur of mountain lakes soothes you; if you like to
soak endless hours of health-giving sunshine and
rarified mountain air; if fishing, boating, golfing, swimming or riding intrigue you; if you live anywhere East of
the Rocky Mountains and want to spend your time and
money for maximum returns in pleasure, health, rest and
a new zest for living, then you will travel by Canadian
Pacific Railway through the Rockies to the Pacific Coast.
Delightful mountain bungalow camps or luxurious Canadian Pacific Hotels will be your home wherever you stop.
All-expense tours in the Rockies take you on personally
conducted drives through breath-taking mountain scenery.
Canadian Pacific Steamships offer you thrill-packed
cruises along the scenic coastline to Alaska. The World's
Greatest Travel System invites you to Canada's Evergreen Playground.
CANADIAN   PACIFIC
THE    WORLD'S    GREATEST    TRAVEL    SYSTEM
 Lovely Howe Sound, within an hour's cruise of Vancouver.
VANCOUVER
BRITISH
COLUMBIA
The Harding
A vacation that is different from any you have ever known
before awaits you in this evergreen playground—a new
environment—an entire change of scene—new sights—
new sounds—and that particularly salty tang in the air
that   is   an   intrinsic   part   of   this   evergreen   country.
Whether you come by paved highway in your car or in a
bus—by smart train—by palatial steamship—by fast plane
—you will find it is neither a difficult nor expensive trip.
Vancouver, with its quarter of a million population—its
magnificent land-locked harbor, with its busy, colorful
waterfront—its wonderful climate—its innumerable beauty
spots, unparalleled marine drives, great primitive park
areas, natural wonders, sparkling boat trips over limpid,
unruffled blue waters—its Hindoo, Chinese and Japanese
quarters with their strange Oriental sights and sounds—
well merits a visit of a day or as long as you can stay.
ocean—ships from the Seven Seas create a colorful and romantic waterfront.
Vancouver is Canada's greatest year 'round seaport and third largest city of the Dominion.
One of the thirteen sandy beaches in the city.
Canada's tvergreen r layground
Near Vancouver are many famous vacation resorts—Bowen
Island; Grouse Mountain Chalet; Wigwam Inn; Harrison
Hot Springs, the Spa of Canada—and but a short boat trip
away, Vancouver Island, a "garden island" of delightful
highways and attractive byways, north from Nanaimo to
Qualicum, Cameron Lake, Campbell River and Forbes
Landing, south to Cowichan Bay, Sooke Harbour and Victoria, capital city of British Columbia. To the north the
lure of Alaska and the Yukon beckons, land of the Totem
and the "Midnight Sun"; to the east, the great open road,
the Cariboo Trail, leads one to the undiscovered places
and to the famed magnificence of the Canadian Rockies.
Everywhere in this evergreen vacation land you will find
excellent recreations of every kind—to the fisherman,
hunter, golfer, yachtsman and on through the list, its
attractions are multiple. Safe, sandy beaches and many
outdoor bathing pools are in close proximity to the city.
Vancouver is a frequent host to the Navies of many nations.
The "Lions" and Capilano River, at the city's doorstep, invite the angler and the hiker.
The Vancouver Tourist Association is always at
your   service.     For   full   information   write   to
Vancouver
Tourist Association
Georgia and Seymour Streets
VANCOUVER, B. C.
R. A.  Hutchison, Secretary-Manager

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