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The Chung Collection

Princess Patricia last cruise season Canadian Pacific Railway. British Columbia Coast Steamship Service 1981

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 II I AIIAVI
ElllHICESS
I1TIHI1
KA   ORL-JISE
  ■ I I AIJ1*1
Fresh Fruit in Season Stewed Prunes
Chilled Apple Juice Corn-flakes
Grapefruit Juice Grape-nuts
Orange or Tomato Juice Shredded Wheat
Iced Grapefruit Bran Flakes
Apple Sauce Rolled Oats
TO ORDER
Boiled, Fried, Poached or Scrambled Eggs
Smoked Fish
Grilled Canadian Ham
Grilled Breakfast Bacon
Breakfast Sausage
Hashed Brown Potatoes
Griddle Cakes with Maple Syrup
Wholewheat or White Bread Toast (Dry or Buttered)
Bran Muffins
Honey, Orange Marmalade, Assorted Jams
Tea, Coffee, Chocolate, Postum, Milk
 LUHJCHEOHJ
EHIHJCESS
iiti nil
KA   d==SL_JISI
  Appetizers
Marinated Herring
Chilled Juices
Apple Grapefruit Tomato Orange Pineapple V8
Soup
Boston Clam Chowder
Entrees
Pan Fried Sole Italiano Roast Loin of Pork
(with Apple Sauce)
Corned Beef and Cabbage
Creamed Potatoes French Fried Potatoes
Garden Peas Zucchini Provencal
Omelettes Chef's Sandwich Special
Ham   Cheese   Mushroom   Tomato Alaskan Crabmeat
Cold Sideboard
Beef Turkey Roll Canadian Ham Liver Sausage
Bread Rolls Preserves
Salads
Chefs Salad Salmon Potato Coleslaw
Bread Rolls Preserves
Dessert
Cheese Cake with Strawberry Sauce Assorted Ice Creams
Fruit Jelly with Whipped Cream
Cheeseboard with Assorted Crackers Fresh Fruit
Beverages
Coffee Sanka Tea Fresh Milk
Day 1-L
J
 LUHJCHECHJ
miHJCESS
I ITEM 11
kx^k cz:f=?l_jise
  Appetizers
Fresh Fruit Cocktail
Chilled Juices
Apple Orange Grapefruit Pineapple Tomato V8
Soup
Cream Portugaise
Entrees
Baked Black Alaska Cod Chili Alamo
(in milk and butter) (with Garlic Toast)
Grilled Pork Chops
(with Apple Sauce)
Creamed Potatoes French Fried Potatoes
Grilled Tomato Braised Cabbage
Omelettes Chef's Sandwich
Ham   Cheese   Mushroom   Tomato Tunafish with Tomato on rye bread
Cold Sideboard
Beef Pork Bologna Chicken
Bread Rolls Preserves
Salads
Chefs Salad Shrimp Plate Potato Bean
Bread Rolls Preserves
Dessert
Bread and Butter Pudding Chocolate Layer Cake
Assorted Ice Creams
Cheeseboard with Assorted Crackers Fresh Fruit
Beverages
Coffee Sanka Tea Fresh Milk
Day 2-L
 LUHJCHECHJ
EHIHJCESS
Ililllli
Ky^X   CRL-JISE
  Appetizers
Sardines on Toast
Chilled Juices
Apple Orange Grapefruit Pineapple Tomato V8
Soup
Scotch Broth
Entrees
Pan Fried Halibut Steak Baked Honeyglazed Ham
(with Tartar Sauce) (with Cumberland Sauce)
Chicken Pot Pie
Creamed Potatoes French Fried Potatoes
Braised Pearl Onions Whole Green Beans
Omelettes Chef's Sandwich Special
Ham   Cheese   Mushroom   Tomato Salmon and Chopped Egg
on Whole Wheat
Cold Sideboard
Roast Beef Turkey Roll Canadian Ham Liver Sausage
Bread Rolls Preserves
Salads
Chefs Salad Fresh Fruit with Cottage Cheese Potato Coleslaw
Bread Rolls Preserves
Dessert
Banana Cream Pie Lychees in Whipped Cream
Assorted Ice Creams
Cheeseboard with Assorted Crackers
Fresh Fruit
Beverages
Coffee      Sanka Tea Fresh Milk
Day 3-L
 EUHiCHECHI
EEJHICESS
I lllvM 11
  Appetizers
Italian Tomato Salad
Chilled Juices
Apple Orange Grapefruit Pineapple Tomato V8
Soup
Cream of Tomato
Entrees
Seafood Crepe Veal Parmigiano
(with Spaghetti)
Beef Pot Roast — Country Style
Creamed Potatoes French Fried Potatoes
Mixed Vegetables Broccoli Spears
Omelettes Chef's Sandwich Special
Ham   Cheese   Tomato   Mushroom Montreal Beef with Cottage Cheese
Cold Sideboard
Beef Canadian Ham Turkey Italian Salami
Bread Rolls Preserves
Salads
Chefs Salad Fruit Plate with Sherbet Potato Coleslaw
Dessert
Marinated Peaches and Whipped Cream        Hot Cherry Pie a la mode
Assorted Ice Creams
Cheeseboard with Assorted Crackers
Fresh Fruit
Beverages
Coffee Sanka Tea Fresh Milk
Day 4-L
 LUHJCHECHJ
miHJCESS
I1TIMil
  Appetizers
Stuffed Tomato Neptune
Chilled Juices
Apple Orange Grapefruit Pineapple Tomato V8
Soup
Cream of Asparagus
Entrees
Filet of Cod Dugliere Chicken a la King
Hungarian Goulash
Creamed Potatoes French Fried Potatoes
Lima Beans Cauliflower au Gratin
Omelettes Chef's Sandwich Special
Ham   Cheese   Mushroom   Tomato        Ham and Swiss Cheese on Rye
Cold Sideboards
Beef Mortadella Head Cheese Canadian Ham
Bread Rolls Preserves
Salads
Chefs Salad Coleslaw Smoked Ox Tongue Beets
Bread Rolls Preserves
Dessert
Apple Strudel Eclairs with Cream Assorted Ice Creams
Cheeseboard with Assorted Crackers Fresh Fruit
Beverage
Coffee Sanka Tea Fresh Milk
Day 5-L
 LUHJCHECHJ
EEJHICESS
IlllHIl
K>^K   CRUISI
  Appetizers
Eggs Mayonnaise
Chilled Juices
Apple Orange Grapefruit Pineapple Tomato V8
Soup
Cream of Chicken
Entrees
Seafood au Gratin
Chefs Special Curried Beef Madras
(PilafRice)
Creamed Potatoes French Fried Potatoes
Broccoli Spears Cream Corn
Omelettes Chef's Sandwich Special
Ham   Cheese   Mushroom   Tomato Chicken Salad Sandwich
Cold Sideboard
Roast Chicken Roast Beef Head Cheese Canadian Ham
Bread      Rolls      Preserves
Salads
Chefs Salad      Macaroni      Coleslaw      Fresh Fruit with Cottage Cheese
Bread      Rolls      Preserves
Dessert
Blueberry Pie and Whipped Cream Chocolate Cream Pie
Assorted Ice Cream
Cheeseboard with Assorted Crackers Fresh Fruit
Beverages
Coffee Sanka Tea Fresh Milk
Day 6-L
 rmwcEss
9 III 14 I l
^SKA   CRUISE
T.E.V. PRINCESS PATRICIA, OWNED AND OPERATED BY CANADIAN PACIFIC
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DAILY BULLETIN
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DIXON ENTRANCE
DIGBY ISLAND
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,T*ANC£
 The "Princess Patricia", registered in Canada.
Particulars of Vessei
Gross tonnage   6000 tons
Length 373 ft. 9 in.
Breadth 56ft.
Draught 15 ft. 7 in.
Horsepower 15,500
Maximum speed 23.5 knots
FULLY AIR CONDITIONED — except boat deck rooms.
"T.E.V." — Turbo Electric Vessel.
Baggage
Announcements regarding baggage will be made evening
before arrival at Vancouver. (See also "Hand Baggage".)
Bath/Showers
Some rooms are not equipped with bath or shower — for
the ladies bath facilities are available and showers for
men. Ladies are requested to check with the stewardess
and men with a bellboy to arrange shower schedule.
Distance in Nautical Miles
Glacier Bay Skagway
Cruise Cruise
Vancouver-Ketchikan            554 554
Ketchikan-Wrangell            90 90
Wrangell-Juneau           131 131
Tracy Arm Side Trip            48 48
Juneau-Skagway  100
Skagway-Prince Rupert  460
Juneau-Bartlett Cove  90
Cruise Glacier Bay	
100
Bartlett Cove-Prince Rupert
385
Prince Rupert-Vancouver 	
477
477
Total Miles: Vancouver to
Juneau/Skagway return  	
1875
1860
Questions and Answers
Regarding Ship's Services
Automobiles
Automobiles — Not carried aboard the TEV
'Princess
Patricia."
Beauty Parlour
Situated midships on the Promenade Deck. Please consult
attendant regarding appointments.
Bingo Cards
After the first Luncheon you will be handed a Bingo Card
by the hostess — it is called "get acquainted Bingo". The
hostess will show you what to do. Please retain these
cards until called for.
Camera Information
Paradise for Camera Fans!
No need to tell the enthusiast to bring tele-photo and wide-
angle lenses, light meter and tripod! But if you're just a
beginner, don't waste this marvelous opportunity for
glorious photographs. Even a simple camera will take
memorable shots of your Alaska cruise. Tip: ask your
camera retailer about anti-haze and ultra-violet filters —
they can make a big difference. Don't forget your flash
bulbs for after-dark fun and frolic! You can buy all popular
sizes of film — coloured and black-and-white, for still and
8mm. movie cameras — at the news and gift shop aboard
the "Princess Patricia."
 Cancellation
Cancellation will be subject to following charges applicable
to cruise fare: Within 60 to 30 days of sailing 25 percent;
within 30 to 15 days, 50 percent; 15 days and thereafter
before sailing date 100 percent. After receipt of deposit or
final payment a cancellation fee of $25.00 per reservation
will be charged. Cruise fare includes "Travelsure" trip
cancellation insurance which will protect cruise
passengers against applicable cancellation fees specified
should cruise be cancelled prior to or enroute cruise by
reason solely of injury, death or sickness of an Insured, a
family member of an Insured, a travelling companion
sharing accommodations with the Insured, or by reason of
quarantine, jury duty, death of an Insured's business
partner up to a maximum of $5,000 per Insured on a
premium of $3 per $100 coverage.
Customs Inspection
Northbound/United States Customs inspection is made at
Ketchikan, Alaska.
Southbound/Canada Customs inspection is made at
Vancouver, B.C.
Canadian passengers who have made purchases in Alaska
exceeding $10.00, should complete usual declaration form
available at Purser's office for delivery to Customs officer,
and have goods available for inspection.
Deck Games
Shuffleboard — Deck Games. Horse Racing and regular
Bingo games will be held as announced.
Caution Re: Accidents Aboard
Please remember that because of the peculiar
construction of a ship, it is necessary to have high sills at
each outside doorway, leading out on deck, and smaller
ones inside. All stairs are steep so use handrails. Special
word for those wearing bi- or tri-focal glasses and high
heel shoes: Be careful!
Clothing
A Few Hints on What to Wear
Ladies: Daytime — sportswear, such as pant suit, knitted
pullover, bulky knit or warm jacket. You'll need rubber-
soled play shoes for the deck and leather walking shoes
for sight-seeing. Nighttime — a cotton dress is perfectly
suitable. For the captain's cocktail party and dinner, wear
a cocktail dress. Also lightweight rain attire is
recommended.
Gentlemen: Daytime — slacks, sports jacket, sweater or
warm jacket. Wool sportshirts and a dress shirt.
Lightweight sports shoes or sandals (for deck wear and
sightseeing). Pair of dress shoes. Nighttime — sports
jacket and slacks. Bring a business suit to wear at the
captain's cocktail party and dinner.
Cocktail Lounge — "The Haidaway Room"
Forward on the Boat Deck — Open 1100 to 1400, 1600 to
1930, 2000 to 2400, except while the vessel is in port.
The "Haidaway Room," with its dance square, is an ideal
spot for a pre-dinner cocktail and chat or an after-dinner
liqueur.
Wine service by the bottle and half-bottle will be available
at lunch and dinner on request of wine steward. Spirits by
the bottle are also available in Room service, please call
the Bellboy.
Haidaway Room is open for cruise passengers only in
Vancouver from 1800 hours.
Departure Times
Please check Departure Times on the blackboard at the
head of the gangway before going ashore at Ports of Call.
Don't Miss the Ship.
Divine Services
A nondenominational Protestant service will be held on
board each Sunday when and if there is a clergyman
available. Similarly Holy Mass will be celebrated if a
Roman Catholic priest is aboard.
Elevator
Self-service between the Upper, Promenade and Boat
Decks only.
Embarkation Times (Local times)
Vancouver
Documentation — 1730 (5:30 p.m.) - 1945 (7:45 p.m.)
Embarkation — 1800 (6:00 p.m.) - 1945 (7:45 p.m.)
Sailing Time      — 2000 (8:00 p.m.)
Note: Dinner is not served evening of departure, night
buffet is available commencing 2000, on other evenings.
Night buffet commences 2230.
Location: Ballantyne Pier — North foot of Heatley Street.
Embarkation Arrangements
Documents
Immigration Arrangements
For passengers entering Alaska from Canada, U.S.
Immigration Inspection is held at Ketchikan. Bonafide
tourists do not find it strict. To simplify and speed the work
of the inspectors your "Princess" Purser makes up the
Manifest required from information as to age, residence,
business, etc., obtained from you. Be sure to carry
suitable identification and proof of citizenship.
 As soon as the inspector checks with the Manifest you
may go ashore. A similar inspection is carried out by
Canadian Immigration officials on arrival at Vancouver on
the southbound voyage. Both inspections are simple
formalities for tourists.
Fire & Boat Drill
At 1100 on the first morning northbound, the Master will
announce Fire & Boat Drill. This is a practice drill only and
will acquaint you with procedures. Listen carefully to the
instructions.
Gift Shop
Situated forward on the Promenade Deck.
Hand Baggage — Day of Departure
Baggage may be delivered to Baggage checkers at the
entrance of Sheds on Ballantyne Pier from 0800 until 1945.
Be sure to place completed baggage tags on all bags left
with checkers.
Laundry & Valet Service
An automatic self-service laundry is available aboard, aft
on Promenade Deck. There is also dry-cleaning service
available on arrival at Juneau. Please check with Bellboy.
Pets
No facilities available for handling pets aboard the TEV.
Princess Patricia.
Seats in the Dining Room
When entering the Dining Room for the first breakfast,
please present your meal coupon to the Steward at Dining
Room entrance and he will direct you to your table and
seat, which will be yours for the complete cruise.
Shore Excursions
Optional Shore Excursions are not included in cruise fares
Please contact purser for information.
Valuables
Deposit with Purser for safekeeping.
Warning Whistle
A half hour before departure — two long blasts; 15
minutes before — one long blast; at cast off — one short
toot.
Lost Articles
Apply at the Purser's Office.
Mail
Mail received on board will be delivered to staterooms as
soon as received. Outgoing mail properly stamped may be
placed in the box by the Purser's Office. Mail going ashore
at Vancouver and Prince Rupert, B.C., must bear Canadian
stamps which can be obtained from the Canadian stamp-
vending machine by the gift shop. Mail going ashore at
Ketchikan, Juneau, Bartlett Cove, Skagway and Wrangell
in Alaska must bear U.S. stamps which can be obtained
from the U.S. stamp-vending machine, also by the gift
shop. Current rates will be posted at Purser's Office
forward on Upper Deck.
Meal Hours
Meal hours are posted at the entrance to the dining room
and are announced daily. Sittings may be arranged in
advance on application to Manager B.CCS.S. or from
second steward during embarkation.
Dinner is not served on evening of departure.
Night buffet available — 2230-2330, except evening of
departure — 2000.
Early morning tea and coffee available in the Aft Social
Hall — 0500 — and throughout the day.
All times shown (Pacific) Daylight Saving Time.
Punctuality at meals is essential for the benefit of all
passengers.
 DAILY BULLETIN
2000D.S.T.— We glide slowly out of Vancouver harbour on
our first lap of this unique cruise to Alaskan ports, once
scenes of violent adventure in the mysterious land of the
silent seas.
This bulletin will help you identify places of interest as we
cruise through deep Inside Passage waters. We follow the
wake of intrepid Russian, Spanish and British explorers
and adventurers who sought in vain for a northwest
waterway from the Pacific to the Atlantic. Glance back at
the beautiful setting as we leave Vancouver harbour in the
'closing dusk. Less than 80 years ago it was desolate
bushland.
The Lions' Gate suspension bridge divides Vancouver
harbour from the Gulf of Georgia. In 1792, Captain George
Vancouver, a British naval officer and explorer
extraordinary, sailed north on this same course aboard an
80-foot sloop, H.M.S. "Discovery". He named the gulf
after King George III, who backed his hardy venture.
Soon we pass Point Atkinson lighthouse on our right (starboard). Around us are chunky boats of salmon fishermen;
plodding tugs with tows of spruce, fir and cedar rafts;
deep-sea ships arriving with exotic cargoes from distant
world ports. This lighthouse is their guiding beacon to a
safe harbour.
Also to starboard is the placid, deep water cutoff to Howe
Sound. The explorer named this for Admiral Richard Howe,
who was then Commander in Chief of America and a close
friend of Benjamin Franklin.
On the starboard hand also, we pass close to the shore of
Bowen Island, a popular summer resort.
this precious metal. These were the pioneers of civilization
through this vast territory, although this was incidental to
their real motives. Now the coast of Vancouver Island is
dotted with fishing villages and logging camps.
0900 D.S.T.— We traverse Blackney Passage into
Blackfish Sound thence via George Passage and
Labouchere Passage into Queen Charlotte Sound.
1020-1230 D.S.T.— In Queen Charlotte Sound, our first
stretch of open water, our ship has struck her real travel
beat. With each turn of the propeller, civilization falls
behind and we move into the unchanged world of the
primitive. Voyagers who keep a sharp lookout may see
whales blowing as they frolic through the Pacific. In the
distance to port, like a stationary cloud, is the northern tip
of Vancouver Island. It was in this Sound, named after
Queen Charlotte Sophia, wife of King George III, that
Captain Vancouver ran his "Discovery" aground and
fought off fierce Haida Indians who came in huge red
cedar canoes to plunder his ship.
1300-1500 D.S.T.— Now we are in Fitzhugh Sound, named
by James Hanna, an enterprising English trader who
operated on the China coast in 1785. He sailed across the
Pacific in a 60-ton brig. From these waters he got 580 sea
otter skins from the natives, which he sold in China for
$20,500.
1600 D.S.T.— Pass Bella Bella and enter Milbank Sound
at 1700.
The Captain's Introductory Cocktail Party is held in the
Forward Observation Room tonight, 1725 for the first
sitting and 1840 for the second sitting. Suggested attire:
Ladies — cocktail dress. Gentlemen — business suit.
During the night the ship traversed Fraser Reach,
Grenville Channel and Dixon Entrance.
0700 D.S.T.— We are now in Johnstone Strait. The
mountain-girt, heavily wooded shoreline on our left (port),
is vast Vancouver Island, 282 miles long and 60 miles
wide. It was first discovered by the famed Spanish
explorer, Senor Bodega y Quadra in 1775. He came up
from Lima, Peru, in a.36-foot boat, built of green timbers.
This is just about the same length as our life boats. He
named this Quadra Island. When Captain Vancouver
arrived later, the island was ceded to Great Britain, and
the name changed to Vancouver Island. To its shores
came Dutch, Portuguese, Chinese and Russian traders.
They sought fabulous fortunes from sea otter pelts, which
Indian tribes were using for teepees. They left on record
behind them a saga of pillage and brutality which has
never been equalled to this day. They also sought gold,
and massacred entire Indian villages in their madness of
About 0330 D.S.T.— We crossed the boundary waters
which separate Alaska from British Columbia. The first
light in Alaskan waters is Lord Island.
0530-0630 D.S.T.— We are cruising Revitlagigedo
Channel, named after the Viceroy of New Spain (Mexico).
Here Captain Vancouver and his companion Puget (after
whom Puget Sound is named) were almost stoned to death
by a tribe of hostile Indians. From the tall cliffs that tower
 above us, the natives pelted the explorers with rocks as
they rowed back to the "Discovery" anchored in this
channel. They had come ashore in a rowboat to examine
rock formations which might contain gold.
While lounging on deck, it will take little imagination to
picture Indians and Aleutians, paddling through these
waters chanting weird songs, long before the white man
knew of this continent.
We are now moving into areas which still retain the mark
of Baranof, fabulous "Russian King of Alaska", who came
down from the eternal ice fields of Siberia in 1740, to
establish a chain of fur trading forts through the Alaskan
panhandle.
During this period of expansion, there were 60-odd trading
companies all at each other's throats, establishing forts
and having them blown up by rival companies in this
frantic rush for pelts.
0800 D.S.T.— Ketchikan. Before disembarking all
passengers must present some identification to United
States Immigration Officers, seated at a table in front of
the/Purser's Office. A clearance card issued by U.S.
Immigration Officers must be presented at gangplank
before proceeding ashore. This Alaskan city of 7,618
population is the centre of the fishing industry of South
East Alaska. In late summer a run up the stream will
reward the visitor with a view of schools of salmon
ascending swift waters to the spawning grounds. In the
city park are some fine examples of totem poles.
There is a good variety of curio stores. Ward Cove is the
site of a large new pulp mill.
A new museum has recently been built, just a few minutes
walk from the ship side; a very worthwhile visit!
The ships' sailing time from Ketchikan will be posted on
the blackboard at the foot of the gangway.
We sail through Tongass Narrows to starboard and Guard
Island to port, during the afternoon we will traverse
Clarence Strait enroute to Wrangell.
1830-2030 D.S.T.— Arrive at the town of Wrangell.
Population 3,152. On the wharf we are met by the Wrangell
High School Band. The industry is fishing and lumbering. It
was founded by the Russians in 1831, and later in the year
1834 became known as Fort Dionisyus. Nothing remains of
the Russian occupation. It has excellent curio shops.
About one mile from the ship, Chief Shakes Indian
Community House, with its totem poles and Indian lore,
may be found. The people here, like all Alaskans, are very
friendly. The children come down to meet the ship on
arrival. See them on the wharf with their Mother's baking
pans. They contain Garnet stones, from a local deposit.
They sell for 10* or as much as the market will bear. Have
some fun!
Leaving Wrangell, we will now proceed northward, through
Wrangell Narrows, commencing approximately 2245,
passing the town of Petersburg, at approximately 0100.
0700 D.S.T.— Overnight we traversed Frederick and
Stephens Passage approaching the entrance to Tracy Arm
via Harbour Island.
It was through the straits which we travelled overnight that
the biggest mass otter hunts in Alaska were staged.
One hunt staged by the Russians consisted of 550 Aleutian
biders (skin boats) and 1200 Aleutian natives. This hunt
took an enire month. The pelts yielded $2,000.00. Here,
too, the trading ships of Jacob Astor came to help found
that famous fortune.
Bloody battles were fought and refought here between
traders, explorers, Aleutians and savage Indian traders.
This continual warfare sadly depleted the Aleutian race.
Demanded and enslaved by the warring traders because
they were good otter hunters, these primitive people found
themselves caught in the middle. If they hunted seals they
were robbed of them or their flimsy craft were lost in
raging gales. If they did not hunt they were massacred.
Baranof was the first white trader to give the Aleutians a
fair break. It paid off well for him.
At approximately 0700, weather and ice conditions
permitting, we will enter Tracy Arm, at the head of which is
situated the North and South Sawyer Glaciers. This inlet
penetrates the coastal range for 30 miles. The waterway is
narrow and deep with high canyon like walls, rising to
2400 feet, and jagged mountains reaching to over 6000
feet. Have your cameras ready for outstanding pictures.
Keep an eye for Mountain Goats, they have been seen
from time to time.
1000 D.S.T.— We have now returned to the entrance of
Tracy Arm and have entered again, Stephens Passage
enroute Juneau.
1300-1330 D.S.T.— The town of Thane is on the right as
we enter Gastineau Channel. On the left is Douglas Island.
Here is the famous Treadwell Mine, flooded in 1917 and
since abandoned. Adjoining the site is the town of
Douglas. Near the end of this channel is Juneau, capital of
Alaska, with a population of about 18,145. The city has
modern hotels, many fine residences, an outstanding
museum and public buildings. The biggest low grade
quartz mine in the United States and Alaska is located
here. It is seen on the side of the 4000-foot Mount Juneau,
overlooking the city. Gold recovery from this mine was only
around 83 cents per ton of ore.
Juneau does not reckon her history from the sealing days,
but from 1880 when Joe Juneau and Fred Harris, who had
been grubstaked by a Sitka Mining Engineer called Pliz,
came north with the frenzied horde of men seeking the
gleaming gold nuggets in the Klondike. The state museum
is a must for every visitor. It has the world's finest
 collection of Russian, Eskimo and Aleutian art. In it is a
copy of the document of the purchase of Alaska from Czar
Alexander II of Russia by the United States of America in
1867. Grand Mendenhall Glacier and beautiful Auk Lake
are about an 18-mile drive from the city.
Note: On Glacier Bay cruises, this is your last U.S. Alaska
mailing point. The Post Box by the Purser's office will be
cleared at 1900 for mailing in Juneau.
0500-1600 D.S.T.— Overnight we traversed Saginow
Channel past Point Retreat, entered Lynn Canal into Icy
Straits.
At approximately 0500 we enter Glacier Bay, from Icy
Straits, and for the next 60 miles we cruise these
waterways which have been set aside by the United States
Government as a reserve for the preservation of wildlife. It
is known as the Glacier Bay National Monument.
At approximately 0600 the vessel will stop off at Bartlett
Cove, to embark two Park Rangers from their
headquarters stationed at this point. They will accompany
us for the day and will explain all the details of the area as
we proceed.
Glacier Bay divides itself into two arms. Tarr Inlet on the
left and Muir Inlet on the right. At the head of Tarr Inlet we
will go very close to the Margaree Glacier. This glacier is
active and if we're lucky maybe a piece of it will fall off
into the water, termed "calfing". Have your cameras
ready. This glacier is about a mile wide, 200 feet high and
extends back 35 miles. Immediately ahead of the vessel,
and at the terminus of the Inlet lies the Grand Pacific
Glacier. This is an immense glacier running back many
miles into British Columbia. The border between the
Province and the State of Alaska is only one-quarter mile
away. This glacier is not as spectacular in appearance as
the Margaree, because of the soil and rubble on the
surface.
The temperature at this point is about 37 degrees, and the
depth of water under the vessel 1200 feet.
The John Hopkin's Inlet and Glacier is our next visit,
approximately one hour sailing from here.
If the weather is clear the snow clad mountains of the
Fairweather Range are beautiful to behold. Mt.
Fairweather, the highest in the area rises to 15,300 feet,
others in the region, such as Mount Crillon, Quincy Adams,
LaPerouse, Lityua, and Salisbury, are all over 10,000 feet.
The whole area abounds in fish and sea life. Salmon is
plentiful and halibut may be caught anywhere in the Bay.
At the entrance to any stream may be found Dolly Varden
Trout. The endangered species of the Humpback Whale
feed in Glacier Bay June through August.
1600-2400 D.S.T.— At approximately 1600 we will stop off
at Bartlett Cove to disembark the Park Rangers who have
spent the day on board ship. Listen for Purser's
announcement of this occurrence. Departing Glacier Bay
we head into Icy Straits, thence Chatham Strait passing
Admiralty Island on the port side, and the two Islands of
Chichagof and Baranof on the starboard side enroute
Cape Decision and Snow Pass.
Tonight is also gala night aboard ship. The Captain's
Dinner is featured providing ladies with a chance to
"Dress up". Dinner is followed by a masquerade at 2100,
and dance.
FRIDAY, DAY 4 - Enroute Skagway
On three cruises when entrance into Glacier Bay has been
restricted by the Glacier Bay National Parks Service, June
8, July 13, and August 10th, departing Juneau we will sail
for the historic city of Skagway.
0600-0800 D.S.T.— We are now sailing through Chilkoot
Inlet and passing the town of Haines and the old Chilkoot
barracks. A road connects this town with the famed Alcan
Highway. Skagway is our next port of call.
0800 D.S.T.— Arrive Skagway, that magic name indelibly
engraved on the world's memory. This is the gateway to
the real glamour north.
To this town in '98 came gold seekers from all over the
world — bearded, full-bodied men, slim downy-cheeked
youngsters, soft-bosomed, hard-eyed women, the crook,
the gambler, the adventurer and the miner. They came not
to remain in Skagway. Here they outfitted for the hard trek
across the White Pass to the bonanza creeks of the
Yukon.
Ghosts of the days when gold dust and nuggets were
standard currency for ham and eggs still haunt this town.
Here, fortunes were risked on the turn of a card and
human life became the cheapest commodity on the trail.
Now tourists can take the train from Skagway over the
same route as the gold seekers toiled toward the gold
fields beyond.
But Skagway has other surprises besides the grave of
Soapy Smith and the poems of Robert Service and the
tales of Jack London. During the short summer, nature
works wonders in this arctic soil. Endless days result in
rapid plant life growth. They reach sizes three times bigger
than the normal "outside". After the vessel arrives at
Skagway, the White Pass & Yukon Route's narrow-gauge
train will leave for Fraser. This train is powered by a
modern diesel unit and is equipped with parlor car
coaches. The route is through mountain gorges on parts of
'The Trail of '98', through tunnels and over bridges through
 the White Pass, thence over the top of mountains
(elevation 2900 feet) to Fraser.
This is an optional trip for $45.00 (subject to change) U.S.
funds or equivalent in Canadian funds which includes
transportation in parlor car accommodation one way and
bus in the reverse.
If you have not already purchased tickets for this optional
trip, arrangements may be completed at the Purser's
office. Camera fans should carry plenty of film as there is
much opportunity for interesting photography.
1400 D.S.T.— Note: On Skagway cruises this is your last
U.S. Alaska mailing point. The Post Box by the Purser's
office will be closed at Noon for mailing in Skagway.
At 1400 we sail from Skagway enroute Prince Rupert, B.C.
and during the afternoon and evening traverse Chilcoot
Inlet, Lynn Canal, Chatham Strait passing Admiralty Island
to the port, and the Islands of Chichagof and Baranof to
starboard enroute Cape Decision. On a clear day you may
possibly catch a glimpse of Mendenhall Glacier around
1800 passing Shelter Island. Tonight the Captain's Dinner
is featured, providing the ladies with a chance to "Dress
up". Dinner is followed by a masquerade at 2100, and
dance.    _
Morning finds us traversing Clarence Strait and at
approximately 1000 we pass Ketchikan enroute
Revitlagigedo Channel. You will recall Ketchikan was our
first port of call Northbound.
1200-1300 D.S.T.— We cross Dixon Entrance, our last
American navigational marker is Lords Rock on the port
side and in the distance ahead is Green Island Lighthouse,
the first southbound Canadian Aid to Navigation. Between
these two marks runs the International Boundary
separating the State of Alaska (U.S.) and the Province of
British Columbia (Canada). The large Inlet on the port side
is the Portland Canal, which runs inland for 150 miles. At
the head of this inlet the town of Stewart, B.C. and Hyder,
Alaska, prominent mining communities, are located. Alice
Arm, located in this area is noted for its silver mines.
Dixon Entrance was named by the enterprising trader
George Dixon, another English trader who came across
from China many years before Captain Vancouver arrived.
Dixon saw the priceless sea otter pelts in China where he
was trading. They made an excellent luxury companion for
those priceless Mandarin silks.
He was told the pelts had come across from Siberia. That
the Russians had traded them for tea.
Dixon had a successful voyage to this coast. From the
Tlingit Indians he collected 2,552 sea otter pets which he
sold for $54,875. These enterprising traders considered
the six hundred percent profit they made on these trips a
fair return for their courage and investments which were
usually a few cheap trinkets for the natives.
1500-1700 D.S.T.— Passing Green Island lighthouse on the
port side we now enter Chatham Sound, named by Captain
Vancouver after the small ship H.M.S. "Chatham" which
accompanied him on his voyage of exploration.
About 1600 we should pass Lucy Island. It is claimed that
the British explorer named this islet after his sweetheart in
England. However, he died a bachelor. He was only 33
years old when he sailed from Falmouth, England, on this
voyage. In these waters which we cruise in a few days,
Vancouver spent five years "feeling" his way and suffering
grim hardships and privation.
The British Government had a standing reward of Twenty
Thousand Pounds (about $50,000) for the first person who
returned with proof of the long dreamed waterway through
the North American continent from Pacific to Atlantic.
Oddly enough, a passage was finally discovered in 1946.
The Royal Canadian Mounted Police arctic patrol ship, St.
Roche, finally conquered the northern route, but had to go
thousands of miles north through the Arctic Circle. This
vessel is on display at the Maritime Museum in Vancouver.
Soon we will turn to the port side and ahead of us is the
mouth of the famous Skeena River, at whose source far in
the interior of British Columbia, salmon spawn.
This river has on its banks more canneries than any other
river in the world. Strange as it may seem, Captain
Vancouver missed the mouth of the Skeena when he came
along the same route we now sail. We will cruise past
Hammer Island, Glenn Island, Lawyer's Lighthouse and
Holland Rock, and enter Prince Rupert harbour with Digby
Island to port, passing Watson Island, site of a $40 million
celanese plant. The island actually lies in a slough of the
Skeena River. During the war Watson was an ammunition
dump for United States forces in Alaska.
1800 D.S.T.— Prince Rupert, 40 miles from the Alaska
Boundary, with a population of 18,500, boasts the world's
largest cold storage plant. From it thousands of pounds of
halibut and salmon, caught in the channels and sound
through which we travel, are shipped by air, rail and
steamer to all parts of the world. Ten miles from the city is
the 300-ton-a-day Columbia Cellulose mill. As the most
northern city in British Columbia it is a railhead to eastern
Canada.
 0600 (Noon) D.S.T.— Overnight we steamed through
Grenville Channel and then morning finds us traversing
Finlayson Channel, Milbank Sound, past Bella Bella and
into Fitzhugh Sound.
1300 D.S.T.— At approximately 1300 we will enter Queen
Charlotte Sound and at approximately 1430-1500 we will
gain the shelter of Queen Charlotte Strait for the scenic
B.C. waters cruise returning to Vancouver, B.C. via
Johnstone Strait, Seymour Narrows and the Straits of
Georgia.
0715 D.S.T.— First breakfast sitting.
0800 D.S.T.— Second breakfast sitting.
Time to say "Au Revoir" and obtain the address of new
friends before arriving Vancouver.
Go out on deck and watch the approach to First Narrows
(Lions Gate Bridge) and Vancouver's Inner Harbour.
0900 D.S.T.— Welcome back to Vancouver. Arrival
Ballantyne Pier.
Have your last minute packing completed before breakfast
as the steward will be calling at your room for your
baggage.
Allow at least one hour for Primary Canada Customs
clearance on board ship. Interview will take place in the
Forward Observation Lounge, together with Canada
Immigration for those nationals of countries other than
Canada and the U.S.A.
During the interview your baggage will be off-loaded and
placed ashore in colour coded areas corresponding to the
colour of your baggage tag. When baggage is ashore,
Customs will clear the vessel for passenger
disembarkation. Proceed to your colour coded area, claim
baggage and check at the Canada Customs clearance
area, turn in the Canada Customs card which was handed
to you during the Canada Customs interview on board
ship. Baggage carts are available for your assistance with
baggage to waiting room or taxis.
The "Princess Patricia's" Master, Officers and Crew, are
pleased to have had you on board ship, and wish you well
on the continuation of your travels or homeward journey.
Ketchikan, Alaska
Ketchikan is your first port in Alaska on this cruise. It is a
city of approximately 7,618 people, situated on
Revitlagigedo Island. Like Prince Rupert its economy is
also based on the fishing and pulp and paper industries.
It was founded in 1880 by Mark Martin, a sawmill operator.
At one time Ketchikan had 12 fish canneries operating in
its vicinity, but now, in light of more modern methods of
refrigeration, fish are kept in cold storage until they are
required.
The city has modern apartment blocks, two of which are
nine stories high. It has TV and a radio station, large
schools, and new shopping centres.
Saxman Park has some very good examples of Indian
Totem Poles. Curios and photographic stores are on the
main street. Daily aircraft flights carrying passengers and
mail, land on Annette Island and keep Ketchikan in direct
contact with the outside world.
Wrangell, Alaska
Wrangell, situated on Wrangell Island near the mouth of
the Stikine River, is a fishing and lumbering town of 3,152
people. It was first founded by the Russians in 1831 and in
1834 became known as Fort Dionisyus. It was first settled
by Russian Cossacks, who found they were unable to farm
the surrounding country. There is little or nothing left of the
old Russian occupation at the present day.
Wrangell is surrounded by hills of virgin forest overlooking
a beautiful wide bay, known as Etolin Bay which
sometimes is the setting for fantastically colourful sunsets.
Gardens abound and beautiful flowers grow in the damp
soil which seems to suit them so well. Dahlias, pansies,
and wild sitka (purple) roses do very well here. The people
are friendly and the town has a settled look about it. Curio
stores are on the main street.
Juneau, Alaska
Juneau, the Capital of Alaska, situated on Gastineau
Channel, is a city of 18,145 people. It was first founded in
1881 by the discoverer of gold — Joseph Juneau, a
French-Canadian. For many years the city prospered on
the operation of two large gold mines, the Treadwell Mines
at Douglas, on the opposite shore to Juneau. However,
both mines are now closed and Juneau's biggest industry
is being the capital, the seat of various government
agencies.
A fish cold storage plant operates full time and a lumber
mill processes timber for the area.
Aircraft fly in and out of Juneau to neighbouring cities,
such as Sitka, Anchorage and Fairbanks, making Juneau
the transportation centre. The Baranof Hotel in the centre
of the city is a modern structure, and is the social centre
for community activities. Eighteen miles out of Juneau by
way of a modern highway lies the Mendenhall Glacier, a
large expanse of frozen ice. The Government recently
completed a fine Observation building, where one can get
an excellent view of this vast expanse of ice. Sightseeing
 buses take passengers from the ship to the Mendenhall
Glacier and back for a moderate charge.
The Glacier drains into Auk Lake, where the beautiful log
Presbyterian church nestles on the shore. This is a
wonderful spot for the camera fans to shoot some typical
northern scenery.
Skagway, Alaska
Skagway, with a population of approximately 700, is
located at the head of the Lynn Canal, and known in
history as the gateway to the rich Klondike Rush of
1896-98. It was here that tens of thousands of people
disembarked from ships and made their way over the
Chilkoot Trail to Lake Bennett and down the Yukon River to
Dawson.
It was also here that the famous character "Soapy Smith"
held the town in his grip and by means of games of
chance and fraud, relieved the traveller of his hard-earned
gold nuggets.
In time he stirred up some opposition and a vigilante
committee was established. One night the townspeople
held their meeting on the end of the wharf to decide what
to do with Soapy and his men. At the entrance to the
wharf, a man named Reid stood guard at a point where
the dock joined the shore. Here "Soapy" in an angry
mood met Reid. Reid would not let him through to the
meeting at the end of the dock . . . both men fired
simultaneously and Soapy died soon after — Reid a few
days later as a result of his wound. They were buried in a
little cemetery not far from the White Pass Railway Round
House, and for years people have come to see "Soapy's"
grave. Chips of stone have been removed so many times
from his grave stone that new stones had to be installed.
Strange as it may seem, Reid, the man who saved the
town, received little attention, but the stories of the many
sided "Soapy" has lived on to be one of the memorable
characters of the North.
Commercially, Skagway is to this day, as in the past, the
jumping off place to entrain for Whitehorse, Yukon
Territory. All Canadian cargo for the Yukon comes up by
ship in containers and is discharged at Skagway for
reloading onto flat cars of the White Pass & Yukon
Railway. This far northern line started container handling in
1955.
Many town buildings constructed at the turn of the Century
show their date of architecture by the overhead balconies
and fancy cornices.
Scenically it is nicely located on the delta of the Skagway
River with towering mountains on both sides, capped with
the eternal snows. Flowers bloom profusely, and lupins and
fireweed are in season everywhere.
Glacier Bay, Alaska
Situated about 100 miles west of Juneau, off Icy Strait, lies
a large indentation of the coast known as Glacier Bay. At a
point approximately 30 miles from the entrance of the Bay,
the waterway divides into two major inlets, Muir and Tarr.
At the head of each, some sixty miles from the entrance,
huge glaciers constantly discharge into these inlets. It is to
Tarr Glacier that we now proceed to view the ice floes that
have broken away from the face of Margaree Glacier.
In the distance and to the westward is Mount Fairweather,
the highest mountain of the Fairweather Range (15,300
feet). Other mountains in view, with such historical names
as Quincy Adams, Salisbury, LaPerouse which all range in
height from 10,000 to 14,000 feet, are equally spectacular.
As we cruise up the Bay you will notice a change in the
climate. The nearer we get to the glaciers the colder it will
become. Be sure to put a sweater on, it can be really
chilly. This area is on the edge of the Gulf of Alaska, where
many of the storms that influence our climate all over the
North American Continent develop. Frequent weather
changes bring fog and rain to this area, so let us hope we
will be lucky with clear weather to view the scenic
grandeur, tremendous mountains reaching to the sky,
beautiful clear water and forest clad hillsides to make one
think they are really "out of this world".
One of the reasons this area has been declared a National
Monument, is that here we have an example of what the
northern half of the American Continent was once like
during the Glacial Age.
When Captain Vancouver explored this area in 1794, we
are told that Glacier Bay was a small indentation in the
Coast. The Bay was solid with ice which has since
receded many miles to where we are at present. As the
ice broke off the face of the glaciers it gouged great
valleys from the surrounding mountains and the tidal
waters crept in making the fabulous waterways we now
travel.
Bartlett Cove at the entrance to the Bay is the
headquarters of the Rangers Station, that guards this
reserve. Here the United States Government, under the
administration of the National Park Service, Department of
the Interior, has built a beautiful Park Lodge, with all the
comforts of home in this isolated area.
Prince Rupert, B.C.
The City of Prince Rupert, population 18,500, is situated on
Kaien Island. It is particularly noted for its fishing. Two
great northern salmon rivers are located to the north and
south of it, the Naas River to the north and the Skeena
River to the south. Prince Rupert has the world's largest
fresh fish processing plant. During the fishing season, long
refrigerated fish trains can be seen moving eastward to
markets in North America. To the seaward, the continental
shelf provides a wonderful feeding ground for the halibut
and in the fall of the year shoals of herring invade the
coastal inlets.
Not only is this city a distributing centre for the north
country but it is also the terminus of Provincial Highway
Number 6 from Prince George, five hundred miles to the
east. This is also the Northern Canadian terminus of the
Alaska sea-ferry service connecting with the Alaska
highway at Haines, Alaska, via Ketchikan, Wrangell, and
Juneau.
 The name Prince Rupert was selected from a competition
by school children and is derived from English history at
the time of James 1st (1670).
Approximately 12 miles out from the city the Columbia
Cellulose Company has established a large pulp and paper
plant at Port Edwards, which has steadied the economy
considerably for this area.
Prince Rupert also has a large grain elevator where grain
from the Prairie Provinces is stored before export
overseas, mainly to the Orient.
The city has a Totem Pole Park, where specimens of early
Indian art are found. These are principally from the Queen
Charlotte Islands and are made by the Haida Indians. The
City Museum is well worth a visit. It boasts an interesting
display of Indian art and articles of pioneer days.
Notes
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3rd OFFICER
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3rd
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Gold & Purple
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4th JR. ENGINEER &      1st ELECTRICIAN    2nd ELECTRICIAN    3rd ELECTRICIAN
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PRINTED IN CANADA
 Ship's Officers
CAPTAIN J. RAYMOND HUDSON Captain
MR. DENNIS INKSTER First Officer
MR. JIM FOULKES Chief Engineer
MR. TERRY TURNER 2nd Engineer
MR. HARRY BURCHILL Purser
MR. JOHN PETRUCCI Assistant Purser
MR. THOMAS IRVINE Catering Officer
MR. ERNIE RUDE  Chief Steward
MISS JOSIE BRANDNER  Stewardess
MISS BONNIE GIRARD News Agent
MRS. TESSIE KRISTIANSEN Beautician
MISS SANDY SCOTT Hostess
MR. WAYNE ANDERSON Host
LIST OF PASSENGERS
TEV Princess Patricia
Embarked at Vancouver, B.C.
September 28, 1981
ABELL, M/M Hayward I., Melbourne, Australia
ACKERMAN, M/M Jasper D., Colorado Springs, CO
ALWAY, Mrs. Peggy, North Vancouver, B.C.
ARCHER, M/M Geoffrey, North Clayton, Australia
ARGUE, M/M Francis G., Toronto, Ont.
BARBACKI, M/M Roman, St. Catherines, Ont.
BARNES, Mrs. Dorothy, Vancouver, B.C.
BERRY, M/M A. Lawrence, Calgary, Alta.
BERRYMAN, M/M Homer R., Hamburg, NY
BISHOP, Mrs. Alice, Rochester, NY
BOOTHE, Mr. Clarence D., Detroit, Ml
BRADSHAW, M/M Russell, Weed, CA
BREWIS, Miss Rita, Northumberland, England
BRIMACOMBE, M/M Hugh D., Victoria, B.C.
BYROM, Mrs. Hazel, Vancouver, B.C.
BYROM, Miss Anne, Vancouver, B.C.
CAMPBELL, Mrs. Jean, Vancouver, B.C.
CAMPBELL, Mr. Donald W., Walnut Creek, CA
 CARSWELL, M/M A.M., Lanarkshire, Scotland
CHADBOURNE, Miss Elizabeth, Vancouver, B.C.
CLARK, Miss Mei L., Vancouver, B.C.
COLENBRANDER, Mrs. N. Elizabeth, St. Catherines, Ont.
COUTTS, Miss Florence, Montreal, Que.
CUTTER, Mrs. Louise, Alhambra, CA
CUTTER, M/M Charles G., San Pedro, CA
DAYNES, M/M Jack, Kimberley, B.C.
DOWLING, M/M Victor L., Toronto, Ont.
DOWNING, M/M Ronald C, Claremont, W. Australia
DRAY, Mrs. Ruth, Rochester, N.Y.
DYER, M/M Arnold W., Falmouth, Mass.
EDWARDS, Mrs. Martha, Juneau, AK
ELLIOT, M/M Roy C, Borden, Sask.
ELLIOTT, Mrs. Mildred, Leamington, Ont.
ENGLER, M/M Donald B., Yuma, AZ
FAUCHER, Mrs. Hoo, Vancouver, B.C.
FEELEY, Mrs. Elizabeth, Vancouver, B.C.
FERRIER, Mrs. Shirley R., Vancouver, B.C.
FILSINGER, M/M Alfred, Mildmay, Ont.
FORBES, M/M Colin B., Vancouver, B.C.
GARNSEY, Mrs. Margaret R., Clayton, N.Y.
GATES, Mrs. Harriet, Deer Lodge, MT
GORMAN, M/M Arnold A., West Hill, Ont.
GRIMWOOD, Mr. Alfred, S. Burnaby, B.C.
HAGEDORN, M/M Wilfred E., Richmond, B.C.
HALLS, Mrs. Linda Rose, Ladysmith, B.C.
HAMBRICK, Miss Freda, Colorado Springs, CO
HAMES, Mrs. Kathryn S., Taylor, Ml
HARTMAN, M/M William, Wabash, Ind.
HENDERSON, M/M Lee A., Pleasanton, CA
HENDERSON, M/M George C, White Rock, B.C.
HICKMAN, M/M C. Allen, Santa Rosa, CA
HILL, M/M William A., Forestville, CA
HODGES, Mrs. Margaret, Brighton, Vic, Australia
HOLLAND, Mr. Michael, West Vancouver, B.C.
A
HOSFIELD, M/M John, Edmonton, Alta.
HUMPHRIES, M/M Merrill, Thedford, Ont.
HYKAWY, Mrs. Doreen, Duncan, B.C.
JENNER, Mrs. Jane E., Duncan, B.C.
JODOIN, M/M Jules, Vancouver, B.C.
JOHNSTONE, M/M Thompson, Vancouver, B.C.
JOHN, M/M Arnold V., Vancouver, B.C.
JOLLIFFE, M/M Wm. R., Trail, B.C.
JOPSON, M/M Harry G., Bridgewater, VA
KARL, M/M William, North Bend, OR
KELLY, Mrs. M. Christina, Vancouver, B.C.
KENNEDY, Mrs. Florence, Burnaby, B.C.
LADUN, Mrs. Florence, Burlington, Ont.
LAKES, Mr. John, North Vancouver, B.C.
LAURANCE, Mr. Len, Ketchikan, AK
LESLIE, Mrs. Marguerite, Edmonton, Alta.
LINDER, M/M Verner A., Gleneden Beach, OR
LITTRELL, M/M Harold U., Colorado Springs, CO
LITWIN, Mrs. Else, Grand Rapids, Ml
LUPHER, Mrs. Vonnie, Deer Lodge, MT
LYKE, M/M H. Lewis, Denver, CO
McGRANDLE, Mr. Steve, Calgary, Alta.
MclNTOSH, M/M Donald G., Richmond, B.C.
McMINN, Mrs. Hannah, Richmond, B.C.
McNAB, Mrs. Doris, West Vancouver, B.C.
MEAD, M/M Charles R., Ganges, B.C.
MILLER, M/M Jack M., Wabash, Ind.
MIZEN, Dr. & Mrs. Thomas, Evanston, III.
MORRIS, M/M C. Edwin, Beaconsfield, Que.
MUNSELL, M/M Murray C, Duncan, B.C.
MUSTART, Miss Dorothy, Northumberland, England
NEILL, M/M William J., San Antonio, TX
NELSON, M/M Sydney T., Delta, B.C.
NELSON, Mrs. Grace C, Quesnel, B.C.
NEMOEDE, M/M Fred, Cambria, CA
OLIVER JR. M/M Charles A., Ellicottville, N.Y.
 PALMER, M/M Edward A., North Vancouver, B.C.
PERRY, Mr. Alfred P., Victoria, B.C.
PETERSON, Mrs. Cora, Taylor, Ml
PEZZENTE, M/M Michael, Surrey, B.C.
PHILLIPS, Mr. Reginald, Vancouver, B.C.
RAMSAY, M/M Edgar, Vancouver, B.C.
RANSON, M/M Harley S., Tisdale, Sask.
RAPPAPORT, M/M David, Oak Bluffs, MA
ROBBINS, M/M Clinton, Surf City, NJ.
ROWELL, Mr. Kenneth G., Victoria, B.C.
RUSTAD, Mrs. Hazel, West Vancouver, B.C.
SANTIKIAN, M/M Raffi, Del Rey, CA
SEILER, M/M A. Jim, Gladwyne, PA
SHANNON, Dr. & Mrs. Robert, Brisbane, Australia
SLOSS, M/M Peter P., Deerfield, IL
SMITH, M/M Eric F., South Newbury, N.H.
STANLEY, M/M William, Cranbrook, B.C.
STEVENS, Miss Carolyn, Peace River, Alta.
STRAND, M/M Hugh, Creston, B.C.
THOM, M/M Cameron, Coos Bay, OR
TUPPER, Mrs. Geneva A., Surrey, B.C.
VANDERVEEN, Dr. & Mrs. James L., LaJolla, CA
VEILLON, M/M Pierre, Quebec
WAGNER, M/M Robert, Vancouver, B.C.
WALKOTTEN, Mrs. Wilma, Grand Rapids, Ml
WATSON, M/M George T., Street, MD
WAUGH, M/M Frederick H., London, Ont.
WELCH, M/M Ronald, Richmond, B.C.
WILSON, Dr. & Mrs. Delbert W., Delta, Ont.
WILSON, M/M Walter, Salford, Ont.
WOODWARD, M/M E.D., Duncan, B.C.
WOOD, M/M Lyn H., Australia
YANTIS, M/M Carl B., McKinney, TX
YAP, M/M Peter, Vancouver, B.C.
YAP, Miss Melissa, Vancouver, B.C.
YAP, Miss Audrey, Vancouver, B.C.
J
 T. E. V. "PRINCESS PATRICIA"
The T E. V. "Princess Patricia" was launched on October 5, 1948,
in Govan, Scotland, by Lady Patricia Ramsay, former Princess
Patricia, daughter of the Duke of Connaught, and was built as an
identical sister-ship to the T E. V. "Princess Marguerite" (now owned
by the B.C. Government).
Entering the Vancouver-Victoria-Seattle service as a day ship on
June 16, 1949, the "Patricia" was capable of handling 2000
passengers and 60 automobiles.
At a cost of $1 million, the "Patricia" was converted 1962/1963 to
replace the popular "Princess Louise;' which had been in Alaska
service for 40 years.
During the winter season of 1965- 66 and 1966-67, the "Patricia"
was under charter to Princess Cruises Inc. for service between
Los Angeles and Acapulco, Mexico.
The lure of gold during the Gold Rush in the Yukon in the late 90's,
and the attendant publicity which it generated, attracting thousands
of get-rich-quick adventurers, subsided as the Gold Rush fever
abated, to be replaced by a growing tourist interest by reason of the
natural beauties of the British Columbia and South-eastern Alaska
coast. Today, the "Princess Patricia" carries on the tradition establishe
established early in this century by the pioneers who developed the
British Columbia Coast Steamship Service from its origin in 1903.
 01
CPRail
Alaska Cruises
 ABOARD THE T.E.V. PRINCESS PATRICIA
 . 4"?MM-   WD;
'JL^. &2^&il. yto/p.
mH\ICESS
I All 14 II
 Apple        Orange
Chilled Juices
Grapefruit        Pineapple
Tomato        V8
Appetizers
Smoked B.C. Salmon Florida Cocktail
Chef's Pacific Shrimp Cocktail
Soups
New England Clam Chowder
Vichysoisse
Entrees
Grilled Filet Mignon Bernaise
Roast Aylesbury Duckling a L'Orange
Roast Leg of Lamb Bonne Femme
Captain's Seafood Platter
Baked Idaho Potato French Fried Potatoes Creamed Potato
Brussel Sprouts Mushrooms Vichy Carrots
Dessert
Canadian Pacific's Centennial Celebration Birthday Cake
Fresh Strawberries and Cream
Cheeseboard with Assorted Crackers
Fresh Fruit
Beverages
Coffee        Sanka        Tea        Fresh Milk
Complimentary Wines
Day 4-D
 On February 16, 1881 Letters Patent were
issued by the Government of Canada incorporating
the Canadian Pacific Railway Company.
Thus began the 100-year history of a transportation company which literally brought together a nation from Atlantic to Pacific coast.
Twenty years later, on January 12, 1901, Canadian Pacific took over control of the Canadian Pacific
Navigation Company and its fleet of 14 coastal
steamers. From that day to the present, 48 Canadian
Pacific "Princess" ships have charted an unmatched,
rich tradition of water travel to Washington state,
British Columbia's numerous islands and north coast
communities and of course, Alaska.
Now in her 18th consecutive year of Alaska
cruising, the Princess Patricia continues the elegant
tradition of her predecessors, among them: Princess
Louise (1921-1965), Princess Kathleen (1925-1952),
Princess Norah (1928-1958), Princess Charlotte
(1908-1949) and Princess Mary (1910-1952).
Built in 1948 in Govan, Scotland, the Princess
Patricia arrived on the west coast in 1949 and
operated, along with her sister ship, the Princess
Marguerite, on the triangle route from Vancouver to
Victoria and Seattle. Later, she was to operate between Vancouver and Nanaimo on Vancouver Island.
On June 1, 1963 the vessel made her inaugural
run to Alaska after being rebuilt to replace the
40-year-old Princess Louise.
The Patricia's 18 years along the coast have
made her the most familiar and celebrated of the 14
vessels sailing to Alaska in 1981. She has made 303
round trips on the Alaska run, has carried 87,236
passengers and has sailed 603,048 nautical miles.
We are pleased to have you join us aboard the
Princess Patricia in 1981 — our centennial year.
Canadian      Yesterday
Pacific Today and
100 Years       Tomorrow
 Cruises
Canadian
Pacific's
Princess Patricia
Canadr     -*?S5^^ ^ ~- r
"^ _^^£^ tWrTTT#=f~     m-~- -        -^
 anadian Pacific's
incess Patricia
1981 Schedule _
... a 7 day Alaska cruise itinerary vvifri 1KJ Wlf pw
1981 Departure Dates
ithnoSffi
Category
Fares quoted in Canadian dollars
All prices per person double occupancy
May 11-18
Sept. 28
Oct. 5
May 25
June 1-8
Sept. 7-14-21
June 15-22-29
July 6-13-20-27
Aug. 3-10-17-24-31
A
Promenade Deck — Upper & Lower
$
890
$
945
$
995
B
Promenade Deck — Upper, Lower & Toilet
1045
1105
1165
Bi
Main Deck Fwd. — Upper, Lower, Shower & Toilet
1130
1190
1245
C
Main Deck — Upper, Lower, Shower & Toilet
1230
1300
1360
D
Upper Deck
Boat Deck — Upper, Lower, Shower & Toilet
1290
1360
1430
E
Main Deck
Upper Deck
Promenade Deck
Boat Deck — Upper, Lower, Shower & Toilet
1340
1420
1495
Upper Deck
Boat Deck — Upper, Lower, Folding Lower Berth, Shower & Toilet
1340
1420
1495           '1
F
Main Deck
Upper Deck
Boat Deck — Upper, Lower, Shower & Toilet
1420
1495
1575
Main Deck
Boat Deck — Upper, Lower, Folding Lower Berth, Shower & Toilet
1420
1495
1575
G
Upper Deck — Upper, Lower, Shower & Toilet
1510
1590
1675
Main Deck
Upper Deck
Promenade Deck — Upper, Lower, Folding Lower Berth, Shower & Toilet
1510
1590
1675
H
Upper Deck — Upper, Lower, Double Wall Bed, Shower & Toilet
1630
1725
1815
Hi
Upper Deck   Two Folding Uppers, Two Convertible Lowers
Boat Deck — Shower & Toilet
1665
1750
1845
I
Upper Deck — Twin Beds, Tub Bath, Shower & Toilet
1715
1810
1905
*Note: 3rd or 4th adult sharing with two full-fare paying adults: —                      V* Adult Fare
3rd or 4th child sharing with two full-fare paying adults: -             Vi Fare - Age - Child
500
250
520
260
540
270
Note:
1. To fare shown above add port taxes — adult $17.00, children $8.50.
2. Single rate equivalent to two adult fares for exclusive occupancy of cabin.
3. Children's fare: Five years of age and under 12, one-half adult fare. Two years of age and under five if sharing berth with adult, one-sixth adult fare; if occupying separate berth,
one-half adult fare. Under two years of age, no charge if sharing berth with adult.
4. Cabins consisting of two berths contain fold-away single upper berth and convertible single lower. Three and four berth cabins contain fold-away single upper berth(s) and
convertible single lowers. A limited number of cabins contain a single fold-away upper berth, a convertible single lower berth and a fold-away double wall bed. Elevator service
between upper, promenade and boat deck only. All cabins are air conditioned with the exception of those on the boat deck.
5. Fare includes ocean transportation, accommodations, entertainment, all meals on board, and trip cancellation insurance (See 8). Does not include shore excursions, alcoholic
beverages, port tax, or gratuities. Shore excursions may be purchased aboard ship, however the Company's responsibility does not extend beyond the vessel.
6. $100.00 deposit per person is due within 10 days after booking. Balance due 60 days before departure.
7. Cancellation will be subject to following charges applicable to the cruise fare: Within 60 to 30 days of sailing, 25 percent; within 30 to 15 days, 50 percent; 15 days and thereafter
before sailing date, 100 percent. After receipt of deposit or final payment, a cancellation fee of $25.00 per reservation will be charged.
8. Fare includes "TravelSure" trip cancellation insurance which will protect you against applicable cancellation fees specified in item 7 above should you be forced to cancel prior to
or during the duration of your cruise by reason solely of injury, death or sickness of an Insured, a family member of an Insured, a travelling companion sharing accommodations
with the Insured, or by reason of quarantine, jury duty, or death of an Insured's business partner up to a maximum of $5,000 per Insured based on a premium of $3 per $100
coverage.
9. The Company reserves the right to increase the published fares appearing in this brochure without prior notice. In the event of an increase in published fare, the passenger has the
option to accept, or to cancel without penalty.
Itinerary
See Your Travel Agent, or write to us direct:
Canadian Pacific, British Columbia Coast Steamship Service,
Suite 1100, 700 West Pender St., Vancouver, B.C. V6C 1G8.
For bookings, telephone collect: (604) 665-2507/8.
Alaska cruise reservations can also be made through any CP Air office.
CP Air flies direct to Vancouver (your port of embarkation) from Montreal, Ottawa, Toronto, Winnipeg, Edmonton and Calgary. Also from
Los Angeles and San Francisco.
Port
Day *
Arrival
Departure
Vancouver
Monday
Wednesday
_
2000
Ketchikan
0800
1230
Wrangell
Wednesday
1830
2030
Tracy Arm (cruising)
Thursday
0700
1000
Juneau
Thursday
1330
2300
'Glacier Bay (cruising)
Friday
0600
1600
Prince Rupert
Saturday
1800
2300
Vancouver
Monday
0900
-
*On the June 8, July 13 and August 10 cruises the Princess Patricia will
call at historic Skagway and will not cruise to Glacier Bay due to National Parks Service restrictions.
CPRail
Alaska Cruises
B
LITHO'D IN CANADA
 Journey to incredible beauty...
Alaska cruises
aboard the gracious Princess Patricia
Leave the everyday world behind for 7 glorious days.
Venture into a new dimension, cruising the spectacular
Inside Passage of British Columbia and Alaska.
It's the peace of a remote inlet. It's the
thunder of glacier ice ending its long
journey to the sea. It's a memory you'll
treasure forever.
In 7 nights and days you'll cruise over
2,000 miles of the historic Inside
Passage, one of the longest sheltered
ocean waterways in the world. You'll
visit 4 ports, cruise 2 wilderness inlets,
and breathtaking Wrangell Narrows.
You'll see a coast almost unchanged
from the days of the first explorers.
Alaska. Where magnificence marks
every hour. Where towering rock walls
and majestic forests dip down to
embrace a tranquil sea.
Cruising to Alaska is all this and more
on board Canadian Pacific's Princess
Patricia. She's a one-of-a-kind cruise
liner with a warmth and personality
that can't be duplicated.
From her rich panelling to Northwest
Coast decor touches, there's nothing
synthetic about the "Pat" as she's
known to her many friends.
And she has many friends. People
who come back year after year to
experience something unique in
cruising today — a sense of being at
home aboard a be-yourself kind of
ship.
You'll find the Princess Patricia ideal
for Alaska cruising. A comfortable
6,000 tons, yet trim enough to show
you Alaska up close. And with only
320 passengers, your individuality is
the sole concern of her Canadian
officers and crew.
Large picture inside front cover: Glacier Bay
There's a wide range of
accommodation, all facing outside. An
elevator serves the Upper, Promenade
and Boat Decks and the staterooms
below Boat Deck are air-conditioned.
Each day you'll awaken to a new
adventure and a constantly unfolding
panorama of spectacular scenery. Each
night, you'll sleep serenely as you sail
to a new experience under the smooth
turbo-electric power of the Princess
Patricia.
You'll let the everyday drop away the
moment you board at Vancouver. And
you'll soon discover why experienced
travellers say: "There's only one
Princess Patricia".
The Princess Patricia is registered in
Canada and is owned and operated by
CP Rail, an operating unit of Canadian
Pacific Limited which has been providing transportation services in
Canada and overseas for over 90 years.
Officers and crew are Canadian.
 .-* ft
srimii"
so much to see
The Princess Patricia takes you to so
many places — places such as
Ketchikan, Alaska's southernmost
city and Wrangell, first settled by the
Russians over 150 years ago. You'll
make the fascinating evening run
through Wrangell Narrows (a
Princess Patricia specialty) en route to
Tracy Arm (another Princess Patricia
specialty) fjord-like and spectacular.
Later there's Juneau, the state capital
with much to see and do. Then on to
another scenic spectacular, stunning
Glacier Bay with its vistas of
snow-capped mountains and
glaciers. On the way home, once back
in Canadian waters, Prince Rupert,
then, all too soon, Vancouver.
Plan to take the optional shore
excursions available in most ports of
call. They are tailored to leave you
ample time to stroll and explore on
your own and they add that extra
dimension to your cruise experience.
Please note, when booking your
cruise, the Princess Patricia will call in
historic Skagway, with its echoes of
the spirit of '98 "Gold Rush", on three
occasions. The cruises departing
Vancouver June 8, July 13 and
August 10.
The cruises which call at historic
Skagway will not enter Glacier Bay
due to National Parks Service
restrictions.
facing page: wilderness vista, Tracy Arm.
this page cbckwise from top: early morning,
Ketchikan; sunset, Johnstone Strait; colour of
an Alaska summer; street scene; Skagway; picturesque Wrangell
inner harbour; native crafts; An eagle surveys his kingdom.
 so much to enjoy
Laughter comes easily in the relaxed
atmosphere of the Princess Patricia.
Dressing up for the Captain's dinner
and masquerade. Or just sharing an
experience with new friends.
Daily activity listings are part of
your on board kit, but there's no
pressure to participate. You can relax
on deck, take a stroll, laze in the
observation lounge, play
shuffleboard or deck checkers, drop
into the Haidaway for cocktails or try
the Forward Observation Lounge
"Happy Hour".
YouTl find a well-stocked gift shop
aboard, great for browsing for both
your daily needs as well as
hand-crafted mementoes of the coast.
There's also a fully-equipped beauty
salon for that special occasion.
The Princess Patricia style of cruising
is unique... very much with a special
kind of traveller in mind.
If you are one of those people who
enjoy the myriad sensations and
carefree life of cruising (and, by the
way, being a 'good sailor' is not a
prerequisite)... one who wants a
front-row centre seat to the best
continuous panoramic show that
Alaska and the Inside Passage has to
offer... one who enjoys organized
shipboard activities for the occasional
change of pace, either as spectator or
participant... then the Princess
Patricia is ready to welcome you.
She's your kind of ship.
facing page: a coast to explore.
this page cbckwise from top; music for
dancing or listening; friends; beauty sabn;
welcome aboard; deck checkers, anytime;
ip; relaxing aft amid scenic splendour.
'
 Skagway #
Glacier Bay #
On the June 8, July 13 and August 10
cruises the Princess Patricia will call at
historic Skagway and will not cruise Glacier
Bay due to National Parks Service
restrictions.
the
Inside
Passage
ALASKA diary
Stretching over a thousand miles from Seattle
and Vancouver in the south to Glacier Bay
in the north, the Inside Passage is a waterway
with a rich history and cultural heritage.
Adventurers and seamen from many nations
explored up and down this coast. They
came first to seek the elusive northwest
passage to the Orient... they stayed to make
fortunes from the sea-otter pelt and pursue
the never-ending quest for gold.
This waterway haven that traders roamed
has been home for many centuries to the
Indians of the northwest coast, a people
known today for one of the most highly-
developed native art styles in the world. In a
striking and unique manner such familiar
and fabled creatures as the thunderbird,
salmon, eagle, whale and raven find visual
expression in many forms from the familiar
totem poles to prints and jewellery in
silver, ivory and argillite.
For all the comings and goings of the early
traders and today's activities of fishing and
lumbering, you will find the coast little
changed from the days of fur trade and
exploration. Even today, most of the scattered
settlements are only reached from the sea.
A tug with a heavy tow, a fishing boat, the
occasional lighthouse, a small village—but
for the most part you're seeing it much as it
must have appeared 200 years ago.
Keep a close watch. You may see an eagle
riding the air currents above a lonely inlet,
whales sounding or a seal slipping into
the water.
And you'll know why veteran travellers call
it more than a cruise. Why the Aleut people
called it "The Great Land".
Your exploration of the Inside Passage and Alaska all begins at
Vancouver, B.C., the Princess Patricia's home port, a city with
one of the world's most beautiful settings.
On a summer evening the harbour and its backdrop of
skyscrapers and mountains make a spectacular start to your
northern voyage.
At 8:00 p.m. Monday the ship's lines are taken in and the
whistle sounds three blasts. Almost imperceptibly at first, the
gap between ship and dock widens and you know that for
seven days, daily cares will stay on the other end of the
gangway.
The Princess Patricia slips through the narrow channel under
Lions Gate Bridge and past English Bay. At last you're on your
way.
Tuesday — Your first full day,
a day to adjust to the easy
going shipboard pace. By late
morning the Princess Patricia
leaves the northern tip of
Vancouver Island behind and,
as you cross the short stretch of
open water in Queen Charlotte
Sound, you sense with each
turn of the propeller that the
exploration is truly beginning.
Fitzhugh Sound, past the
village of Bella Bella, Milbank
Sound, and by early evening,
Finlayson Channel. As the day
wanes, there's the Captain's
welcome champagne party.
After dinner, dance in the
Haidaway Lounge or stroll the
deck to the sound of nothing
but the ship's wake. It's your
holiday... think of it as your
ship.
Wednesday — During the
night you crossed the
International Boundary into
Alaskan waters. Early risers
are met with a stunning view
of Revillagigedo Channel and
its towering cliffs. At 8:00 a.m.,
554 miles and 36 hours from
Vancouver, the Princess Patricia
docks at Ketchikan.
YouTl also enjoy Ketchikan's
local museum and its shops.
Pay a visit to Creek Street, and
Dolly's House — a restoration
of Ketchikan's frontier-era
red-light district.
Once ashore you'll want to take
the optional tour to Totem
Bight Park.
Back on board for the 90-mile
run to Wrangell where you'll
be greeted by can-can dancers
and the local band. Time for an
after-dinner stroll to Chief
Shakes Community House
with its totem poles and rich
Indian lore.
To cap the day, don't miss the
late-evening passage through
Wrangell Narrows, a sheltered
and scenic channel only
navigable by compact ships
such as the Princess Patricia.
 m
The quaint fishing village of
Petersburg will appear on
the starboard side as we
navigate the Narrows, winking
an enthusiastic greeting to all
on board.
Thursday — Early in the
morning, about 7 a.m.,
weather, ice, and tidal
conditions permitting,
your captain will guide the
"Pat" into Tracy Arm for your
first up-close look at real
glaciers. A deep and narrow
inlet, not navigable by many
larger ships, Tracy Arm is
flanked by towering cliffs that
sometimes seem only a stone's
throw away.
The morning cruise of Tracy
Arm over, you arrive at 1:30 in
Juneau, the bustling capital of
Alaska. A city of contrasts —
weather-beaten and old,
gleaming and modern.
There's the state museum to
see, the Governor's gracious
Mansion and modern state
capital buildings.
walking tour of the city with
guides who help you relive
Juneau's fascinating past.
Perhaps the bus tour to the
Grand Mendenhall Glacier just
short minutes from
downtown.
For the adventuresome a river
rafting excursion from almost
the very base of the
Mendenhall Glacier back to
Juneau on the Mendenhall
River with its gentle rapids. A
truly invigorating experience
you will willingly describe to
friends for years to come.
Alaska veterans will argue
which is the most spectacular,
but all agree that Tracy Arm
with its North and South
Sawyer Glaciers is a fitting
rival for Glacier Bay.
Optional tours abound —
flight-see the spectacular
Juneau Icecap and on to
historic Skagway the gateway
to the Gold Rush. Take a
Later explore the nightlife —
Juneau as entertaining by night
as it has been by day.
 Friday — At day break you
pass through Icy Straits
headed for one of the cruises's
scenic spectaculars —
magnificent Glacier Bay
National Monument. In any
weather it is a place of
awesome splendour.
Park rangers come aboard for
the day to tell you of its natural
history, its glaciers and
wildlife.
At the head
of Tarr Inlet
is mile-wide
Margaree
Glacier,
200 feet high
and 35 miles
long. When conditions are
right you'll see glaciers
'calving' — ice chunks the size
of small houses thundering
into the water. It's a spectacle
that can only be described as
breathtaking.
Jfc
the captain's dinner, followed
by the masquerade and dance.
For costumes, a wide variety of
materials are available. All
that's needed is your
imagination.
Saturday — Back to Canada,
across International Boundary.
Past Green Island Lighthouse.
Past Lucy Island, named for a
British trader's wife. And into
Prince Rupert by 6 p.m. It's a
bright bustling city with the
largest fresh fish processing
plant in the world and shops of
all varieties.
Come evening as the ship
glides south, there's the major
social event of the trip. First,
Sunday — A day of cruising
and relaxation. A chance to
reflect on what you have seen,
to chat with friends, or just
enjoy the changing scenery as
the ship glides south.
Monday — Breakfast, and
time to say "Au Revoir" to
friends. Four ports, two inlets
and a constant panorama of
scenic splendour. A full Alaska
cruise itinerary with no
compromises. So much to see,
so much to do.
Princess Patricia
1981 schedule
... a full 7 day Alaska cruise itinerary
with no compromises
Ports of Call
Time
May
June
July
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Lv. Vancouver
Monday 2000
11 18 25
1    8 15 22 29
6 13 20 27
3 10 17 24 31
7 14 21 28
5
Ar. Ketchikan
Lv. Ketchikan
Wednesday 0800
Wednesday 1230
13 20 27
July
3 10 17 24   1
8 15 22 29
Sept.
5 12 19 26   2
9 16 23 30
7
Ar. Wrangell
Lv. Wrangell via
Wrangell Narrows
Wednesday 1830
Wednesday 2030
13 20 27
3 10 17 24   1
8 15 22 29
5 12 19 26   2
9 16 23 30
7
Enter Tracy Arm - Cruise
Thursday 0700-1000
14 21 28
4 11 18 25   2
9 16 23 30
6 13 20 27   3
Oct.
10 17 24    1
8
Ar. Juneau
Lv. Juneau
Thursday 1330
Thursday 2300
14 21 28
4 11 18 25   2
9 16 23 30
6 13 20 27   3
10 17 24   1
8
Off Bartlett Cove
50-mile cruise to
Glacier Bay
Off Bartlett Cove
Friday 0600
Friday 1600
15 22 29
5—19 26   3
10 — 24 31
7 — 21 28   4
11 18 25   2
9
*Ar. Skagway
*Lv. Skagway
Friday 0800
Friday 1400
— 12	
— 17	
— 14	
_
Ar. Prince Rupert
Lv. Prince Rupert
Saturday 1800
Saturday 2300
16 23 30
6 13 20 27   4
Aug.
11 18 25    1
8 15 22 29   5
12 19 26   3
10
Ar. Vancouver
Monday 0900
June
18 25   1
8 15 22 29   6
13 20 27   3
10 17 24 31    7
14 21 28   5
12
*On the June 8, July 13 and August 10 cruises the Princess Patricia will call at historic Skagway and will not cruise Glacier Bay due to National Parks Service restrictions.
Dates of arrival and departure from ports will be followed as closely as possible, but are subject to tidal and weather conditions and to change without notice at the
discretion of the Company or the Master of the Princess Patricia: including, without limiting the foregoing any change to comply with requirements of any Federal, State,
Provincial or Municipal Regulatory Agency or Authority.
The T.E.V. "Princess Patricia" departs from and arrives at Ballantyne Pier, Vancouver, B.C.
 The Princess Patricia
The Canadian Pacific tradition of comfort and luxury
Boat
Deck
-r^r
Promenade
Deck
^
X
3FT
i»
Upper
Deck
Main
Deck
O
^-s
=C   CD       ^
g 5 §□§ §
roron   E
ngOSS
N □§
ugglS
Round trip cruise fares for every holiday budget
1981
Departure Dates
Fares quoted in Canadian dollars
All prices per person Double Occupancy
Cabin                       Accommodations
Category                      All First class and, below Boat Deck, are air-conditioned
May 11-18
Sept. 28
Oct. 5
May 25
June 1-8
Sept. 7-14-21
June 15-22-29
July 6-13-20-27
Aug.3-10-17-24-31
A       Promenade Deck - 300 301 302 303 304 305 306 307 312 314
315 316 317 318 319 320 321 322 323 324
325 326 327 329 - Upper & Lower
$
890
s
945
$
995
-
B       Promenade Deck - 308 309 310 311 - Upper, Lower & Toilet
1045
1105
1165
Bi      Main Deck Fwd. - 100 102
— Upper, Lower, Shower & Toilet
1130
1190
1245
C       Main Deck            - 104 106 108 110 112 114 116 118 120 122
124 126 128 130 132 134 136 138 140 142
— Upper, Lower, Shower & Toilet
1230
1300
1360
D      Upper Deck         - 204 206 207 209 211
Boat Deck              - 400 401 402 403 404 405 418 420 421 422
423 425 — Upper, Lower, Shower & Toilet
1290
1360
1430
E       Main Deck            - 144 146 147 148 149 150 151 153 156 158
Upper Deck          - 203 205 226 228 231 233
Promenade Deck - 331 342 347
Boat Deck              - 426 427 428 430 431 432 433 434 435 437
441 — Upper, Lower, Shower & Toilet
1340
1420
1495
Upper Deck          - 214*
Boat Deck              - 406*407*408*410*412*414*
— Upper, Lower, Folding Lower Berth,
Shower & Toilet
1340
1420
1495
F       Main Deck           - 160
Upper Deck          - 200 202
Boat Deck             - 424 429
— Upper, Lower, Shower & Toilet
1420
1495
1575
Main Deck           - 154*157*159*161*
Boat Deck              - 409*411*415*417*419*
— Upper, Lower, Folding Lower Berth,
Shower & Toilet
1420
1495
1575
G       Upper Deck          — 217 — Upper, Lower, Shower & Toilet
1510
1590
1675
Main Deck           - 152*155*
Upper Deck          - 212*229*
Promenade Deck - 328*330*332*333*334*335*336*337*338*339*
340*341*343*345*- Upper, Lower, Folding
Lower Berth, Shower & Toilet
1510
1590
1675
H      Upper Deck          -208*210*215*- Upper, Lower, Double Wall
Bed, Shower & Toilet
1630
1725
1815
Hi      Upper Deck          - 216*219*416*- Two Folding Uppers, Two
Boat Deck                 Convertible Lowers, Shower & Toilet
1665
1750
1845
I        Upper Deck          - 218 220 221 222 223 224 225 227
— Twin Beds, Tub Bath, Shower & Toilet
1715
1810
1905
°             3rd or 4th adult sharing with two full-fare paying adults: -                        Vt Adult Fare
3rd or 4th child sharing with two full-fare paying adults: —              Vi Fare-Age-Child
500
250
520
260
540
270
Note:
1. To fare shown above add port taxes - adult $17.00, children $8.50.
2. Single rate equivalent to two adult fares for exclusive occupancy of cabin.
3. Children's fare: Five years of age and under 12, one-half adult fare. Two years of age and under five if sharing berth with adult, one-sixth adult fare; if occupying separate berth,
one-half adult fare. Under two years of age, no charge if sharing berth with adult.
4. * Cabin can accommodate one or two additional passengers.
5. Cabins consisting of two berths contain fold-away single upper berth and convertible single lower. Three and four berth cabins contain fold-away single upper berth(s) and
convertible single lowers. A limited number of cabins contain a single fold-away upper berth, a convertible single lower berth and a fold-away double wall bed. Elevator service
between upper, promenade and boat deck only. All cabins are air conditioned with the exception of those on the boat deck.
6. Fare includes ocean transportation, accommodations, entertainment, all meals on board, and trip cancellation insurance (See 9). Does not include shore excursions, alcoholic
beverages, port tax, or gratuities. Shore excursions may be purchased aboard ship, however the Company's responsibility does not extend beyond the vessel.
7. $100.00 deposit per person is due within 15 days after booking. Balance due 60 days before departure.
8. Cancellation will be subject to following charges applicable to the cruise fare: Within 60 to 30 days of sailing, 25 percent; within 30 to 15 days, 50 percent; 15 days and thereafter
before sailing date, 100 percent. After receipt of deposit or final payment, a cancellation fee of $25.00 per reservation will be charged.
9. Fare includes 'TravelSure" trip cancellation insurance which will protect you against applicable cancellation fees specified in item 8 above should you be forced to cancel prior to
or during the duration of your cruise by reason solely of injury, death or sickness of an Insured, a family member of an Insured, a travelling companion sharing accommodations
with the Insured, or by reason of quarantine, jury duty, or death of an Insured's business partner up to a maximum of $5,000 per Insured based on a premium of $3 per $100
coverage.
10. The Company reserves the right to increase the published fares appearing in this brochure without prior notice. In the event of an increase in published fare, the passenger has the
option to accept, or to cancel without penalty.
 designed
for maximum
comfort
YouTl find accommodation on
the Princess Patricia designed to
meet every cruise budget.
Staterooms range from cosy to
very spacious. But they have
much in common. They are all
carpeted throughout, very comfortable and all face outside.
Most staterooms are fully self-
contained with private shower
and toilet and, below the Boat
Deck all accommodations are
air-conditioned.
Staterooms aboard the Princess
Patricia in all categories are
designed to convert to sitting
room use in daytime.
clockwise from top left:
category (i) stateroom; category (a) stateroom;
category (c) stateroom; category (f) stateroom;
category (h) stateroom.
great dining,
great service
Whether you've been sightseeing
ashore, taking part in shipboard
activities, or just watching the
world go by, there's something
about really fresh air and being
away from it all that works
wonders on the appetite.
YouTl find mealtimes aboard
the Princess Patricia the perfect
complement to your day. The
menu choices are plentiful,
quality and preparation excellent
and the service always attentive
and friendly.
For a pre-lunch or dinner
cocktail, drop into one of our
comfortable lounges. Or stop
in later in the Haidaway for
dancing and a nightcap.
Care for wine with luncheon
or dinner? Just ask your waiter
to show you the selection. If you
enjoy a snack in the evening,
then don't miss the late evening
buffet each day. Coffee or tea?
Help yourself, any time.
top: dancing in the Haidaway Lounge.
centre: mealtime, the perfect complement to the
day. bottom: your choice of wines; evening
buffet for that late snack; good food, well
prepared.
 tf\
*
a be-yourself
kind of cruise
From stem to stern, the
Princess Patricia is your home
for 7 luxury-filled days. You
may become totally involved
in the many organized shipboard activities or may choose
to glide the hours away by
thoroughly enjoying the
splendours of nature's untouched beauty.
Perhaps you are a camera
enthusiast and wish to document your cruise in photographic memories to be
enjoyed over and over again.
You might be the type of
person who wishes to make
written record of your impressions and the wonders of the
cruise in detail for the enjoyment of friends and family
at home.
However you wish to spend
your time aboard, the Princess
Patricia will match your mood
with the warm, friendly
hospitality of our own relaxed
atmosphere.
All that remains to make your
Alaska Inside Passage cruise
a memorable one is to... come
on board and be yourself!
 helpful hints to make your memorable
Alaska cruise aboard the Princess Patricia
even more enjoyable!
A few hints on what to wear:
Ladies: Daytime — sportswear, such as
pantsuit or slacks with a cotton shirt.
Knitted pullover, bulky knit or suede jacket.
You'll need rubber-soled shoes for the deck
and leather walking shoes for sightseeing.
And a hat, with sun visor. Nighttime —
a cotton dress is perfectly suitable. For the
Captain's dinner, ladies usually wear a
cocktail dress.
Gentlemen: Daytime — slacks, sports jacket
or sweater. Wool sport shirts and a dress
shirt. Lightweight sports shoes or sandals
(for deck wear and sightseeing). Pair of
dress shoes. Cap with sun visor. Nighttime
— sports jacket and slacks. Bring a suit
to wear at the Captain's dinner.
N.B. Temperature cruising in Alaska
waters can be cool, even in summer.
A warm jacket or coat and lightweight rain
attire are recommended additions to
everyone's wardrobe.
Paradise for camera fans:
No need to tell the enthusiast to bring
telephoto and wide angle lenses, light meter
and tripod! But if you're just a beginner,
don't waste this marvellous opportunity for
glorious photographs. Even a simple camera
will take memorable shots of your Alaska
cruise. Tip: ask your camera retailer about
anti-haze and ultra-violet filters — they
can make a big difference. Don't forget your
flash bulbs for after dark fun and frolic!
You can buy all popular sizes of film —
coloured and black-and-white, for still and
8mm movie cameras — at the gift shop
aboard the "Princess Patricia".
General information
Baggage allowances
There is no baggage limit on the Princess
Patricia. However, don't overpack; most
passengers find two medium suitcases, or
equivalent, per adult are quite adequate for
the voyage. Large baggage pieces such as
steamer trunks cannot be accommodated in
staterooms but can be cared for in the
ship's baggage room.
Baggage handling
Stateroom baggage may be delivered during
day of departure from Vancouver to
Ballantyne Pier waiting room — tagged
with your name and room number to be
placed in your stateroom.
^m^A
Electric current
110 V-AC
Automobiles
Automobiles are not carried aboard the
Princess Patricia.
Immigration arrangements:
For passengers entering Alaska from Canada,
U.S. Immigration inspection is held at
Ballantyne Pier prior to embarcation.
A similar inspection including baggage
clearance is carried out by Canadian
Immigration officials on arrival at Vancouver
on the southbound voyage. (Both inspections
are simple formalities for tourists).
Immigration forms supplied at time of
ticketing must be completed clearly as to age,
residence and business to simplify
embarcation.
See your Travel Agent. He'll make all
arrangements — and help you with any
queries. If you prefer, write to us direct:
Canadian Pacific, British Columbia Coast
Steamship Service, Suite 1100 - 700, West
Pender St., Vancouver, B.C. V6C1G8. For
bookings, telephone collect: (604) 665-2507/8.
Alaska cruise reservations can also be made
through any CP Air office. CP Air flies direct
to Vancouver (your port of embarkation)
from Montreal, Ottawa, Toronto, Winnipeg,
Edmonton and Calgary. Also from Los
Angeles and San Francisco.
Book now for your Princess Patricia
Cruise to spectacular Alaska!
Pets
No facilities for handling pets aboard the "lAA
Princess Patricia. Ill\
Canadian      Yesterday
Pacific Today and
100 Years       Tomorrow
p.ir WEL
OFFICES ACROSS CANADA
4439 WEST 10th AVENUE, VANCOUVER, B.C.    V6R 2H8
TELEPHONE: 224-3262
CPAir
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CPRail
Alaska Cruises
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Printed in Canada
Princess Patricia — registered in Canada
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Chilled Juices
Apple Orange Grapefruit Pineapple Tomato V8
Appetizers
Smoked Salmon with Cream Cheese Melon Cocktail
Soup
Chicken Rice Broth
Salad de Maison
Tossed Mixed Salad
Entrees
Roast Alberta Prime Rib
(with Yorkshire Pudding)
Grilled Ham Steak — Fiji Style
Poached Halibut Steak Lydia
Honey Glazed Baby Carrots Roast or Croquette Potatoes Creamed Spinach
Dessert
Boston Cream Pie Old English Apple Crumble
Assorted Ice Creams
Cheeseboard with Assorted Crackers Fresh Fruit
Beverages
Coffee Sanka Tea Fresh Milk
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Chilled Juices
Apple Orange Grapefruit Pineapple Tomato V8
Pate Maison
Appetizers
Seafood Cocktail
Soup
Minestrone Napoli
Salad de Maison
Tossed Mixed Salad
Entrees
Roast Tom Turkey
(Dressing with Giblet Gravy)
Stuffed Beef Olive
(in Onion and Mushroom Sauce)
Arctic Char Juive
Scalloped Potatoes with Cheese French Fried Potatoes
Brussel Sprouts Parisienne Baby Corn
Dessert
Old English Sherry Trifle Pear Conde
Assorted Ice Creams
Cheeseboard with Assorted Crackers Fresh Fruit
Coffee
Beverages
Sanka Tea
Fresh Milk
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Chilled Juices
Apple Orange Grapefruit Pineapple Tomato V8
Appetizers
Stuffed Eggs Riga Crepe Patricia
Soup
Cream of Mushroom
Salad de Maison
Tossed Mixed Salad
Entrees
Roast Rib of Canadian Beef
Yorkshire Pudding
Grilled Lamb Chops Provencal
Poached Fillet of Sole Veronique
Parsley Boiled Potatoes Roast Potatoes
Garden Peas Buttered Yellow Beans
Dessert
Walnut Layer Cake Dutch Apple Pie Chantilly
Cheeseboard with Assorted Crackers
Fresh Fruit
Beverages
Coffee Sanka Tea Fresh Milk
 DI11EH
princess
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Chilled Juices
Apple Orange Grapefruit Pineapple Tomato V8
Appetizers
Proscuitto Ham with Melon Herb Terrine
Soup
French Canadian Pea Soup
Salad de Maison
Tossed Mixed Salad
Entrees
Farmhouse Roast Cornish Hen
(with Red Wine Sauce)
Braised Beefsteak — Country Style
River Trout Almondine
Roast Potatoes Marquise Potatoes
Peas Flemish Buttered Yellow Beans
Dessert
Lemon Meringue Pie Strawberry Shortcake
Assorted Ice Creams
Cheeseboard with Assorted Crackers Fresh Fruit
Beverages
Coffee Sanka Tea Fresh Milk
 DINNER
PRINCESS
PATRICIA
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Chilled Juices
Apple          Orange          Grapefruit          Pineapple          Tomato          V8
Appetizers
Dungeness Crabmeat Cocktail                       Avocado Vinaigrette
Soup
Beef and Vegetable
Salad de Maison
Tossed Mixed Salad
Entrees
Grilled New York Steak Chasseur
(Mushrooms and Tomatoes in Red Wine Sauce)
Roast Leg of Lamb
(Mint Jelly)
Grilled B.C. Salmon Steak
Baked Idaho Potato                               Parsley Boiled Potato
Glazed Baby Carrots                         Green Beans with Almonds
Dessert
Pecan Pie                                           Black Forest Cake
Assorted Ice Creams
Cheeseboard with Assorted Crackers          Fresh Fruit
Beverages
Coffee          Sanka          Tea          Fresh Milk
Day 6-D
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PRINCESS
I 111 14 1/1
WELCOME ABOARD THE XE.V. "PRINCESS PATRICIA"
We hope your cruise will
be enjoyable and memorable.
Attached is a resume of daily
shipboard events.
Please note that times shown
are followed as closely as possible.
 miHiCESS
mi ii 11
WELCOME ABOARD THE T.E.V, "PRINCESS PATRICIA"
We hope your cruise will
be enjoyable and memorable.
Attached is a resume of daily
shipboard events.
Please note that times shown
are followed as closely as possible.
iflW<
g5\      Canadian
Yesterdav                                                                                                                                                                         HH
SgM     Pacific
>S^     100 Years
Tomorrow
i
 The Purser, whose office is situated forward on the Upper Deck, in Purser's (or
entrance) Square, is in charge of the inside (passenger areas) of the vessel and is the
Business Manager for the ship. All money matters and special arrangements are
handled at his office, shore excursion purchase, wine or spirit payments, change, etc.
The Purser's office is open daily as per the hours posted outside the office.
For assistance within your cabin, such as putting down your bed, Bellboy service,
Stewardess service, air-conditioning control, or breakfast in bed, please ring the call
bell located in your room.
Cruise Passenger lists will be available on departure from Ketchikan.
Please do not hesitate to approach any Ship's Officer or crew member for
information during your cruise.
All times shown are local. There is no time zone change to be concerned about.
 MONDAY
Departure Evening
The "Princess Patricia" sails from Ballantyne Pier, North End of Heatley Street, at 8:00 p.m. local city
time. Be out on deck to watch the interesting Vancouver skyline, Stanley Park, First Narrows and the
sunset.
6:00 p.m. — Haidaway Bar forward on Boat "E" Deck opens for cruise passengers only.
Room service is available for purchase of bottled liquor for use in entertaining
cabin guests.
7:45 p.m. - ALL VISITORS ASHORE PLEASE
8:00 p.m. — Depart Vancouver, B.C. Sailing night buffet-dining room. For this evening
only, sittings are reserved. On other evenings during your cruise, the evening
buffet is on a first come basis commencing at 10:30 p.m.
8:05 p.m. — Listen carefully to the "Safety at Sea" broadcast.
8:15 p.m. — "Welcome Aboard" and "Departure Vancouver" talk by Ship's Host.
9:45 p.m. - Host and Hostess perform in Haidaway Bar.
Unpack and have a good night's rest — there's lots to see and do during your cruise.
For your information —
Front of vessel - BOW
Rear of vessel - STERN OR AFT
Left side of vessel - PORT
Right side of vessel - STARBOARD
 TUESDAY
Good Morning!
This is a full day of crusing and an opportunity to become familiar with the "Princess Patricia"
will quickly feel at home. There are four passenger decks.
Main "B"
Upper "C"
Promenade "D"
Boat"E"
• 100 Series Cabins.
■ 200 Series Cabins.
Purser's Square — forward.
Aft Social Lounge — Tea 6k Coffee available during day.
Dining Room — aft.
- 300 Series Cabins.
Forward Observation Lounge.
(Captain's Cocktail Party location and Happy Hour Bar.)
Gift Shop.
Beauty Parlour — Port side amidships.
Laundry Self-Service — Port Side.
■ 400 Series Cabins.
Haidaway Cocktail St Dancing Lounge — forward.
- Solairum Lounge.
Highball Happy Hour — Forward Observation.
Funnel Deck
Aft "F"
4 - 6:00 p.m.
Daily
Joggers, walkers — 10 times around the Promenade Deck, "sharp to blunt end", equals (approximately)
one mile.
— Breakfast morning call.
— First breakfast sitting.
— Second breakfast sitting.
— Purser's welcome aboard and information talk over the ship's public address
system.
— Emergency Muster Drill — All Passengers.
— Luncheon music Aft Social Lounge.
— First Luncheon Sitting.
— Luncheon music AFT Social Lounge.
— Second Luncheon Sitting.
— "Name" Bingo.
— Talk on British Columbia.
— Captain's Cocktail reception for passengers on FIRST SITTING (6:00 p.m.)
Forward Observation Room, Promenade Deck.
— Captain's Cocktail reception for passengers on SECOND SITTING (7:15 p.m.).
— Movie — Solarium — First Showing.
— Movie — Solarium — Second Showing.
— Dancing — Haidaway Room — Forward on Boat D§ck.
— Evening Buffet in Dining Room.
7:30 a.m.
8:00 a.m.
8:45 a.m.
9:30 a.m.
11:00 a.m.
12:00 Noon
12:30 p.m.
1:00 p.m.
1:30 p.m.
2:30 p.m.
3:45 p.m.
5:25 p.m.
6:40 p.m.
7:15 p.m.
9:00 p.m.
9:45 p.m.
10:30 p.m.
 WEDNESDAY
Good Morning!
Ketchikan and Wrangell Day
Early breakfast this morning — due port call at Ketchikan, Alaska. Welcome to the State of Alaska and
the United States of America.
7:15 a.m. — First Breakfast Sitting.
8:00 a.m. - Second Breakfast Sitting.
8:00 a.m. — Arrive downtown Ketchikan, Alaska/Ashore following U.S. Customs
clearance/Tour buses close at hand.
If you are still uptown shopping and hear the 15 minute warning whistle, don't
tarry!
— Luncheon Music — Aft Social Lounge.
— 15 minute departure whistle.
— First Luncheon Sitting.
— Sail from Ketchikan, Alaska.
— Luncheon Music — Aft Social Lounge.
— Second Luncheon Sitting.
— Ship Style Bingo (Top-of-the-House) in Solarium, Funnel Deck.
— Talk on Alaska.
— Dinner Music — Aft Social Lounge.
— First Dinner Sitting.
— Dinner Music — Aft Social Lounge.
— Second Dinner Sitting.
— Arrive Wrangell — Walking tour of this city which flourished under three flags
— Russia, England and the U.S.A.
Ashore following U.S. Customs clearance of ship.
— 15 minute departure whistle.
— Sail from Wrangell.
— Movie — Solarium.
— Dancing — Haidaway Room — Forward on Boat Deck.
— Evening Buffet.
Listen for announcement respecting Wrangell Narrows through which the "Princess Patricia" will pass
this evening. Worth waiting up for!
12:00 Noon
12:15 p.m.
12:30 p.m.
12:30 p.m.
1:00 p.m.
1:30 p.m.
2:30 p.m.
3:45 p.m.
4:30 p.m.
5:00 p.m.
5:30 p.m.
6:15 p.m.
6:30 p.m.
8:15 p.m.
8:30 p.m.
9:00 p.m.
9:45 p.m.
10:30 p.m.
 THURSDAY
Good Morning!
Juneau Day
Costume material for those desirous of entering tomorrow evening's Masquerade Ball will be available in
the Solarium (Funnel Deck) from 11:30 a.m. until 4:30 p.m.
At approximatey 7:00 a.m. weather and ice conditions permitting the "Princess Patricia" will enter
Tracy Arm.
Early Breakfast for Tracy Arm Viewing.
7:15 a.m.
— First Breakfast Sitting.
8:00 a.m.
— Second Breakfast Sitting.
10:00 a.m.
- Ship Horse Racing - Purser and Host - Solarium.
11:30 a.m.
— Luncheon Music — Aft Social Lounge.
12:00 Noon
— First Luncheon Sitting.
12:30 p.m.
— Luncheon Music — Aft Social Lounge.
1:00 p.m.
— Second Luncheon Sitting.
1:30 p.m.
— Arrival Juneau — Ashore following U.S. Customs shi
Tour buses close at hand.
Have a "Happy Day" ashore.
5:30 p.m.
— Dinner Music - Aft Social Lounge.
6:00 p.m.
— Open Dinner Sittings tonight.
8:00 p.m.
— Movie in Solarium.
10:30 p.m.
— Evening Buffet.
10:45 p.m.
— 15 minute departure whistle.
11:00 p.m.
— Sail from Juneau.
11:00 p.m.
— Late evening dancing or a nightcap in Haidaway Bar.
 FRIDAY
Good Morning!
Glacier Bay Day
Enjoy a fascinating day in Glacier Bay and listen for Ranger Naturalists talks over the Public Address
System.
During the afternoon finish costumes for this evening's Masquerade Ball.
6:00 a.m. — Early risers watch arrival of Ranger Naturalists by launch from Bartlett Cove.
7:30 a.m. — Breakfast morning call.
8:00 a.m. — First Breakfast Sitting.
8:45 a.m. — Second Breakfast Sitting.
12:00 Noon — Luncheon Music — Aft Social Lounge.
12:30 p.m. — First Luncheon Sitting.
1:00 p.m. — Luncheon Music — Aft Social Lounge.
1:30 p.m. — Second Luncheon Sitting.
Listen for announcement concerning departure of Rangers from the ship by
launch returning to Bartlett Cove.
Card Tournaments — Listen for announcements.
5:30 p.m. — Dinner Music — Aft Social Lounge.
Welcome to Captain's Dinner and Masquerade Dance.
6:00 p.m. — First Dinner Sitting.
6:30 p.m. — Dinner Music — Aft Social Lounge.
7:15 p.m. — Second Dinner Sitting.
9:00 p.m. — Masquerade contestants in costume are requested to gather in Purser's Square
for grand promenade into Dining Room.
9:15 p.m. — Masquerade Parade followed by Masquerade Ball and Dance, in Dining Room.
10:30 p.m. — Evening Buffet — Aft Social Lounge.
Enjoy an evening of dancing or a cocktail in the Dining Room.
 FRIDAY
Good Morning!
Skagway, Alaska
Early breakfast this morning — due port call at Skagway.
7:00 a.m. - First Breakfast Sitting.
7:50 a.m. — Second Breakfast Sitting.
8:00 a.m. — Arrive Skagway.
9:00 a.m. — White Pass and Yukon Railroad Summit Special Train and Bus Tour. For full
particulars, see Purser.
For those not taking the train, walking and shopping are available — also for
the energetic, walk outside of town (or take a taxi) one-and-a-half miles from
centre of town to the Goldrush Cemetery — Frank Reid, Soapy Smith and
others.
12:00 Noon — Luncheon — Listen to Purser's information concerning open Luncheon sittings
today.
1:45 p.m. — 15 minute departure whistle.
2:00 p.m. — Sail from Skagway, Alaska.
Card Tournaments.
Finish Costumes for this evening's Masquerade Ball.
5:30 p.m. — Dinner Music — Aft Social Lounge.
Welcome to Captain's Dinner and Masquerade Dance.
6:00 p.m. — First Dinner Sitting.
6:30 p.m. — Dinner Music — Aft Social Lounge.
7:15 p.m. — Second Dinner Sitting.
9:00 p.m. — Masquerade contestants in costume are requested to gather in Purser's Square
for grand promenade into Dining Room.
10:30 p.m. — Evening Buffet — Aft Social Lounge.
Enjoy an evening of Dancing or a cocktail in the Dining Room.
 SATURDAY
Good Morning!
Prince Rupert, B.C.
7:30 a.m.
— Breakfast morning call.
8:00 a.m.
— First Breakfast Sitting.
8:45 a.m.
— Second Breakfast Sitting.
Card Tournaments — Listen for announcements.
10:00 a.m.
— Ship Horse Racing or Bingo.
12:00 Noon
— Luncheon Music - Aft Social Lounge.
12:30 p.m.
— First Luncheon Sitting.
1:00 p.m.
— Luncheon Music — Aft Social Lounge.
1:30 p.m.
— Second Luncheon Sitting.
This afternoon we bid Adieu to Alaska as we sail into Canadian waters.
Card Tournaments continued.
5:00 p.m.
— Dinner Music - Aft Social Lounge.
5:30 p.m.
- First Dinner Sitting.
6:00 p.m.
— Dinner Music — Aft Social Lounge.
6:00 p.m.
- Arrive Prince Rupert — Ashore following Canada Customs ship clearance.
6:45 p.m.
— Second Dinner Sitting.
8:00 p.m.
— Movie — Solarium.
10:45 p.m.
— 15 minute departure whistle.
11:00 p.m.
— Sail from Prince Rupert.
11:00 p.m.
— Enjoy a nightcap or late evening dance in the Haidaway Bar.
 SUNDAY
Good Morning!
Today is a full day of cruising in B.C. waters.
7:30 a.m. — Breakfast morning call.
8:00 a.m. - First Breakfast Sitting.
8:45 a.m. — Second Breakfast Sitting.
10:00 a.m. — On the ship's public address system the Purser will advise you of Canadian
Customs and Immigration requirements for disembarkation in Vancouver.
Following Church Service this morning, the Purser will open his office for the
settlement of accounts, cashing of travellers cheques and making change.
10:30 a.m. — Non-Denominational Church Service — Aft Social Hall.
— Your bedroom stewards will be around to your rooms this evening to pick up
your baggage at 9:00 p.m. As our time is limited tomorrow morning, baggage must
be picked up with the exception of some small hand luggage you may wish to
retain.
— Luncheon Music — Aft Social Lounge.
— First Luncheon Sitting.
— Luncheon Music — Aft Social Lounge.
— Second Luncheon Sitting.
Completion Card Tournaments.
— Dinner Music — Aft Social Lounge.
— First Dinner Sitting.
— Dinner Music — Aft Social Lounge.
— Second Dinner Sitting.
— Talent Show — Aft Social Lounge.
— Dancing — Haidaway Lounge.
— Evening Buffet.
12:00 Noon
12:30 p.m.
1:00 p.m.
1:30 p.m.
5:30 p.m.
6:00 p.m.
6:30 p.m.
7:15 p.m.
9:00 p.m.
9:45 p.m.
10:30 p.m.
 MONDAY
Good Morning!
7:15 a.m. — First Breakfast Sitting.
8:00 a.m. — Second Breakfast Sitting.
A time for last minute packing and fond farewells.
Go out on deck and watch the approach to First Narrows (Lions Gate Bridge)
and Vancouver's Inner Harbour.
9:00 a.m. - Welcome back to Vancouver. Arrival Ballantyne Pier.
Allow at least one hour for Primary Canada Customs clearance which will take place
in the Forward Observation Lounge, for all cruise passengers. Canada Immigration
will interview nationals of countries other than Canada and the U.S.A. in the same
lounge, prior to Canada Customs clearance.
During the interview your baggage will be off-loaded and placed ashore in colour
coded areas corresponding to the colour of your baggage tag. When baggage is
ashore, Customs will clear the vessel for passenger disembarkation. Please proceed to
your colour coded area, claim baggage and check at the Canada Customs baggage
clearance area ashore and turn in the Canada Customs card which was handed to
you during the Canada Customs interview on board ship. Baggage carts are available
for your assistance with baggage to waiting room or taxis.
The "PRINCESS PATRICIA's" Master, Officers and Crew, are pleased to have had
you on board ship, and wish you well on the continuation of your travels or
homeward journey.
CPRail
Alaska Cruises
"PRINCESS PATRICIA" - Registered in Canada
B
 CPRail
Alaska Cruises
H

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