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The Chung Collection

Sunset cruises to west coast of Vancouver Island Canadian Pacific Railway. British Columbia Coast Steamship Service 1939

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Full Text

 Gmaxtim Okcip:
 Historical
Facts
About the
West Coast
THE West Coast may well be called
the Canadian Norway, with its rugged
and deeply indented coast line, and
mountainous, heavily-timbered slopes that
drop sheer into the water. Little villages
are found along the fiord-like bays and
inlets, devoted to fishing and lumbering;
Indian settlements, too, and interesting
totem poles with curious Indian folklore.
It is a country without railways, automobiles, moving pictures or electric light; to
all intents and purposes the same as a
hundred years ago, with the exception of
a few modern fishing plants at isolated
and widely-separated ports along the
coast.
Historical interest in the West Coast centres on Nootka Sound, which
was first visited by Captain James Cook in 1778, who made Friendly
Cove, at the entrance to the Sound, his headquarters for further exploration. Lieutenant John Meares visited Nootka in 1788 with two ships,
constructing a small trading post. He and his men were later captured
and imprisoned by Spaniards, which action nearly precipitated war between England and Spain; but after numerous diplomatic exchanges an
agreement was reached called the Nootka
Convention, by the terms of which Spain
formally acknowledged England's sovereignty  in   Northwest America.
Captain George Vancouver was sent
out by the British Government in 1792 to
Nootka to take formal possession of the
territory, and the record of his meeting
with the Spanish Commander, Bodega y
Quadra, will be found in the book of
Captain Vancouver's voyages. Two sentences from his journal with reference to
the West Coast are of particular interest:
"To describe the beauties of the region
will, on some future occasion, be a very
grateful task to the pen of a skilful
penegyrist. The serenity of the ciimate,
the innumerable pleasing landscapes and
the abundant fertility that unassisted
Nature puts forth, require only to be
nourished by the industry of man, with
villages, mansions, cottages and other
buildings, to render it the most' lovely
country that can  be imagined."
??A<S:
'&<OCs\^> /
 Indians »/ the
WEST  COAST
THE Indians of the West Coast of Vancouver Island are principally of the
Nootka and  Kwakiutl tribes# the former predominating.   Although  the
influence of civilization has had much to do with changing the mode
of living of these aborigines, much remains to show that in earlier days they
were a  highly cultured  race, enjoying a  normal and  happy existence and
making the best use of the means of living which nature had put into their
hands.
Even today the dugout canoes, cut from a single log of fir, are the most seaworthy of small craft,
and widely used up and down the coast. At Clo-oose, one of the first calls of the cruise on its northbound passage, Indians come out through a high surf in their canoes, to take off mail and baggage
from the steamship.
Still remaining are many examples of Indian totem pojes for which the natives of the North
West Pacific Coast have always been noted.   At Friendly   Cove,   near   the  entrance  of   Nootka
Sound, are several interesting examples of this weird   Indian art.   The grotesque  figures of  the
totem poles symbolize characters and events in the  legendary  history of the tribes, and some
more  recent examples have been  interpreted  to include a figure  representing  Captain James
Cook, who, with   Lieutenant  Bligh   (later Captain Bligh of H.M.S. "Bounty" fame), first visited
Friendly Cove in  1778.
The Indians of this district are still noted for their
skill in basket weaving and offer their
wares   for  sale   to   tourists   at  various
wharves along the way.
The strange practice of shaping the head by
means of strapping a board across the child's forehead has been discontinued, but a few examples
resulting from this unusual custom are to be found
amongst the older members of the tribes.
On the shore of the Tahsis Canal, through
which the ship proceeds north from Nootka Inlet,
may be seen an Indian grave, surmounted by a
small house and surrounded by a tiny stockade;
a method of burial which is still common with
the Indians of the district.
On   the   whole   a   jovial   and   carefree
people,   these   Indians   offer  an   interesting
study.  Many opportunities for meeting these
people are afforded to travellers during this
leisurely and picturesque cruise along
the Pacific Coast.
Ill:
BASKETS    FOR   SALE
PRINTED
IN
CANADA
 \,   VICTORIA, B. C.
Leaving Victoria, the beautiful  Capital  City  of   British
Columbia,   in   the   evening,
steamship proceeds through
the Strait of Juan de Fuca, with
the snow-capped Olympic Mountains of Northern Washington, on the
left,  arriving  at   Port   Renfrew  in   the
early morning hours.
2.    PORT RENFREW AND CLO-OOSE
Port Renfrew is situated at the head of San Juan Inlet and
at the mouth of the San Juan and Gordon Rivers, a small but
beautifully situated village, the principal industries being logging and
salmon canning. There is excellent trout and salmon fishing in season, and good
opportunities for shooting bear, deer, goose, duck or brant. About an hour after leaving Port
Renfrew, Carmanah lighthouse is passed, and in another hour the steamship arrives at
Clo-oose, a small village situated at one end of a beautiful white sand beach. Landing is
only possible by small boats, through  heavy surf.
3. BAMFIELD Shortly after leaving Clo-oose. we pass Cape Beale, marking the
entrance to Barkley Sound, and arrive at Bamfield, an Imperial Government cable station,
being the terminus of the "All-Red" cable to Australia and New Zealand via Fanning
Island. Bamfield Was named after W. G. Bamfield, who came to the West Coast on the
H.M.S. "Constance" in 1846 and was later appointed Indian Agent. The longest portion
of the "All-Red" cable lies between Bamfield and Fanning Island—3,540 miles. The cable
was first successfully laid in 1902, but with the rapidly increasing business of later years
it was found necessary to lay an additional cable. Bamfield is the Lifeboat Service station
for the West Coast.
Points of Interest on the West Coast
and interesting ports of call included on the Sunset Cruises Vancouver Island
7<J
4. ALBERN I CANAL From Bamfield we steam up the Alberni Canal, the largest
"fiord" of the West Coast, some thirty miles long, terminating at Port Alberni. The old
town of Alberni may be seen to the right, just before reaching Port Alberni. Port Alberni
is the terminus of the Alberni branch of the Esquimalt and Nanaimo Railway. It is also
the headquarters of the Barkley Sound herring fleet, and an important fish-packing centre
and lumbering town, being situated close to one of the largest areas of standing timber
on Vancouver Island. Steamship calls at numerous fishing centres on Barkley Sound, where
large quantities of herring are salted and packed for export and pilchards rendered to fish
oil and meal.
5. UCLUELET     Uclulet Harbour is a well sheltered Inlet,
about five miles long, situated at the west end of  Barkley   Sound   and    protected    from    the    Pacific    swell
by  several  outlying  islands.    It  is  the  base  of a
large fishing fleet and has several fine lakes
and small rivers in the vicinity, which offer
good sport to the angler, and some
delightful gardens. Ucluelet proper lies on the west side of
the harbour, while directly   across   on
the   east   side   is
Port Weeks. Ucluelet
wharf on the west side
is at the end of the now
partially completed Ucluelet-Long Beach-Tofino road,
which when completed, will be
an extension of the Vancouver Island main highway,
giving access to Long Beach, twelve miles long and
one-quarter wide, probably one of the finest ocean
beaches in North America.
6. CLAYOQUOT SOUND Three hours
steaming from Ucuelet brings us into Clayoquot
Sound, a name taken from the Indian word,
"Another"  or  "Different."   Calls  are   first  made
at Tofino; then at Clayoquot on Stubbs Island, two miles across the Sound. Clayoquot is
situated on a long, half-moon, white sand baach, running out to a long spit, and a pleasant walk of about a mile through the woods brings one to the open ocean on the other
side of the island. Clayoquot is the headquarters for a large fishing fleet. On leaving
Clayoquot, a call is made at the Roman Catholic Indian Mission School at Kakawis and
several fishing plans in Matilda Creek before proceeding to Nootka.
7. NOOTKA SOUND This Sound, one of the largest and most beautiful on the
West Coast, was discovered by Capt. James Cook in 1778, who landed at Friendly Cove,
a charming inlet at the entrance to the Sound, named by the
Indians "Yukquot" or "Yucuat," derived from "Yukwitt" to
blow with wind; "Aht," people or village, "meaning a
village exposed to the wind." Nootka is probably
the most interesting historical port on the
West Coast of North America. Captain
Cook first named the Sound "King
George's Sound," this being later
changed to Nootka. He
was hospitably received
by Chief Maquinna of the Nootka
Indians. Friendly
Cove was again visited
in 1788 by Lieut. John
Meares, in the ship "Felice," who erected a small
trading post and built in the
same year the first vessel to
be built on the West Coast
of America.  A small Roman
Catholic Church now stands
on the spot where this vessel
was built. It was at Friendly Cove
that Capt. George Vancouver met
Bodega y Quadra, the Spanish Commander, and formally took possession of
the lands for Great Britain in August, 1792.
A few miles further up the Sound is Nootka Cannery where, after a brief stop, the steamship proceeds
through a beautiful narrow passage between the mountains,
called Tahsis Canal.
8. ESPERANZA  INLET     This large Inlet was also discovered and
named by Capt. Cook in 1778. Several calls are made in the Inlet at the fish reducing
plants at Ceepeecee, McBridge Bay, Hecate, Espinosa and Queen's Cove, before passing again
into the open sea en route to Kyuquot Sound.
9. KYUQUOT SOUND A call is sometimes made at Cachelot, a former whaling station, now converted into a fish reducing plant—one of the largest on the coast. Calls
are also occasionally made at Chamiss Bay, and at the Indian Village of Kyuquot. There
being no wharf at the latter port, landing is made by boat. Passing a maze of rocky
islands at the entrance of the Sound, the ship now rounds Cape Cook, off which point may
be seen Solander Island, the home of a large colony of sea lions.
10. QUATSINO SOUND The first call is at Quatsino Cannery,near the entrance
on the south side; then Koprino Harbour on the opposite side of the Sound, and a few
miles further on Quatsino Village. The ship then proceeds down the southeast arm to
Port Alice, the terminus of the voyage and the site of a large pulp mill. After a stay of
several hours at Port Alice, the homeward voyage commences. Before leaving the Sound
a call is sometimes made at Holberg, at the extreme end of the northwest arm, which is
entered through a beautiful narrow tidal channel.
 WEST   COAST   VANCOUVER   ISLAND  SERVICE
SUNSET CRUISE SAILINGS, 1937
SS. "PRINCESS MAQUINNA" SS. "PRINCESS NORAH"
Leaves Victoria, B.C., 11:00 p.m. Leaves Victoria, B.C., 11:00 p.m.
June 1, 11 June 21, July 1, 11, 21 — August 1, 11, 21 — September 1, 11, 21
Six and One-half days of cruising.  Steamships are scheduled to reach Victoria about 1 p.m. on the eighth day.
SAILING SCHEDULE
Victoria - Nootka - Port Alice and Way Ports
Steamships Leave Victoria, B.C., 11 p.m., on the 1, 11 and 21
of each month.
Read Down
Ports of Call
Read Up
1st    11th
21st
Lv.   . VICTORIA®. Ar. about 1   p.m.
8th
18th
28th
2      12
22
"      Port  Renfrew    Ar
8
18
28
2      12
22
"       ©©Carmanah       "
8
18
28
2      12
22
    ©Clo-oose      "
• 8
18
28
2      12
22
"      Bamfield      "
8
18
28
2      12
22
"      ©Sarita   Bay      "
8
18
28
2      12
22
"   ©McCallum Bay   "
8
18
28
2      12
22
    Kildonan      "
17
27
2      12
22
 ©Green Cove     "
17
27
2      12
22
    ©Nahmint      "
17
27
2      12
22
   ©Franklin River    "
17
27
2      12
22
,. . .   ©Underwood   Cove   ....  "
17
27
2      12
22
"      ©Port   Alberni      "
17
27
3      13
23
"      ©Ecoole      "
17
27
3      13
23
"  ©Davis Island   "
17
27
3      13
23
"      ©Sechart      "
17
27
3      13
23
    ©Lucky  Creek      "
17
27
3      13
23
"     Ucluelet     "
17
27
3      13
23
"     ©Port Albion      "
(Ucluelet Arm)
17
27
3      13
23
    Tofino       "
17
27
3      13
23
     Clayoquot       "
17
27
3      13
23
"     ©Kakawis      "
17
27
3      13
23
"     ©Ahousat      "
17
27
3      13
23
"    ©Matilda   Creek   (Watson's).  "
17
27
3      13
23
"  . .  Matilda Creek  (Gibson's)   . .   "
17
27
3      13
23
    Riley's   Cove     "
17
27
3      13
23
"      ©Hesquiat      "
17
27
4      14
24
Nootka Cannery      "
6
16
26
4      14
24
    Ceepeecee      "
6
16
26
4      14
24
"     ©McBride   Bay      "
6
16
26
4      14
24
   Hecate     "
6
16
26
4      14
24
"      ©Tahsis
6
16
26
4      14
24
    ©Espinosa     "
6
16
26
4      14
24
"     ©Queen's Cove     "
6
16
26
4     —
—
"     Cachelot      "
	
	
	
4      14
24
    ©Easy Creek      "
6
16
26
4      14
24
    ©Chamiss   Bay      "
6
16
26
4      14
24
     ©Caledonia       "
6
16
26
4      14
24
"     ©Kyuquot Village    "
6
16
26
4      14
24
....   ©Quatsino  Cannery   ....  "
6
16
26
4      14
24
     ©Koprino       "
6
16
26
5      15
25
"     ©Quatsino Village     "
6
16
26
5      15
25     1
    ©Jeune   Landing      "
6
16
26
5      15
25    A
  PORT ALICE  Lv.
5
15
25
noti<;-
-Where
no date i.s shown steamship does
not c
all.
landing,
mthbound   call
©Call  made  when  business offers. ©Bo:
©Call   is  made  northbound  each   trip.     The   :
will be made if business offers.
©Steamship will not sail northbound prior to 11:59 p.m. on
advertised date.
©Arrival time at Victoria is approximate and not guaranteed,
being governed by weather and tidal conditions and freight
loadings.
FARES
West Coast Vancouver Island Service
Minimum Return Fare from Victoria to Port Alice, $39.00
(Berth and Meals Included)
S.S. "Princess Maquinna"
Accommodation
Rooms 3, 4, 6, 7, 9, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 24 to 38
inclusive 40, Double lower and single upper
berths Saloon entrance only
Rooms 39, 41 to 50 inclusive 52, Double lower and
single  upper berths—Deck  entrance only
Rooms 5, 11, 12, 20, 21, 22, 23 Single lower and
single upper berths—Inside rooms
Rooms 1, 2, 8, 10 Single lower and single upper berths
—Outside rooms
DIMENSIONS   OF   BERTHS—Lower   Berths,   6'x3'f
Single Lower Berths,  6'x2'6".
";   Upper   and
S.S. "Princess Norah"
Accommodation
ROUND TRIP FARES
Berth   I                1 ©     ©
Rate          For          For
One           2 hi         3 in
Adult        Room       Room
Rooms  1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8,
O   in    11    17    14   IS      Summer   Sailings,
c'     i     iViii   \      June 21 to Sept. 1
Single  beds   (3  feet            inclusive.
$ 49.00
$ 98.00
$137.00
'<£d  S°V*!rth  ,                 Spring and  Fall
Shower bath and                   Sailings
toilet  (See note 1)
45.00
90.00
129.00
Rooms  122,    124,    127,    129     8uaimer   Sailings,
Deluxe    rooms    each     June 21 to Sept. l
With    twil    beds     ^              Inclusive.
108.00
feet  wide)   tub   bath        Spring and Fall
and toilet                                Sailines
98.00
Rooms 102, 104, 105, 106, 107, 108, 109, 110,
111, 112, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118, 119,
120, 121, 123, 125, 126, 128, 131 Double
lower, single upper and sofa berth (see
note 1)
Rooms 138, 140, 141, 142, 143 145 Single
lower, single upper and sofa berth (See
note 1)
39.00
78.00
117.00
Rooms   100, 103 Double lower and single upper
berths
Rooms   132, 134, 135, 137, 144, 146, 147, 149
Single lower and single  upper berths
Rooms   130,   133,   136,   139   Single   lower  and
single upper berth—Bibby rooms
39.00
78.00
INFORMATION     FOR     PASSENGERS
CONNECTIONS
Passengers may leave Seattle on the Company's regular steamship at
9:00 a.m. day of sailing, due Victoria I :00 p.m., and may return from
Victoria on regular 4:30 p.m. (or 5 p.m.) steamship day of arrival of
West Coast steamship.
Passengers may leave Vancouver on the Company's regular steamship at
10:30 a.m., due Victoria 2:40 p.m., returning on regular 1 :45 p.m. or
12 midnight steamship day of arrival  of West Coast steamship.
STOPOVERS
Round-trip tickets do not permit stopover at way ports.
CHILDREN'S FARES
Children five years of age and under twelve years will be charged half
minimum fare plus full premium  (if any).
Children two years of age and under five will -be charged $6.00 round
trip, which  fare will entitle them to separate seat  in dining saloon, but
if separate berth  is required, charge will  be  the same as for children
between five and twelve years of age.
Children under two years of age will be carried free when accompanied
by parent or guardian.
EXCLUSIVE USE OF ROOMS
Two full  fares, plus full premium   (if any)   will be charged for exclusive
use of any two-berth room during the tourist season, and Selling Agent
will stamp or write across face of ticket "EXCLUSIVE USE" and amount
collected.
THREE-BERTH ROOMS
©The company reserves the right to berth three passengers in any room
containing double lower, single upper and sofa berth, when same is not
occupied by married couples.   ©Three persons cannot be accommodated
in rooms where no rate  is shown.
BERTH LIGHTS
All   berths  on   "Princess   Norah"   and   lower   berths   only   on   "Princess
Maquinna"  are equipped  with  electric  berth   light.
For Reservations
On Alaska Steamships apply to nearest
Canadian Pacific Agent, or to
PASSENGER AGENTS IN THE UNITED STATES
ATLANTA,   GA.
BOSTON,   MASS.
BUFFALO,  N. Y.
CHICAGO,   ILL.
CINCINNATI,   0.
CLEVELAND,  0.
DALLAS,  TEXAS
DETROIT,   MICH.
HONOLULU,   T.H.
INDIANAPOLIS,   IND.
KANSAS CITY,  M0.
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
MEMPHIS, TENN.
MILWAUKEE, WIS.
MINNEAPOLIS,   MINN.
NEW YORK,   N. Y.
OMAHA,   NEB.
PHILADELPHIA,   PA.
PITTSBURGH,   PA.
PORTLAND,   ORE.
ST. LOUIS, M0.
ST.   PAUL,   MINN.
SAN  FRANCISCO,  CAL.
SEATTLE,   WASH.
SPOKANE,   WASH.
TAC0MA, WASH.
WASHINGTON, D. C.
404 Citz.  &  Southn.  Nat.
Bk.  Bldg.
405 Boylston  St.
22  Court St.
71  E. Jackson Blvd.
201  Dixie Terminal Bldg.
1010  Chester Ave.
1212   Kirby  Building
1231   Washington  Blvd.
Travel Department
Merchants Bank Building
201-2  Waldheime Bldg.
621  So.  Grand Ave.
36  Porter Building
1014 Warner Theatre Bldg.
611   2nd  Ave.  South
Can.   Pac.  Bldg.,  Madison
Ave.  at  44 th
803  W.  O. W.  Building
1500  Locust  Street
Koppers Bldg.,  444   7th Ave.
626 S. W. Broadway
418  Locust St.
Fourth and Cedar
152  GeaTy St.
1320  4th Ave.
Old National Bank Bldg.
1113   Pacific  Ave.
14th and New York Ave. N.W.
W. A. Shackleford
Gen.  Agt.,  Pass'r Dept.
L.   R.   Hart
Gen.   Agt.,  Pass'r Dept.
W. P. Wass
Gen.  Agt.,  Pass'r  Dept.
T. J. Wall
Gen.   Agt..   Rail   Pass'r
S.  E. Corhin
Gen.  Agt., Pass'r Dept.
G.   H.  Griffin
Gen.  Agt.,  Pass'r  Dept.
P.   G.  Jefferson
Hist.   Pass'r  Rep.
M.   E.   Malone
Gen.  Agt.,  Pass'r Dept.
Theo.   H.   Davies & Co.
D. W.  Allan
Trav.  Pass'r Agent
R.  G.   Norris
City  Pass'r  Agent
W.   Mcllroy
Gen.  Agt.,  Pass'r  Dept.
J.  C. Carey
Dist.  Freight Agent
J. A.   Millington
Gen.  Agt.,  Soo  Line
H.   M.  Tait
Gen.   Agt.,  Pass'r  Dept.
J.  E. Roach
Gen.  Agt.,  Rail  Pass'r
H. J.  Clark
Trav.  Pass'r Agent
E. A.  Kenney
Gen.  Agt.,  Pass'r Dept.
W.   N.   McKendry
City  Pass'r  Agent
W.  H.  Deacon
Gen.  Agt.,  Pass'r Dept.
G.  P. Carbrey
Gen.  Agt.,  Pass'r  Dept.
W.  H.  Lennon
Gen.  Agt.,   Rail,  Soo Line
F. L.  Nason
Gen.  Agt.,  Pass'r Dept.
E. L. Sheehan
Gen.  Agt.,  Pass'r  Dept.
E.  S.   McPherson
Spokane  Inter'l  Riy.
L.   N. Jones
City  Pass'r  Agent
BANFF, ALTA.
CALGARY, ALTA.
MONTREAL,  QUE.
MONTREAL,  QUE.
NORTH   BAY,  ONT.
OTTAWA,  ONT.
QUEBEC, QUE.
REGINA,   SASK.
SAINT JOHN, N.B.
TORONTO,   ONT.
VANCOUVER, B.C.
VICTORIA,   B.C.
WINNIPEG,   MAN.
PASSENGER AGENTS IN CANADA
Canadian  Pacific  Station
Canadian  Pacific  Station
Windsor Station
201  St. James  St.  W.
8 7  Main St.  W.
83   Sparks   Sf.
Canadian  Pacific  Station
40 King St.
,  King  an
.  Hastings  St.
1102  Government St.
Main  and  Portage
Yonge
J.   C.   Pike
Asst.  Dist.  Pass
G.   D.   Brophy
Dist.  Pass'r  Agent
P.   E.   Gingras
Dist. Pass'r Agent
F.   C.   Lydon
Gen.  Agt.,  Rail Pass'r
R. Y.  Daniaud
Dist.  Pass'r Agent
J.  A.   McGill
Gen.  Agt.,  Pass'r  Dept.
C.   A.   Lanoevin
Gen.  Agt.,  Pass'r  Dept.
J.  W.   Dawson
Dist.  Pass'r Agent
H. C. James
Dist.   Pass'r Agent
C.   B.   Andrews
Dfct.  Pass'r Agent
F.   H.   Daly
Gen.  Agt.,  Pass'r Dept.
J.   Macfarlane
Gen.  Agt.,  Pass'r Dept.
E.  A.   McGuinness
Gen.  Agt.,  Pass'r Dept.
HOT AND COLD RUNNING WATER
All  rooms on both steamships have hot and cold  running water in each
room.
BATHS
Passengers should apply to Steward or Stewardess for use of public baths.
BARBERS
Steamships carry barbers.
MEAL SERVICE
In   addition   to  breakfast,   luncheon   and   dinner,   light   refreshments   are
also served in dming saloon at 10 p.m. without extra charge.
Table reservations should be made with Second Steward on embarkation.
 (ixMjovQjua^
VANCOUVER ISLANDS
WEST COAST
UMIMIl
'GTON
VANCOUVER ISLANDS
WEST COAST
U.S.A.
SEATTLE
 Apply to Nearest Canadian Pacific Agent
or to
PASSENGER AGENTS IN THE UNITED STATES
ATLANTA, GA
BOSTON, MASS.
BUFFALO, N.Y.
CHICAGO, ILL.
CINCINNATI,  0.
CLEVELAND, 0.
DALLAS, TEXAS
DETROIT, MICH.
HONOLULU, T.H.
INDIANAPOLIS, IND.
KANSAS CITY, MO.
LOS ANGELES,  CAL.
MEMPHIS,  TENN.
MILWAUKEE, WIS.
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
NEW YORK, N. Y.
OMAHA,  NEB.
PHILADELPHIA,  PA.
PITTSBURGH,  PA.
PORTLAND, ORE.
ST. LOUIS, MO.
ST.  PAUL,  MINN.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
SEATTLE, WASH.
SPOKANE, WASH.
TACOMA, WASH.
WASHINGTON,   D. C.
W. A. Shackleford
Gen. Agt., Pass'r Dept.
L. R. Hart
Gen. Agt., Pass'r Dept.
W. P. Wass
Gen. Agt., Pass'r Dept.
T. J. Wall
Gen. Agt., Rail Pass'r
A. D. Macdonald
Gen. Agt., Pass'r Dept.
G. H. Griffin
Gen. Agt., Pass'r Dept.
P. G. Jefferson
Dist. Pass'r Rep.
M. E. Malone
Gen. Agt., Pass'r Dept.
Theo. H. Davies & Co.
Agents
D. W. Allan
Trav. Pass'r Agent
R. G. Norris
City Pass'r Agent
H. A. Lee
Gen. Agt., Pass'r Dept.
P. D. Salmon
Dist. Freight Agent
J. A. Millington
Gen. Agent, Soo Line
H. M. Tait
Gen. Agt., Pass'r Dept.
J. E. Roach
Gen. Agt., Rail Pass'r
H. J. Clark
TraVi Pass'r Agent
E. A. Kenney
Gen. Agt., Pass'r Dept.
W. N. McKendry
City Pass'r Agent
W. H.  Deacon
Gen. Agt., Pass'r Dept.
G. P. Carbrey
Gen. Agt., Pass'r Dept.
W. H. Leimon
Gen. Agt., Rail, Soo Line
S. E. Corbin
Gen. Agt., Pass'r Dept.
E. L. Sheehan
Gen. Agt., Pass'r Dept.
E. S. McPherson
Spokane  Inter'!  Riy
L. N. Jones
City Pass'r Agent
14th and New York Ave. N.W. C. E. Phelps
Gen. Agt., Pass'r Dept.
404 Citz. & Southn. Nat.
Bk. Bldg.
405 Boylston St.
22 Court St.
71 E. Jackson Blvd.
201 Dixie Terminal Bldg.
1010 Chester Ave.
1212 Kirby Building
1231 Washington Blvd.
Travel Department
Merchants Bank Bldg.
201-2 Waldheim Bldg.
621 So. Grand Ave.
36 Porter Building
1014 Warner Theatre Bldg
611 2nd Ave. South
Can. Pac. Bldg.,
Madison Ave. at 44 th
803 W. 0. W. Building
1500 Locust Street
Koppers Bldg., 444 7th Ave,
626 S. W. Broadway
418 Locust St.
Fourth and Cedar
152 Geary St.
1320 4th Ave.
Old National Bank Bldg.
1113 Pacific Ave.
BANFF, ALTA.
CALGARY, ALTA.
MONTREAL, QUE.
MONTREAL, QUE.
NORTH BAY, ONT.
OTTAWA, ONT.
QUEBEC,  QUE.
REGINA, SASK.
SAINT  JOHN,   N.B.
TORONTO, ONT.
VANCOUVER,  B. C.
VICTORIA, B. C.
WINNIPEG, MAN.
PASSENGER AGENTS IN CANADA
Canadian Pacific Station
Canadian Pacific Station
Windsor Station
201 St. James St. W.
87 Main St. W.
83 Sparks St.
Palais Station
Canadian Pacific Station
40 King St.
Can. Pac. Bldg.,
King and Yonge
434 W. Hastings St.
1102 Government St.
Main and Portage
E. Officer
Special Passenger Rep.
J. W. Dawson
Dist. Pass'r Agent
P. E. Gingras
Dist. Pass'r Agent
F. C. Lydon
Gen. Agt., Rail Pass'r
R. Y. Daniaud
Dist. Pass'r Agent
J. A. McGill
Gen. Agt., Pass'r Dept.
C. A. Langevin
Gen. Agt., Pass'r Dept.
J. C. Pike
Dist. Pass'r Agent
C. E. Cameron
Dist. Pass'r Agent
C. B. Andrews
Asst. Gen. Pass'r Agent
F. H. Daly
Gen. Agt., Pass'r Dept.
J. Macfarlane
Gen. Agt., Pass'r Dept.
E. A. McGuirmess
Gen. Agt., Pass'r Dept.
2595
LITHO IN CANADA
 a:   .-.■ .itotoOi.-,, •''■'.:.
C0R5T
1. VICTORIA, B.C. Leaving Victoria, the beautiful Capital
City of British Columbia, in the evening, steamship proceeds through the
Strait of Juan de Fuca, with the snow-capped Olympic Mountains of
Northern Washington, on the left, arriving at Port Renfrew in the early
morning hours.
2. PORT RENFREW Port Renfrew is situated at the head
of San Juan Inlet and at the mouth of the San Juan and Cordon Rivers, a
small but beautifully situated village, the principal industries being logging and salmon canning. There is excellent trout and salmon fishing in
season, and good opportunities for shooting bear, deer, goose, duck or brant.
3. BAMFIELD Shortly after leaving Clo-oose we pass Cape
Beale, marking the entrance to Barkley Sound, and arrive at Bamfield, an
Imperial Government cable station, being the terminus of the "All-Red"
cable to Australia and New Zealand via Fanning Island. Bamfield was
named after W. C. Bamfield, who came to the West Coast on the H.M.S.
"Constance" in 1846 and was later appointed Indian Agent. The longest
portion of the "All-Red" cable lies between Bamfield and Fanning Island—
3,540 miles. The cable was first successfully laid in 1902, but with the
rapidly increasing business of later years it was found necessary to lay
an additional cable. Bamfield is the Lifeboat Service station for the
West Coast.
4. UCLUELET Ucluelet Harbour is a well sheltered Inlet, about
five miles long, situated at the west end of Barkley Sound and protected
from the Pacific swell by several outlying islands. It is the base of a
large fishing fleet and has several fine lakes and small rivers in the vicinity,
which offer good sport to the angler, and some delightful gardens. Ucluelet
proper lies on the west side of the harbour, while directly across on the
east side is Port Weeks.   Ucluelet wharf on the west side is at the end of
the now partially completed Ucluelet-Long Beach-Tofino road, which when completed, will be an extension of the Vancouver Island main highway, giving access
to Long Beach, twelve miles long and one-quarter wide, probably one of the finest
ocean beaches in North America.
5. CLAYOQUOT SOUND Three hours' steaming from Ucluelet
brings us into Clayoquot Sound, a name taken from the Indian word, "Another"
or "Different." Calls are first made at Tofino; then at Clayoquot on Stubbs
Island, two miles across the Sound. Clayoquot is situated on a long, half-moon,
white sand beach, running out to a long spit, and a pleasant walk of about a mile
through the woods brings one to the open ocean on the other side of the island.
Clayoquot is the headquarters for a large fishing fleet. On leaving Clayoquot, a call
is made at the Roman Catholic Indian Mission School at Kakawis and several
fishing plants in Matilda Creek before proceeding to Nootka.
6. NOOTKA SOUND This Sound, one of the largest and most
beautiful on the West Coast, was discovered by Capt. James Cook in 1778, who
landed at Friendly Cove, a charming inlet at the entrance to the Sound, named
by the Indians "Yukquot" or "Yucuat," derived from "Yukwitt" to blow with
wind; "Ant," people or village, meaning "a village exposed to the wind." Nootka
is probably the most interesting historical port on the West Coast of North
America. Captain Cook first named the Sound "King George's Sound," this being
later changed to Nootka. He was hospitably received by Chief Maquinna of the
Nootka Indians. Friendly Cove was again visited in 1788 by Lieut. John Meares,
in the ship "Felice," who erected a small trading post and built in the same
year the first vessel to be built on the West Coast of America. A small Roman
Catholic Church now stands on the spot where this vessel was built. It was at
Friendly Cove that Capt. George Vancouver met Bodega y Quadra, the Spanish
Commander, and formally took possession of the lands for Great Britain in
August, 1792. A few miles further up the Sound is Nootka Cannery where,
after a brief stop, the steamship proceeds through a beautiful narrow
passage between the mountains, called Tahsis Canal.
7. ESPERANZA INLET This large Inlet was also discovered
and named by Capt. Cook in 1778. Calls are made in the Inlet at Cee-
peecee, Port Tahsis, Zeballos and Espinosa, before passing again into the
open sea en route to Kyuquot Sound.
8. KYUQUOT SOUND A call is sometimes made at Cachalot, a former whaling station, now converted into a fish reducing plant-
one of the largest on the coast. Calls are also matte at Chamiss Bay, and
at the Indian Village of Kyuquot. There being no wharf at the latter
port, landing is made by boat. Passing a maze of rocky islands at the
entrance of the Sound, the ship now rounds Cape Cook, off which point
may be seen Solander Island, the home of a large colony of sea lions.
9. QUATSINO SOUND The first call is at Winter Harbour,
near the entrance on the north side; then a few miles further on Quatsino
Village. The ship then proceeds down the southeast arm to Port Alice, the
terminus of the voyage and the site of a large pulp mill. After a stay of
several hours at Port Alice, the homeward voyage commences. Before
leaving the Sound a call is sometimes made at Spry Camp, at the extreme
end of the north-west arm, which is entered through a beautiful narrow
tidal channel.
 WEST COAST
THE Indians of the West Coast of Vancouver Island are principally of the Nootka and Kwakiutl tribes, the former
predominating.   Although the influence of civilization has had much to do with changing the mode of living of these
aborigines, much remains to show that in earlier days they were a highly cultured race, enjoying a normal and happy
existence and making the best use of the means of living which nature had put into their hands.
Even today the dugout canoes, cut from a single log of fir, are the most seaworthy of small craft, and widely used
up and down the coast. At Kyuquot Village, Indians come out through the surf in their canoes, to take off mail and
baggage from the steamship.
Still remaining are many examples of Indian totem poles for which the natives of the North West Pacific Coast
have always been noted. At Friendly Cove, near the entrance of Nootka Sound, are several interesting examples of
this weird Indian art. The grotesque figures of the totem poles symbolize characters and events in the legendary history
of the tribes, and some more recent examples have been interpreted to include a figure representing Captain James
Cook, who with Lieutenant Bligh (later Captain Bligh of H.M.S. "Bounty" fame), first visited Friendly Cove in 1778.
The Indians of this district are still noted for their skill in basket weaving and
offer their wares for sale to tourists at various wharves along the way.
The strange practice of shaping the head by means of strapping a board across
the child's forehead has been discontinued, but a few examples resulting from this
unusual custom are to be found amongst the older members of the tribes.
On the shore of the Tahsis Canal, through which the ship proceeds north from
Nootka Inlet, may be seen an Indian grave, surmounted by a small house and surrounded by a tiny stockade; a method of burial which is still common with the
Indians of the district.
On the whole a jovial and carefree people, these Indians offer an interesting
study. Many opportunities for meeting these people are afforded to travellers during this leisurely and picturesque cruise along the Pacific Coast.
r^m
%://&
%^%.
ABOUT THE WEST COAST
THE West Coast may well be called
the Canadian Norway, with its rugged
and deeply indented coast line, and
mountainous, heavily-timbered slopes that
drop sheer into the water. Little villages
are found along the fiord-like bays and
inlets, devoted to fishing and lumbering;
Indian settlements, too, and interesting
totem poles with curious Indian folklore.
It is a country without railways, automobiles, moving pictures or electric light; to
all intents and purposes the same as a
hundred years ago, with the exception of
a few modern fishing plants at isolated
and widely-separated ports along the coast.
Historical interest in the West Coast
centres on Nootka Sound, which was first
visited by Captain James Cook in 1778,
who made Friendly Cove, at the entrance
to the Sound, his headquarters for
further exploration. Lieutenant John Meares visited Nootka in 1788
with two ships, constructing a small trading post. He and his men
were later captured and imprisoned by Spaniards, which action nearly
precipitated war between England and Spain; but after numerous
diplomatic .exchanges an agreement was reached called the Nootka
Convention, by the terms of which Spain formally acknowledged
England's sovereignty in Northwest America.
Captain George Vancouver was sent out by the British Government in 1792 to Nootka'to take formal possession of the territory,
and the record of his meeting with the Spanish Commander, Bodega y Quadra, will be found in the book
of Captain Vancouver's voyages. Two sentences from
his journal with reference to the West Coast are of
particular interest: "To describe the beauties of the
region will, on some future occasion, be a very
ful task to the pen of a skilful panegyrist.
The serenity of the climate, the innumerable pleasing landscapes and the abundant fertility that unassisted Nature puts
forth, require only to be nourished by the
industry of man, with villages, mansions,
cottages and other buildings,
to render it the most lovely
country that can be imagined."
 ^
CHEDULE
Sailings, Victoria, B. C, at 11 p.m.
"Princess Maquinna," June 1, July 1-11-21, August 1-11-21
"Princess Norah," June 11-21, July 6-16-26, Aug. 6-16-24,
Sept.  1-11-21
Read Down
Ports of Call
Read Up
First Day       Lv VICTORIA©
Ar.
Eighth Day
Second Day
'   Port Renfrew
ii        ii
«        ii        1
© Clo-oose
ii
ii        ii
ii        ii        1
'   Bamfield 	
ii
ii        ii
ii        ii        1
©Sarita Bay
ii
Eighth Day
ii        ii        i
'  © Ecoole	
ii
ii        ii
ii        ii        1
'   Kildonan 	
ii        ii
)i        ii        1
© Port Alberni
n        ii
Third Day
'   ©Toquart 	
(Lucky Creek)
n
ii        ii
ii        ii        1
'   Ucluelet 	
ii        ii
ii        ii        >
'   Tofino 	
ii
»        ii
ii        ii        >
    Clayoquot  	
ii        ii
ii        ii        >
© Kakawis
ii        ii
ii           ii            y
'   Ahousat 	
ii        ii
»           »»            i
'   © Refuge Cove ...
ii
>i        ii
11           ii            i
© Hesquiat
ii
Seventh Day
Fourth Day
'       Nootka Cannery .
ii       ii
ii        ii        >
'  © Danzig Mines ....
ii       ii
ii        ii        i
'   Ceepeecee 	
ii       ii
ii        ii        i
'   Port Tahsis	
>>       »
11        ii        1
© Hecate
ii       ii j
11        ii        i
'     © Esperanza Hotel.
ii       ii
ii        ii        i
'   Zeballos 	
»       »
ii        ii        i
'  © Espinosa   .....
....
»>       ii
ii        ii        i
'   © Chamiss Bay
»»       ii
ii        ii        i
*     ©Kyuquot Village
»       n
11        11        1
'     © Winter Harbour
ii       ii
Fifth Day
'     © Quatsino Village
ii       ii
ii        ii        i
'      ©Jeune Landing .
Sixth Day
A
j  PORT ALICE
Lv.
Fifth Day
V
NOTE.—Where no date is shown steamship does not call.
© Call made when business offers. © Boat landing.
© Call is made northbound each trip. The southbound call will be
made if business offers.
©Steamship will not sail northbound prior to 11:59 p.m. on advertised date.
© Arrival time at Victoria is approximately 1:00 p.m., being governed
by weather and tidal conditions and the amount of freight business to
be transacted.   Connections are not guaranteed.
The times of arrival and departure at intermediate ports will be followed as closely as possible, but are subject to tidal and weather condition
and to change without notice.        m^^^mam^
F
fl RES
Minimum Return Fare from Victoria, f|      | $42*90
(Berth and Meals Included)
Sc     «r>   • Kl L" ROUND TRIP FARES
.S.    Princess Norah Berth ®  ©
Kate For For
Accommodation A°»e     2 in     sin
Adult       Room Room
UPPER DECK
(a) Wmm 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8,     Summer Sailings,
■ 9, 10, 11, 12, 14, 15—    June 1 to Sept. 5      * cy qr\ Cinq fin *14ft 7fl
■ Single bed Oft.wide), Inclusive * -)Zyu J1^™ *I«./U
I single upper and sofa
I berth,    shower    bath
I and toilet.   (See Note      Spring and Fall ^ ^
I 1.) Sailings 48.90     97.80    140.70
LOWER DECK
(b) Rooms 100,   103   —   Double
lower and single upper All Year 42.90       85.80
berths.
(c) Rooms 102, 104, 105, 106,
107, 108, 109, 110,
111, 112, 114, 115,
116,   117,   118,   119,
120,  121,  123,  125— All Year 42.90       85.80     128.70
Double lower, single
upper and sofa berth.
(See Note 1.)
(d) Rooms  122,  124,  127,  129—     Summer Sailings 115 80
De   luxe   rooms   each JuneT1 *° SePl- 5                      P           	
with twin beds (3 ft. Inclusive
wide), tub,  bath and Spring and Fall ioc en
toilet. Sailings                          IU5.5U      	
(e) Rooms 126, 128, 131—Double
lower,    single    upper A? on       fi«; fin     lP«7n
and sofa berth.    (See All Year *zyu       5:>-5U     ,*©/U
Note 1.)
(f) Rooms 132,  134,  135,  137—
Singlelower and single All Year 42.90       85.80
upper berth. ,
(g) Rooms 130,  133,  136,  139—
Single lower and single 47 on       or on
upper berth — Bibby All Year *zyu       0D0U
Rooms.
(h) Rooms 138,   140,   141,   142,
143,    145   —   Single
lower,    single    upper at on      cc on     i7Qin
and sofa berth.  Deck All Year 42.90      85.80     128.70
entrance.    (See   Note
1.)
(i)  Rooms 144,  146,  147, 149—
Single lower and single All Year 42.90      85.80     	
upper berth.
® The Company reserves the right to berth three passengers in a three-berth room where not
occupied by married couple.
© IMPORTANT—Three persons cannot be accommodated in rooms where no rate is shown.
DIMENSIONS OF BERTHS—Uppers,  6 ft.  3 in. x 2 ft.  6 in.; Single Lowers,  6 ft.
3 in. x 2 ft. 6 in.; Double Lowers, 6 ft. 3 in. x 3 ft. 6 ins.; Sofas, 6 ft. 3 in. x
2 ft. 6 in.
r r     un   . kJ ,1 ROUND TRIP FARES
S.S.    Princess Maquinna Berth     Berth
Fare Fare
Accommodation f*      *»,
UPPER DECK
(a) Rooms 7, 9, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 24 to 38 inclusive, 40—    *47 ^    *fll- fin
Double lower and single upper berths. *tz.yu    joD.SU
(b) Rooms 39, 41 to 50 inclusive, 52—Double lower and single       A1 Qft       flI- Qn
upper berths.   Deck entrance only. ™yu       o:>oU
(c) Rooms 5, 6, 11, 12, 20, 21, 22, 23—Single lower and single      A1 on      Cr fin
upper berths—Inside rooms. .     ^zyu       o:>w
(d) Rooms 1, 2, 8, 10—Single lower and single upper berths—      a-) on      qc cn
Outside rooms. *Z'VU       o:>tfU
(e) Rooms 3, 4—Single lower and single upper berths—Out-       47 on      flq fin
side rooms. f-fc.>u       op.ou
DIMENSIONS OF BERTHS—Lower Berths,  6 ft. x 3 ft. 6 in.; Upper and Single Lower
Berths, 6 ft. x 2 ft. 6 in.
FE
ffllrt
J-
"
UKE
ABOUND VANCOUVER ISLAND
S.S.     Princess Norah
JUNE 29  -  JULY 6, 1939
Sailing from Vancouver 2:00 p.m. and Victoria 7:30 p.m.,
Thursday, June 29, 1939, and due to arrive Vancouver on
return at 9:00 a.m., Thursday, July 6.
Local steamer connecting from Seattle.
Fare from Vancouver
or Victoria	
Fare from Seattle	
(Including berth and meals)
$5500
$60 00
Minimum
Rooms 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 14, 15 carry
premium of $10.00 per berth and $20.00 per room in addition to minimum fare.
Rooms 122, 124, 127, 129 carry premium of $30.00 per
room in addition to minimum fare.
Calls are made at the ten principal ports on the West
Coast and cruise is then continued around the Island,
with next call at Alert Bay. This is the first port of call
of our Alaska steamers and the Indian village and totem
poles at this place are always of interest to the tourist.
The return route is by the uinside passage/' through
Johnstone Strait, Seymour Narrows and the Gulf of
Georgia, with a day spent in cruising to the head of
Knight Inlet, one of the most beautiful fiords on the
Pacific Coast.
Calls are made the following day at Campbell River,
famous for its deep-sea salmon fishing; at Comox and
at Powell River, home of British Columbia's largest pulp
and paper mill, where the evening is spent and steamer
sails at midnight for Vancouver.
  WEST (OK
^
aticotu>£/L
MmA
ju/nbzX
1939
STEAMER "PRINCESS MAQUINNA"
PROMENADE DECK
-*-*
aig Jo,
,G|S
LUBBBMB
UPPER DECK
STEAMER "PRINCESS NORAH"
LOWER DECK
INFORMATION     FOR    PASSENGERS
CONNECTIONS
Passengers may leave Seattle on the Company's regular steamship at
9:00 a.m. day of sailing, due Victoria 12:50 p.m., and may return from
Victoria on regular 4:30 p.m. (or 5 p.m.) steamship day of arrival of
West Coast steamship.
Passengers may leave Vancouver on the Company's regular steamship
at 10:30 a.m., due Victoria 2:40 p.m., returning on regular 1:45 p.m.
or 12 midnight steamship day of arrival of West Coast steamship.
STOPOVERS
Round-trip tickets do not permit stopover at way ports.
CHILDREN'S FARES
Children five years of age and under twelve years will be charged half
minimum fare plus full premium  (if any).
Children two years of age and under five will be charged $6.60 round
trip, which fare will entitle them to separate seat in dining saloon,
but if separate berth is required, charge will be the same as for children between
five and twelve years of age.
Children under two years of age will be carried free when accompanied by parent
or guardian.
EXCLUSIVE USE OF ROOMS
Two full fares, plus full premium (if any) will be charged for exclusive use of
any two-berth room during the tourist season, and Selling Agent will stamp or
write across face of ticket "EXCLUSIVE USE" and amount collected.
THREE-BERTH ROOMS
(pThe company reserves the right to berth three passengers in any room containing
double lower, single upper and sofa berth, when same is not occupied by married
couples.   ©Three  persons cannot  be accommodated  in rooms where no rate  is
BERTH LIGHTS
"Princess Norah" are equipped with electric berth light.
HOT AND COLD RUNNING WATER
on both steamships have hot and cold running water in
Steamships carry barbers.
MEAL SERVICE
In addition to breakfast, luncheon and dinner, light refreshments art
 SCEN
|ToSJ|
^M
1
j
HjTh    r
m M k M
\
\
USURIOUS
S&teeM.
j Mm
 TO
VICTORIA
Sail from Vancouver 10 a.m. through Active Pass to
Victoria. Ample time for sightseeing or shopping.
Bus via scenic Saanich Peninsula to Sidney . . .then
cruise through the Gulf Islands, arriving * m ~f*
Vancouver   8:30   p.m.   (Bus   fare   included).     ■*•/«
NANAIMO
Six convenient daily sailings each way between Vancouver and Nanaimo. Enjoy the sun and sea air on
your delightful trip across the Straits of *— ~g.
Georgia  *-*J
SIDNEY
Daily cruises from Vancouver at 1:00 p.m. to Sidney
on Vancouver Island. Leave Sidney 5:15 p.m. via the
lovely Gulf Islands route. Be sure to take $-» *%*%
your camera       <3*\t\J
VICTORIA -PORT ANGELiS
Day and evening cruises from Victoria to Port Angeles,
Washington. Your Princess steamer takes you past
some of the coast's most magnificent moun- c«_ ,rt
tains •   _   ... ^J.OU
Contact   your   Canadian   Pacific   agent   for
sailing  times  and  further  information.    All
times   quoted   Pacific   Standard.    Add   one
hour for  Daylight Saving Time.
Ifi Vancouver phone PAcific 2212.

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