The Chung Collection

Chung Logo

The Chung Collection

Princess Kathleen clippings Canadian Pacific Railway. British Columbia Coast Steamship Service 1975

Item Metadata

Download

Media
chungtext-1.0363328.pdf
Metadata
JSON: chungtext-1.0363328.json
JSON-LD: chungtext-1.0363328-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): chungtext-1.0363328-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: chungtext-1.0363328-rdf.json
Turtle: chungtext-1.0363328-turtle.txt
N-Triples: chungtext-1.0363328-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: chungtext-1.0363328-source.json
Full Text
chungtext-1.0363328-fulltext.txt
Citation
chungtext-1.0363328.ris

Full Text

 M ■'„.
lilllllll^'fil
^^
d^1
JP
•p&c
w
 11111
'':■■::■ ■
PPP
A \A°rS     ?o'\^A
4r        x^O^0
^o^°°°> *&
ttiZ.%1-%*■***'
„ yuV-°n„ seeo
f^r^-
f We v ^eV^
&
S^ea'
roe^
Qo'
k*soo
cw
VU^
^e^
ltotV-
fe»,;)
^«r
 Canadian Pacific Railway's Alaska Service
DINNER
i Apple, Tomato or Pineapple Juice
Sardines Parmesan      Ripe or Green Olives       Cheese Straws
Fruit Cocktail
Ox Tail Soup Clear Consomme
Combination Salad
Boiled Spring Salmon, Bechamel Sauce    Broiled Finnan Haddie, Drawn Butter
Apple Fritters, Maple Sauce
Baked York Ham, Raisin Sauce      Boiled Ox Tongue, Caper Sauce
Roast Prime Ribs of Beef, Brown Potato
Roast Young Turkey, Cranberry Sauce
Boiled, Browned or Mashed Potatoes       Vegetables in Season
Steamed Marmalade Pudding, Sweet Sauce Deep Fruit Pie
Sliced Peaches and Cream Neapolitan Ice Cream
Scotch Shortbread Assorted Cake
gorgonzola or canadian cream cheese       toasted crackers
Fresh Fruit
Tea Coffee Cocoa
(Hot or Iced)
Milk
Ala.-7-50     Printed in Canada
 Empress of Canada
Every third Friday—from Montreal and Quebec in
the St. Lawrence season; from Saint John, N.B., and the
following day, Halifax, during the winter months—
Empress of Canada, 20,000 tons of sea-going comfort,
leaves for Liverpool.
Re-designed to meet the needs and tastes of the
traveller of tomorrow, Empress of Canada is notable for
the spaciousness of her accommodation. Larger decks
for First Class and Tourist passengers, a very high
percentage of bedrooms with bath or shower and public
rooms of a high order are featured.
All white, relieved by a green riband, Empress of
Canada is an important link between Canada and Great
Britain, a true representative of the great white
Empresses that have shown the red and white checkered
house-flag of the Canadian Pacific around the world.
 ! CANADIAN PACIFIC RY. CO. STEAMSHIP LINE
British Columbia Coast Service
VANCOUVER to VICTORIA
On I>ate Stamped on Back
WHOLE STATEROOM
THE NUMBER OF WHICH IS INDICATED BY
PUNCH MARKS
On S.S.r......	
PASSENGER TO RETAIN
This Portion of Ticket
NOT GOOD FOR PASSAGE
This portion of Ticket is of NO VALUE
except to the passenger to identify
accommodation.
NOT TRA*tSF£!
OTL§33
Form 1260
STATEROOM  NUMBER
fO.OO
8.00
6.00
5.00
4.SO
4.00
3.50
3.00
2.75
2.50
2,oO
I.SO
f.OO
UNITS
l
2
3
4
5
6 [.7.
8
£
O
TENS
I
2
(
4
5
6
7
8
9
O
Hundreds
1
2
( s
A
B
C
D
	
 K
i
^p
pr
CERTIFICATE OF DISCHARGE
FOR SEAMEN
Issued by the
Marine and Fisheries
Dept. of Canada
Under R. S. of C. 1906
Chap. 113
 • * • •.*      I* ».«•■ ■
>
\
* % r
• •• ''
1
\  60
'-
\ *
1
w
h
y      ,
\ \                              l "
VTt
i
■
__J
  Alaska rd Yukon
via the "PRINCESS ROUTE"
Canadian Pacific Service
The high standard of service for which Canadian Pacific
Steamships, trains, hotels, aircraft, telegraphs and express are
noted is the result of hard-won experience.
History of the world's largest transportation system began
with the building of the first transcontinental railway in North
America. Added, almost automatically? in the years that followed,
steamship services across the Atlantic and the Pacific, telegraph
and express systems, and more recently, aircraft, rounded the
Canadian Pacific into a complete transportation company.
A natural corollary in keeping with the unspoken policy of
service to the passenger was the building of hotels, year-round
as well as summer resorts. Today, holiday shoppers can buy a
vacation all in one package. Your own agent or the nearest
Canadian Pacific office will help you plan your holiday whether
it be to Alaska, the Canadian Rockies, Central Canada, "Down
East" in Canada's Maritime Provinces or overseas. Reservations
for everything—sleeping-car, hotels, steamships—all come in the
one package.
GENERAL INFORMATION
VALUABLES: The Company will not be responsible for money,
jewelry, or other valuables of passengers. Passengers are advised
not to keep such articles in their stateroom, but should hand
them, sealed and marked with the owner's name, to the Purser
for deposit in his safe. Envelopes are provided by the Purser for
this purpose. No charge is made for storage, and the Company
undertakes no responsibility for loss or damage, however arising.
 CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY CO.
B.C. COAST STEAMSHIP SERVICE
Princess Kathleen
G. O. Hughes, Commanding
D. F. Reynolds, First Officer
A. Moffat, Chief Engineer
P. A. Trowsdale, Second Engineer
P. A. Hole, Purser
Mrs. D. C. Billings, Social Hostess
T. Aird, Chief Steward
Sailing from
Vancouver, B. C.
July 5, 1950
to
Southeastern Alaska Ports
 tfWVW
Approximate  Distances
Statute
Miles
Victoria to Vancouver      83
Vancouver to Ocean Falls   346
Ocean Falls to Prince Rupert  228
Prince Rupert to Ketchikan  105
Ketchikan to Petersburg  132
f    Petersburg to Juneau  121
=£    Juneau to Skagway   116
Information  for  Passengers
MAIL arriving on board ship at Prince Rupert or
Skagway will be delivered to rooms. Mail addressed to ship or in care of Company at Vancouver will be held at the Information Bureau
in Canadian Pacific Station at Vancouver until
called for. If not called for within 30 days it will
be returned to the sender or the Post Office.
TELEGRAMS for passengers in care of their ship
at any scheduled port of call will be delivered
on board.
PASSENGEES desiring to remain on board ship
at Skagway are requested to leave their names
and room numbers with Purser. Accommodation
and meals while ship is at Skagway will be charged
for at tariff rates, but passengers may leave their
baggage in rooms without charge.
WHITE PASS & YUKON EOUTE—Information
in regard to service from Skagway to Bennett,
Carcross, Whitehorse, or Dawson will be gladly
furnished at the Purser's office.
■J (An envelope for mailing this passenger
sr list may be obtained at the Purser's office)
I
S
 LIST OF  PASSENGERS
Akins,   Miss  Ada,   Cleveland,   Ohio.
Anderson, Dr. Frank, Vancouver, B. C.
AuWerter, Mr. and Mrs. John, Cleveland, Ohio.
Baldwin, Miss Ethel, Beverly Hills, Cal.
Bates, Dr. and Mrs. William, Philadelphia, Pa.
Baum, Edgar, Los Angeles, Cal.
Bell, Mrs. Florence, Cleveland, Ohio.
Beribow, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis, Seattle, Wn.
Benedict, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin, Los Angeles, Cal.
Berry, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel, Berkeley, Cal.
Blaney, Col. and Mrs. Geo., Centerville, Mass.
Blaney, Miss Marguerite, Centerville, Mass.
Blaney, Miss Alice, Centerville, Mass.
Borzell, Dr. and Mrs. Francis, Philadelphia, Pa.
Briedwell, Mrs. Agnes, Portland, Ore.
Brothers, Mrs. Gladys, Balboa Island, Cal.
Brothers, Miss Barbara, Balboa Island, Cal.
Brothers, Miss Jeanne, Balboa Island, Cal.
Brown,  Mrs.  Stella,  Glendale,  Cal.
Bugbee, Mrs. Florence, St. Louis, Mo.
Bugslag, Mrs. Vera, Victoria, B. C.
Bull, Mr. and Mrs. Charles, San Mateo, Cal.
Burke, Mr. and Mrs. B. G., Beverly Hills, Cal.
Burns, Mr. and Mrs. Allan, Hampstead, Que.
Burns, Ronald, Hampstead, Que.
Burns, Miss Marilyn, Hampstead, Que.
Busher,  Mrs.  Janet, Glendale,  Cal.
Cameron, Miss Jeanie, Prince Rupert, B. C.
Chechik, Miss Vera, Vancouver, B. C.
Clark, Miss Vena, Lancaster, Cal.
^Collins, Mr. and Mrs. Edward, San Francisco, Cal.
'Cragin, Dr. and Mrs. Robert, San Jose, Cal.
Cragin, Miss Carolyn, San Jose, Cal.
Cragin, James, San Jose, Cal.
Creber, Mr. and Mrs. John, Columbia, Mo.
Crivello, Mr. and Mrs. Jack, San Diego, Cal.
Crivello, Miss Esther, San Diego, Cal.
Crow, Miss Myrtle, San Francisco, Cal.
Custer, Miss Hermina, San Francisco, Cal.
Dainard, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred, Seattle, Wn.
Davis, Mrs. Grace, Auburn, N. Y.
Doane, Mrs. Eureth, St. Louis, Mo.
Drumm, William, Los Angeles, Cal.
Eagle, Miss Claudia, Temple City, Cal.
Ewing, Dr. and Mrs. Finis, Muskogee, Okla.
Ewing, Mr. and Mrs. Wallace, Altadena, Cal.
Faure, Arthur, Los Angeles, Cal.
Fawcett, Miss Vera, Edmonton, Alt a.
Field, Mr. and Mrs. Harry, Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Findley, Miss Sarah, Lakewood, Ohio.
Fischer, Miss Betty, Temple City, Cal.
Fitch, Arthur, Coos Bay, Ore.
Fitch, Roy, Pleasantville, N. Y.
Flett, Miss Lilian, Edmonton, Alta.
Fordon, Miss Jean, St. Catherines, Ont.
 Forbes, Mr. and Mrs. Frank, Berkeley, Cal.
Gemmill, Mr. and Mrs. W. Bryant, Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Girts, Miss Maxine, Washington, D. C.
Grams, Mrs. Mildred, Detroit, Mich.
Grath, Mrs. Paula, Los Angeles, Cal.
Green, Albert, Nanaimo, B. C.
Ham, Mr. and Mrs. John, San Francisco, Cal.
Harrington, Mrs. Pearl, Carnegie, Pa.
Harrington, Mrs. Margaret, Seattle, Wn.
Harvey, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur, San Juan, Puerto Rico.
Harvey, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur, Shaker Heights, Ohio
Hays, Mr. and Mrs. Geo., Cleveland, Ohio
Hazleton, John, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Herman, Mr. and Mrs. Percy, McAllen, Texas
Hill, Mr. and Mrs. John, Armonk; N. Y.
Hill, Miss Judith, Armonk, N. Y.
Hoffman, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest, San Francisco, Cal.
Hoffman, Mrs. Florence, Des Moines, Iowa
Holman, Mr. and Mrs. Frank, Sonora, Cal.
Hopkirk, Mr. and Mrs. Rollin, Madison, Iowa
Horner, Dr. and Mrs. Clyde, San Francisco, Cal.
Horner, Master Gordon, San Francisco, Cal.
Howland, Mrs. Marie, Arkon, Ohio
Howse, Mr. and Mrs. Henry, Antioch, Cal.
Howse, Miss Cheryl, Antioch, Cal.
Hughes, Charles, Mansfield, Ohio
Hunt, Mr. and Mrs. William, San Anselmo, Cal.
Jackson, Mrs. Irene, Cleveland, Ohio
Jenks, Miss Kathleen, Lethbridge, Alta.
Jenkins, Mrs. Letha, Fairfax, Cal.
Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Robert, Fremont, Ohio
Jones, Sidney, Vancouver, B.C.
Kehrer, Mrs. Margaret, Newark, N. J.
Kehrer, Miss Agnes, Newark, N. J.
Kidd, Mrs. Elizabeth, Glenview, 111.
Kilby, Mr. and Mrs. Robert, Evanston, III.
Kilby, Miss Nancy, Evanston, 111.
Kimball, Miss Helen, San Francisco, Cal.
Kinn, Mr. and Mrs. Lucien, Fostoria, Ohio
Kolman, Miss Rose, Cleveland, Ohio
Lamborn, Mr. and Mrs. Rollan, Weldona, Ohio
Lawson, Miss Frances, Los Angeles, Cal.
Lawson, Miss Charlotte, Los Angeles, Cal.
Lemperly, Mrs. Eva, Rocky River, Ohio
Lettieri, Mr. and Mrs. Antonio, Salt Lake, Utah
Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. William^ Des Moines, Iowa
Linnington, Mr. and Mrs. Albert, Toronto, Ont.
Lister, Miss Velma, Shaker Heights, Ohio
Lotz, Mr. and Mrs. Bernhardt, Madison, Ind.
Luer, Mrs. Estella, Los Angeles, Cal.
Marcus, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan, Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Marcus, Herbert, Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Marcus, Martin, Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Marcus, David, Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Marin, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph, Ridley Park, Pa.
Martin, John, Cleveland, Ohio.
Matheson, Miss Mary, Nelson, B. C. -
Melby, Mr. and Mrs. Charles, Everett, Wn.
Merrill, Miss Myrtle, Toledo, Ohio.
 Merta, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley, Bakersfield, Cal.
Merta, Master Paul, Bakersfield, Cal.
Merta, Master Steve, Bakersfield, Cal.
Merta, Frank, Bakersfield, Cal.
Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Morton, Arcadia, Cal.
Miller, Miss Blanche, San Francisco, Cal.
Milliken, Mrs. Louise, Ambler, Pa.
Moore, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas, Cranbrook, B. C.
Morgan, Mr. and Mrs. Harry, Toledo, Ohio.
Morison, Mrs. Annie, Vancouver, B. C.
Morley, Miss Helen, Cleveland, Ohio.
Moskav, Miss Clara, Seattle, Wn.
Miilkie, Mr. and Mrs. Roy, Erie, Pa.
McAuley, Mrs. Maude, Hastings, Neb.
McCausland, Miss Elsie, Wheeling, W. Va.
McCoye, Mr. and Mrs. Thurlow, Venice, Cal.
McDevitt, Mr. and Mrs. James, San Francisco, Cal.
McFadyen, John, Vancouver, B. C.
McGoorty, John, Chicago, 111.
McKenzie, Miss Irene, St. Catherines, Ont.
MacLachlan, Miss Mary, Watford, Ont.
McMillan, Mr. and Mrs. Geo., Salinas, Cal. i
Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence, Salinas, Cal.
Ostendorf, Mrs. Mary, Cleveland, Ohio.
Ostendorf, Edgar, Cleveland, Ohio.
Page, Mrs. Nell, Seattle, Wn.
Paradice, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur, Victoria, B. C.
Parshall, Mr. and Mrs. Walter, Piermont, N. Y.
Peer, Loren, San Jose, Cal.
Penfold, Miss Edna, Guelph, Ont.
Perry, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony, Glendale, Cal.
Pierson, Mr. and Mrs. Harry, Shawnee, Okla.
Porter, Mr. and Mrs. J. Bennett, New Cumberland, W, Va.
Porter, Miss Helen, New Cumberland, W. Va.
Potter, Mr. and Mrs. J. Francis, Los Angeles, Cal.
Price, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey, Calgary, Alta.
Quinn, Miss Leilani, San Francisco, Cal.
Railsback, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar, Everett, Wn.
Roath, Clinton, Los Angeles, Cal.
Roath, Michael, Los Angeles, Cal.
Robb, Mr. and Mrs. Harry, Wheeling, W. Va.
Robb, Miss Elizabeth, Wheeling, W. Va.
Robb, Miss Cheryl, Seattle, Wn.
Rogers, Mr. and Mrs. E. Kenneth, Oakland, Cal.
Rogers, Edward,  Nanaimo,  B.  C.
Rogler, Miss Helen, Matfield Green, Kan.
Rossiter, Mr. and Mrs. Edward, Lethbridge, Alta.
Rossiter, Miss Margery, Lethbridge, Alta.
Rowe, Mr. and Mrs. Charles, Yardley, Pa.
Ruggles, Mr. and Mrs. John, Cleveland, Ohio.
Ruggles, Dr. and Mrs. Charles, Cleveland, Ohio.
Ryan, Mr. and Mrs. John, Victoria, B. C.
Saunders, Miss Sylvia, Lakewood, Ohio.
Senear, Mr. and Mrs. Robert, Cleveland, Ohio.
Schiff, Mrs. Helen, Seattle, Wn.
Schroeder, Mrs. Ethel, Portland, Ore.
Sherman, Dr. and Mrs. Claude, San Francisco, Cal.
Sherman, Master James, San Francisco, Cal.
Sherman, Miss Claudia, San Francisco, Cal.
 Siegel, Mr. and Mrs. Max, Beverly Hills, Ca*
Siegel, Miss Lois, Beverly Hills, Cal.
Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur, Mansfield, Ohio.
Smith, Miss Lynda, Mansfield, Ohio.
Smith, Miss Mary, San Francisco, Cal.
Smith, Miss Merle, Montreal, Que.
Springer, Miss Elizabeth, Wheeling, W. Va.
Stacey, Mrs. Minnie, Chemainus, B. C.
Stacey, Miss Iris, Vancouver, B. C.  .
Stout, Miss V. Eileen, Danville, Ohio.
Tarr, Mr. and Mrs. John, Huntington Park, Cal.
Taylor, Miss Lucile, Oklahoma City, Okla.
Terrass, Mrs. Marion, Groto, Conn.
Tetlow, Mrs. Alice, Rockford, 111.
Tetlow, Miss Marguerita, Chicago, 111.
Thorpe, Miss Betty, Grand Forks, N. D.
Tieman, Ralph, Mill Valley, Cal.
Uhl, Edward, Garfield Heights, Ohio.
Urtel, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Vogt, Mrs. Grace, Cleveland, Ohio.
Von Trotha, Mr. and Mrs. Claude, Greeley, Colo.
Walls, Mrs. H. Bernice, Victoria, B. C.
Weiscopf, Mr. and Mrs. Marcus, New Rochelle, N. Y.
Wilkes, Mr. and Mrs. Harold, Los Angeles, Cal.
Wilks, Mr. and Mrs. Earl, Gates Mills, Ohio.
Williamson, Mr. and Mrs. Howard, Los Angeles, Cal.
Wilson, Miss Elsie, Toronto, Ont.
 FAMOUS
CANADIAN PACIFIC HOTELS
AND RESORTS
@ EMPEESS HOTEL, VICTOEIA
A fascinating change of surroundings and a year-
round mild climate make Victoria an outdoor playground every day in the year—tennis, golf, swimming in the pleasant Crystal Garden, delightful
walks and nearby fishing.
$ EMEEALD LAKE CHALET*
Unlike anything in the Canadian Rockies, this
quaint little Alpine village with a central Chalet
clubhouse and individual modernly equipped bungalows, lies hidden in the wilds by the shore of a
jewel-green mountain lake.
H BANFF SPEINGS HOTEL*
It must be described in superlatives. Mile-high,
golf, all degrees of climbing with Swiss guides,
warm sulphur or cool clear swimming pools—with
glorious sunbathing on the terrace. Fast clay court
tennis, fishing, boating, riding, and always interesting people.
«H CHATEAU LAKE LOUISE*
Mirrored by one of the world's most beautiful
lakes, the Chateau is spacious and comfortable.
Climbs, walks and rides in the wooded slopes of
snow-topped mountains begin and end amid the
Iceland Poppies and towering Delphiniums that
grace the lake front garden of the Chateau.
@ MOUNTAIN LODGES*
Tucked away in secluded, lake-studded regions are
four havens of informal life—Lake O'Hara, Lake
Waptu, Moraine Lake and Yoho Valley Lodges.
Here in cozy cabins you'll like a rustic life amid
civilized comforts. Fishing, riding, hiking.
# HOTEL VANCOUVEE
(Operated by the Vancouver Hotel Company, Limited, jointly on behalf of the Canadian Pacific and
Canadian National Railway Companies).
Vancouver offers many appealing diversions to
the visitor—Stanley Park, Burrard Inlet, Capilano
Canyon, and Grouse Mountain.
*—Open Summer Months Only.
 Autographs
 Uniform Regulations
2N.° OFFICER     3R.D OFFICER        CHIEF
goio coio ENGINEER
GOIO £ PUPPL£
1"? ENGINEER
GOLD € Pt/PPLE
3R.D 4™ JR. ENGINEER. ELECTRICIAN PURSER
ENGINEER       ENGINEER     & SANITARY ENGINEER 6ou>G»«,r*
GOLD £ POPPLLT GOLD C PUPPL£ GOLD £ PUPPL£
ASST.       FREIGHT       CHIEF 2N.D
PURSER       CLERK       STEWARD     STEWARD
WIRELESS
OFFICER
GOiD £HH/TE     GOLD £ WH/T£ GOLD
  ♦   #       # #
*        m     ♦     ♦ *     *        *
i # *        *        *
-4m
*»
■ ■:.. .■:."■■;■■'
v^
;,;;:;:::::lll|l|v
;;.||s;;'->;t;|:»||;: ,;;:■
:■.«;.■:; -5—■'■■■ #
^■^
2%
 CANADIAN   PACIFIC
CRUISE DELUXE
ON THE PALATIAL STEAMER €U >, /  ,
PRINCESS   KATHLEEN •
1 ON !   ; jjgjjj
THURSDAY, JULY 26 i     ' 'W\
FARE $1.00 I   I
Steamer will leave Pier D at 7:30 p.m. for a Moonlight Cruise,      I-
returning at 10:30 p.m*
MUSIC       .-.       DANCING
NUMBER OF TICKETS LIMITED—BUY EARLY!
Ticket Offices: Hotel Vancouver, 434 Hastings Street West,
C. P. R. Station and Pier D
 PRINCCSS MARGU€RIT€
Inaugural >fear 75
 VICTORIA D.C.
S€ATTL€ WASH.
I Sailed/on the
PRINC€SS MlRGU€RIT€
   T.E.V. PRINCESS MARGUERITE
A proud cruise ship in the noble steamship tradition, the
Princess Marguerite is refurbished, modernized and now
plies the West Coast waters between Seattle, Victoria and
Port Angeles, under the flag of the British Columbia
Steamship Company (1975) Limited.
Welcome aboard and sail away!
POS'
CARD
ILLUSTRATION BY SID BARRON
PRINTED IN CANADA
  T.E.V. PRINCESS MARGUERITE
A proud cruise ship in the noble steamship
tradition, the Princess Marguerite is
refurbished, modernized and now plies the
West Coast waters between Seattle, Victoria
and Port Angeles, under the flag of the British
Columbia Steamship Company (1975)
Limited.       Welcome aboard and sail away!
POST
CARD
ILLUSTRATION BY SID BARRON
PRINTED IN CANADA
 PRINCESS MARGU€RIT€
Technical and Historical Data
T.E.V. (Turbo Electric Vessel)
PRINCCSS MARGU€RIT€
BUILT BY: Fairfield Shipbuilding and Engineering Co., Ltd.,
Govan, Glasgow, Scotland.
COST: More than $4,000,000 (in 1948).
LAUNCHED: May 26, 1948. (Handed over to the Canadian
Pacific Railway Company on March 5, 1949.)
CHRISTENED BY: Mrs. R.W. McMurray, wife of the
managing director of Canadian Pacific Steamships. (Captain
McMurray had brought the first Princess Marguerite to
Victoria from the Clyde in 1925.)
SOURCE OF NAME: Predecessor with Canadian Pacific's
British Columbia Coast Service, T.S.S. Princess Marguerite,
1925 -1941 —torpedoed and sunk by German U-boat in
1942 while en route to Cyprus on war duty. (Both the
Marguerite I and her sister ship, the Princess Kathleen,
were named after the Hon. Marguerite Kathleen
Shaughnessy, daughter of the first Baron Shaughnessy,
former CPR president.)
SPEED AND POWER ON TRIALS: 23.17 knots (16,570
horse-power); typical service speed on measured mile,
19.08 knots with 7,328 h.p. needed.
LEFT SHIPYARDS: March 6, 1949.
ARRIVED IN VICTORIA: April 6, 1949, after 9,500 mile
voyage; greeted at Government drydock in Esquimalt by the
senior naval officer of the area, Rear Admiral H.G. DeWolfe
(Flag Officer, Pacific Coast), and the naval guard and band
ofH.M.C.S. Naden.
ENTERED SERVICE, SEATTLE-VICTORIA-VANCOUVER:
April 30,1949. (First passenger run from Seattle, replacing
the Princess Kathleen, which then entered the Alaska Cruise
service for the first time. On June 15, the new sister ship
Princess Patricia replaced the Princess Charlotte as the
Marguerite's partner on the "triangle route".)
REGISTRATION NUMBER: 190660.
TONNAGE: Gross 5911; net 2379.
OVERALL DIMENSIONS: Length 368'8"; breadth 56';
draught, 157".
DISTINGUISHING CHARACTERISTICS: Two masts, cruiser
stern, raked stem.
ENGINES: Turbo electric, twin screw (224 r.p.m., 15,500
h.p.).
ACCOMMODATION: Day Certificate, 2,000 passengers;
sleeping space for 98 passengers in 49 cabins; automobile
capacity, about 60 on main deck amidships.
ORIGINAL CREW (1949): Deck department, 17; stewards'
department, 64; pursers' department, 7; engine
department, 27; TOTAL 115.
BOILERS: Four Babcock-Johnson Water-Tube (working
pressure 300 lbs.); one Howden-Johnson Scotch Marine
Type (125 lbs.).
FUEL: Oil (capacity 3,640 barrels).
PROPELLERS: Four blades; diameter 11'6"; pitch 12'; total
surface 68 sq. ft.
When the Princess Marguerite sailed out of Seattle at 8
a.m. Saturday, April 30,1949, with her first passengers
bound for Victoria, she was the 14th Canadian Pacific
"Princess" to make the run in 45 years of service.
Her sister ship, the Princess Patricia, joined her on the
regular schedule June 15, after steaming 9,626 miles from
a berth on the Clyde in the record-breaking time of 21 days
13 hours.
The other CP ships that served on the run were: Princess
Beatrice, 1904-1910 (first run in service, Jan. 20,
1904); Princess Victoria, 1904-1949; Princess May, 1904
and 1907 (interim replacement from regular Alaskan run);
Princess Roayl, 1908-1931; Princess Charlotte, 1909-1949;
Princess Adelaide, 1911-1933; Princess Alice, 1912-1947;
Princess Louise, 1932-1962; Princess Kathleen, 1925-1941
and 1947-49 (served as wartime troopship, mainly in the
Mediterranean); Princess Marguerite I, 1925-1941 (also on
war service, torpedoed and sunk on voyage from Port Said
to Cyprus, August 17, 1942); Princess Patricia I,
1928-1929; Princess Joan, 1937-1940 and 1949-1959;
Princess Elizabeth, 1937-1940 and 1949-1959; Princess
Patricia II, 1949-1960 and 1962 (during Seattle's Century
21 World's Fair).
The trail-breaking Beatrice took five hours and 40 minutes
to complete her first run from Seattle - shaving 20 minutes
off the estimated running time. The Marguerite's initial
schedule called for arrival in Victoria in three hours and 50
minutes.
When the Princess Marguerite resumes her Victoria-Seattle
run this season, she will have 150 years of history in her
wake.
Her management has changed - from the Canadian Pacific
Railway to the provincially owned B.C. Steamship Company
(1975) Ltd. - but her proud line of descent goes straight
back to the earliest days of coast trading and passenger
services, 44 years before the fledgling colony of British
Columbia entered Confederation as part of Canada.
(Inaugural Year 75
 T.EV.   PRINCESS   MARGUERITE
RIGGING    PLAN
SCALE       Vb   »   I FOOT
N*27
  ON SEATTLE RUN
■
■: " ~". '■ **£
"      ~.    —„       -.*..,,
SS. PRINCESS KATHLEEN
T7QUIPPED for a busy season, SS. Princess Kathleen of the Canadian
•M-J Pacific line has commenced the triangle run (Vancouver, Victoria
and Seattle) for the summer months. The vessel replaced SS. Princess
Charlotte, which will be on summer excursions before being overhauled
in preparation for the Alaska run.
SS. Princess Marguerite, sister ship of the Kathleen, will commence
the Seattle run with the Kathleen on June 15. Canadian Pacifice steamship officials announce that SS. Motor Princess will begin the Steveston-
Sydney, V.I., run on June 16.
 PASSENGER       LIST
 Alaska Td Yukon
via the "PRINCESS ROUTE"
Canadian Pacific Service
The high standard of service for which Canadian Pacific
Steamships, trains, hotels, aircraft, telegraphs and express are
noted is the result of hard-won experience.
History of the world's largest transportation system began
with the building of the first transcontinental railway in North
America. Added, almost automatically, in the years that followed,
steamship services across the Atlantic and the Pacific, telegraph
and express systems, and more recently, aircraft, rounded the
Canadian Pacific into a complete transportation company.
A natural corollary in keeping with the unspoken policy of
service to the passenger was the building of hotels, year-round
as well as summer resorts. Today, holiday shoppers can buy a
vacation all in one package. Your own agent or the nearest
Canadian Pacific office will help you plan your holiday whether
it be to Alaska, the Canadian Rockies, Central Canada, "Down
East" in Canada's Maritime Provinces or overseas. Reservations
for everything—sleeping-car, hotels, steamships—all come in the
one package.
GENERAL INFORMATION
VALUABLES: The Company will not be responsible for money,
jewelry, or other valuables of passengers. Passengers are advised
not to keep such articles in their stateroom, but should hand
them, sealed and marked with the owner's name, to the Purser
for deposit in his safe. Envelopes are provided by the Purser for
this purpose. No charge is made for storage, and the Company
undertakes no responsibility for loss or damage, however arising.
 CANADIAN PACIFIC
British Columbia Coast Steamship Service
i
Princess Kathleen
G. O. Hughes, Commanding
C. W. Savage, First Officer !0
A. S. Mctffatt, Chief Engineer
P. A. Trowsdaie, Second Engineer
P. A. Hole, Purser
Mrs. D. C. Billings, Social Hostess
J. Wallace, Chief Steward
Sailing  from
Vancouver,  B.  C.
July   12,   1952
to
Southeastern   Alaska   Ports
iBIAN
IMC
 INFORMATION FOR PASSENGERS
Mail received at Prince Rupert or Skagway
will be delivered to your room.
Mail received at Vancouver after the ship
has sailed will be held at the Information
Bureau, Canadian Pacific Station, If not
called for in 30 days, it will be returned to
sender or the Post Office.
Telegrams addressed care of the ship
at scheduled ports of call will be delivered
on board.
Skagway — If you wish to live on board the
ship while in port please leave your name
and room number with the Purser. Room
and meals will be charged for at tariff
rates. Baggage may be left in rooms
without charge.
White Pass and Yukon Route — Purser's
Office will supply information regarding
service from Skagway to Bennett, Carcross,
Whitehorse and Dawson.
APPROXIMATE DISTANCES
Statute
Miles
Victoria to Vancouver.   •••-«•«        83
Vancouver to Ocean Falls       346
Ocean Falls to Prince Rupert .   .   •   •      226
Prince Rupert to Ketchikan        705
Ketchikan to Petersburg ......       132
Petersburg to Juneau         121
Juneau to Skagway        116
 LIST OF PASSENGERS
.^Acton, Miss Doreen, Vancouver, B.C. $«  '*   ^^^j/w^^
Bacon, Mrs. Elizabeth, Gendale, Cal.
Bacon, Miss Beatrice, Glendale, Cal.
Baker, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph A., Riverside, Cal.r,     > /-     j    it
^Bansau, Miss (Hilda J., Glen Ellyn, 111.   —    QZ^un^ , ( UH\ ' ff&U
Barber, Mr. and Mrs. Albert H., San Rafael, Cal.
*   Barraclough, Dr. .and Mlrs. Wm. W., Toronto, Ont.
-^Barton, Mr. and Mrs. Charles E., Washington, D.C.
Beach, Mrs. Maybelle, Casper, Wyo.
Beis, Miss Jean, Sandusky, Ohio.
Belcher, Mr. and Mrs. Charles R, Long Beach, Cal.
.^Benjamin, Miss Alice L., St. Paul, Minn.     "1 p   /   /'   7   /        A
^ Benjamin, Dr. Arthur E., Minneapolis, Minn.
Bennett, Mrs. Fatanitza, Albany, N. Y.
Bensen, Miss Louisa A., Albany, N. Y.
Bent, Jonathan W., Akron, Ohio.
Bishop, Mrs. Elizabeth, Calgary, Alta.
Bioedorn, Miss Ada R., Denver, Colo.
Bioedorn, Mr. and Mrs. John, Fort Morgan, Colo.
Bioedorn, Miss Corinne, Fort Morgan, Colo.
Blood, Dr. Marg J., Wichita, Kans.
Blood, Mrs. John W., Wichita, Kans.
Blum, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest F., Washington, D. C.
Boomer, Miss Mildred E., Spokane, Wn.
Boos, Miss Nora, Fresno, Cal.
Borchardt, Mrs. Mathilda, Minnapolis, Minn.
Bowdle, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph S., Long Beach, Cal.
Buck, Mr. and Mrs. Edward, Seattle, Wn.
Buckwalter, Mr. and Mrs. S. E., Royersford, Pa.
Bullerman, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W., Chicago, 111.
Bullock, Miss Beverly A., Cuthbert, Ga.
Byars, Mrs. Lurline, Marion, iS'.C.
Campobasso, Mr. and Mrs. Frank, Culver City, Cal.
j^Carlson, Miss Ruby, Glen Ellyn, 111.  — C UmIu&l Mi^^J
Carr, Mrs. Frances W., Cleveland, Ohio. -
Clark, Mrs. Laura M., Toronto, Ont.
Carlson, Mrs. Marie, Vancouver, B.C.
Coatney, Mrs. Helen, Lindsay, Cal.
Cochran,. Dr. and Mrs. Albert H., Scarsdale, N.Y.
Cohen, Miss Lillian, San Francisco, Cal.
Copeland, Mrs. Sarah, Laurens, S.C.
Copeland, Miss Beaufort, Laurens, S.C.
Corbus, Miss Mary M., Los Gatos, Cal.
Costello, Mr. and Mrs. Lorenz, Palo Alto, Cal.
Counts, Mrs. E'dith, Whittier, Cal.
Cunningham, Mrs. Kate, Toronto, Ont.
Curtin, Mr. and Mrs. Frank M., San Bernardino, Cal.
Davidson, Mr. and Mrs. Frank M., (San Bernardino, Cal.
Davison, Dr. and Mrs. Claude L., Melville, Sask.
Davison, Miss Shelia, Melville, Sask.
j^Xtewey. Mr. and Mrs. James F., Portland, Ore.
**^ Doian, Mr. and Mrs. Ray R., St. Louis, Mo.
Douglass, Miss Jeannette, Vancouver, B. C.
Drevvry, Miss Dora, Cuthbert, Ga.
Dunwoodie, Mrs. Effe M., Vedder Crossing, B.C.
Eckels, Miss Ravenna, Tampa, Fla.
 Edenstrom, Miss Mae, Casper, Wyo.
Eitermann, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin, Burbank, Cal.
Ekstrom, Mrs. Evelyn, Portland, Ore.
^ Farmer, Mr. and Mrs. Charles W., Macon, Ga.
Fatt, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick P., Victoria, B.C.
Ferguson, Miss Bonita, Kansas City, Mo.
Fernald, Dr. and Mrs. John M., Los Angeles, Cal.
Fitzgerald, Mrs. Laura, Regina, Sask.
Fleet, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur, Calgary, Alta.
Fleet, Miss Joan A,, Calgary, Alta.
Flood, Mr. and Mrs. Edmund L., San Diego, Cal.
Fogg, Mrs. Gertrude, Minneapolis, Minn.
Fowler, Mrs. Minnie, Cartersville, Ga.
Frick, Mr. and Mrs. Emory, Wyoming, Ohio.
Gerlicher, Mr. and Mrs. Milton C, McCloud, Cal.
Gerlitz, Mr. and Mrs. Frank, Philadelphia, Pa.
^*Getz, Rev. and Mrs. Clarence E., Dunellen, N.J.
Getz, Miss Margaret C, Dunellen, N.J.
Graeter, Miss Aileen E., Louisville, Ky.
Graves, Mrs. Eugenia, Lindsay, Cal.
Green, Mrs. Clara, Haddonfield, N.J.
Guignard, Dr. Jane B., Columbia, S.C.
Gustine, Mr. and Mrs. William, Sanger, Calif.
Hagen, Mr. and Mrs. Christian K., Riverside, Cal.
Hair, Mr. and Mrs. iZollie E,, Riverside, Cal.
Hale, Dr. and Mrs. Arthur S,, Detroit, Mich.
Hale, Miss Joyce iM., Detroit, Mich.
Halter, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin C, Yonkers, N.Y.
Hamilton, Miss Mary B., Chicago, 111.
Hammond, Mr. and Mrs. Graydon, Van Nuys, Cal.
Hansen, Mr. and Mrs. Harry C, St. Charles, 111.
Heimer, Mrs. Stella, Calgary, Alta.
Herbert, Mrs. Elizabeth T., Decatur, Ga.
Herrly, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence J., New York City.
Herrly, Mr. and Mrs. Peter F., Minneapolis, Minn.
Hersch, Miss Adele, San Francisco, Cal.
Hertz, Miss Helen, Seattle, Wn.
Heyer, Miss Dorothy, Spokane, Wn.
Hicks, Mr. and Mrs. Harry )L., Riverside, Cal.
Hill, Mrs. Eva D., Cuthbert, Ga.
^Holden, Mrs. Ruby, Sparta, Wise.    •   '
Hollkamp, Miss LaVerne D., Louisville, Ky.,
Hoover, Mrs. Alice, Detroit, Mich.
Hope, Miss Margaret, Swalwell, Alta.
Hutchison, Mr. and Mrs. William J., Fresno, Cal.
Hvoslef, Mr. and Mrs. Fredrik W., Tucson, Ariz.
Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. James M., Riverside, Cal.
Johnson, Mrs. Abby, San Francisco, Cal.
Johnson, Mrs. Dorothy, San Bernardino, Cal.
Juergensen, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon C, Inglewood, Cal.
Kane, Mr. and Mrs. Richard, Bartlesville, Okla.
-^ Kane, Master Robert, Bartlesville, Okla. m {U-
Kane, Miss Mary L., Bartlesville, Okla.
, Kane, Miss Ann, Bartesville, Okla.
Keeling, Mr. and Mrs. Harry B., Hermasa Beach, Cal.
Kempen, Master Robert, Carmel, Cal.
King, Mrs. Thelma, Louisville, Ky.
King, Master Lloyd, Louisville, jKy.
Kirkpatrick, Mr. and Mrs. William M., Riverside, Cal.
Kitchen, Mr. and Mrs. Gilliam T., Halsey, Ore.
 Klein, Miss Martha H., Kansas City, Mo.
Klein, Miss Anna C, Kansas City, Mo .
Kretsinger, Mrs. Ethel K., Los Gatos, Cal.
^>Kuehnert, Mrs. Alma J., Los Angeles, Cal. fcuu&tf^ €aaJ^^
Leffler, Christy E., Mason City, Iowa
Lippmar, Mrs. Anne, La Jolla, Cal. :f
^Xocke, Miss Georgina, Vancouver, B. C. %1 3f Oa%1
Loud, Mr. and Mrs. Brewster, Saratoga, Cal.
Loud, Theodore E., Saratoga, Cal.
Loud, Brewster M., Saratoga, Cal.
Lunkley, Mr. and Mrs. Rolla E., Seattle, Wn.
Lyne, Dr. and Mrs. Walter, San Mateo, Cal.
Lyne, Miss Judy, San Mateo, Cal.
Lyon, Mrs. Laura B., Albany, N. .
Lyons, Mr. and Mrs. Robert S., Chicago, 111.
Marks, Mr. and Mrs. Richard C, Saskatoon, Sask.
Mathas, Mr. and Mrs. Alexander C, Los Angeles, Cal.
jaMehl, Mrs. Leona, Weiser, Idaho
Messenger, Mrs. Harriet W., Joplin, Mo.
Miller, Mrs. Carolyne B., Reading, Pa.
Millett, Mrs .Harriet E., Fresno, Cal.
Mingst, Mrs. Alma M., San Francisco, Cal.
^Miranda, Dr. and Mrs. Manuel, Havana, Cuba
-^ Morrison, Mrs. Margaret, Vancouver, B. C.
Murray, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew A., Souris, Man.
Murray, Miss Bernice, Fort William, Ont.
{ McDermont, Mr. and Mrs. Merwyn, Riverside, Cal.
3 McDermont, TSEIss Darlene, Riverside, Cal.
LMcDermont, Miss Carol, Riverside, Cal.
McEvoy, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph B., Philadelphia, Pa.
McGillivray, Mrs. Josephine, Vancouver, Wn.
McLaughlin, Mr. and Mrs. Harold J., Riverside, Cal.
MacLean, Mr. and Mrs. Ian M., Toronto, Ont.
McMillan, Mr. and Mrs. Lorin, Stockton, Cal.
Nahenhauer, Mr. and Mrs. Fred P., Philadelphia, Pa.
Nareff, Dr. Max J., Jamaica, N. Y.
Newman, Mr. and Mrs. Walter, Kenmore, N.Y.
Nichol, Mr. and Mrs. Peter S., St. Charles, 111. c
J>»0'Neill, Harry B., Toronto, Ont. '^J
O'Neill, Mrs .Ethel M., Montreal, Que.  CX^I
S Patterson, OVLr. and Mrs. Elisha T., Riverside, Cal.
Paulson, Mr. and Mrs. John, Lake Grove, Ore.
Pease, Miss Leona, Berekeley, Cal.
Pekarek, Mr. and Mrs. James E., Cleveland, Ohio
Post, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert J., Ridgewood, N. J.
Rarden, Mrs. Gladys M., Redlands, Cal.
Reed, Miss Alice, Westmount, Que.
Reid, Mr. and Mrs. David H., Winnipeg, Man.
Reid, Master Donald, Winnipeg, Man.
-^-^leinhardt, Miss Estehere, Cleveland, Ohio
Reynolds, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F., Atlanta, Ga.
Richardson, Miss Maggie M., Gibson Is., Md.
^^jaobinson, Mr. and Mrs. Harold M., Mission, Kans.
Roesch, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob, San Bernardino, Cal.
Russell, Miss Claire, Omaha, Neb.
Russell, Mrs. Rena V., Seattle, Wn.
. Scheidlinger, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph, Monroe, Mich._ v&JLp -
Schwartau, Mrs. Helen F., San Francisco, Cal.
Scott, Miss Esther R., Lincoln, Neb.
 Shade, Mr. and Mrs. Earl, Southgate, Cal.
Sheldon, Mr. and Mrs. Victor L., St. Louis, Mo.
Siewers, Mr. and Mrs. DeWitt, Cincinnati, Oihio
Slater, Mr. and Mrs. Wm, A., Hunt, Texas.
Slaughter, Mrs. Beulah M., Greenville, S. C.
Snively, Miss Edith, Toronto, Ont.
Snoffer, Mr. Otto S., Los Angeles, Cal.
Snyder, Mr. and Mrs. Paul J., Reading, Pa.
Stirl, Joseph S., Reading, Pa.
Strain, Mrs. Elsie, Regina, Sask.
Swan, Mrs. Sarah, Oakland, Cal.
Teachout, Mrs. Alda R., Los Angeles, Cal.
Thomas, Mrs. Madeline, Los Gatos, Cal.
Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. William J., Olds, Alta.
Traver, Dr. and Mrs. Chauncey, San Bernardino, Cal.
Travis, Mr. and Mrs. John R., Denver, Colo.
Turner, Mrs. Ella W., Gadsden Ala.
^ ..-Tuttle, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph E., Riverside, Cal.
Tyler, Miss Lois, Casper, Wyo.
Tyree, Mrs. Beulah, Lindsay, Cal.
Vanartsdalen, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac, Doylestown, Pa.
Waddell, Miss Gertrude G., Casper, Wyo.
Walker, Mrs. Emma, Bryn Mawr, Pa.
Ward, Mr. and Mrsf. Walter D., (Riverside, Cal.
Warwick, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar, St. Paul, Minn.
Watts, Mr. and Mrs. Mack J., Canton, Ohio.
Weatley, Mrs. Lillie E., Calgary, Alta.
Webb, Master Jay G., Lindsay, Cal.
Weber, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford M., Los Angeles, Cal.
Weber, Master John W., Fort Morgan, Colo.
Webster, Miss Maran E., Hobart, Ind.
Webster, Miss Joan M., Fort William, Ont.
Wendorff, Miss Josephine E., Cleveland, Ohio.
Whitney, Mr. and Mrs. Harry, Acampo, Cal.
Whyte, William, Vancouver, B. C.
Wildf ang, Dr. and Mrs. Earle, Moorefield, Ont.
Wildfang, Miss Virgina L., Moorefield, Ont.
Wiles, Miss Nancy, Omaha, Neb.
-^-Williams, Miss Nance, Atlanta, Ga.    - *&-**&,v-'--'
.^^Williams, Miss Millie, Cleveland, Ohio,
Wimp, Mr. and Mrs. J. Roy, Visalia, Cal.
Woodstock, Mrs. Edna I., Victoria, B. C.
Woolley, Miss Helen F., Louisville, Ky.
Worcester, iMrs. Marie, Burbank, Cal.
Worcester, Walter, Burbank, Cal.
Wright, Mrs. Amy (C, Toronto, Ont.
Wright, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H., Manhasset, N.Y.
EX   PRINCE  RUPERT
Gangola, Joseph, Palmer, Alaska.
Gangola, Raymond, Palmer, Alaska.
Hunsberger, E. J., Port Huron, Mich.
Oystryk, George, Prince Rupert, B.C.
Patterson, John W., Prince Rupert, B.C.
Peak, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W., Klamath Falls, Ore.
Peak, James, Klamath Falls, Ore.
Peak, Dr. and Mrs. Francis W., Klamath Fallsi, Ore.
Peak, Miss Susan F., Klamath Falls, Ore.
 CANADIAN HOUDAYLAND
by
Summer and Winter, Spring and Fall,
Canada has attractions from sea to sea that
beckon to hoiidaymakers the world over.
Linked by Canadian Pacific services —
rail — water — air, the Dominion's holiday
areas include every type of vacation but
one — tropical. And even that has not
been overlooked: West Indies cruises each
winter by the Canadian Pacific flagship,
Empress of Scotland, from New York!
Mountain Holidays — Banff Springs Hotel,
Chateau Lake Louise, Emerald Lake Chalet, Lake
O'Hara, Lake Wapta, Yoho Valley and Moraine
Lake Lodges in the Canadian Rockies.
Seaside Resorts — The Empress, Victoria, B.C.;
The Algonquin, St. Andrews by-the-sea, N.B.;
The Digby Pines, Digby, N.S.; Lakeside Inn,
Yarmouth, N.S.
Hunting and Fishing — In practically every
province. Details from the nearest Canadian
Pacific office.
Skiing — British Columbia, the Canadian Rockies,
Quebec. The Chateau Frontenac Hotel, Quebec
jCity, is headquarters of the famous Ski Hawk Club.
I
Famous Cities — Canadian Pacific hotels can be
your headquarters in "The Stampede City",
Calgary, Alta., The Pc/l/ser; Regina, home of the
R.C.M.P., The Saskatchewan} Winnipeg, "The
Prairie Metropolis", The Royal Alexandra-, Toronto,
capital of Ontario, The Royal York} Quebec,
citadel of French-speaking Canada,
The Chateau Frontenac, Kentviile, Heart of the
Annapolis Valley, Nova Scotia, Cornwallis /fin.
 BRITISH COLUMBIA COAST
STEAMSHIP SERVICE
ALASKASYUKON
VANCOUVER - VICTORIA - SEATTLE
VANCOUVER - NANAIMO
THE GULF ISLANDS
VANCOUVER - WESTVIEW - COMOX
VICTORIA - PORT ALBERNI - CHAMISS BAY
VANCOUVER - OCEAN FALLS - KITIMAT
PRINCE RUPERT
OTHER SERVICES
North America's first transcontinental
railway — Canadian Pacific, the world's
most complete transportation system —■
offers:
Two scenic rail routes through the
Canadian Rockies across the western
plains — a chain of metropolitan hotels
from sea to sea — outstanding summer
resorts, Banff Springs Hotel, Chateau
Lake Louise and four mountain lodges
in the Rockies, The Algonquin# The
Digby Pines, Lakeside Inn on Canada's
east coast — steamships on the Great
Lakes — telegraphs — express —
transatlantic steamships — air services
in Canada and across the Pacific!
And every Canadian Pacific office will
look after your reservations for any of
these services — all in one package.
 Uniform Regulations
2N.D OFFICER     3R.° OFFICER       CHIEF
GOLD GOLD ENGINEER
GOLD £ POPPLE
2"? ENGINEER
GOLD GPUPPLE
Z*P 4™ JR. ENGINEER, ELECTRICIAN PURSER
ENGINEER      ENGINEER     & SANITARY ENGINEER coldc^te
GOL D £ PO PPL E GOL £> € PUP PL E GOLD £ PUPPL E
ASST.      FREIGHT       CHIEF 2N.D
PURSER       CLERK       STEWARD    STEWARD
GOiD £h/tt/TE    COLD £ WHiTS GOLD
WIRELESS
OFFICER
COL£>
  PASSENGER       LIST
 Alaska 21 Yukon
via the "PRINCESS  ROUTE"
Canadian Pacific Service
The high standard of service for which Canadian Pacific
Steamships, trains, hotels, aircraft, telegraphs and express are
noted is the result of hard-won experience.
History of the world's largest transportation system began
with the building of the first transcontinental railway in North
America. Added, almost automatically, in the years that followed,
steamship services across the Atlantic and the Pacific, telegraph
and express systems, and more recently, aircraft, rounded the
Canadian Pacific into a complete transportation company.
A natural corollary in keeping with the unspoken policy of
service to the passenger was the building of hotels, year-round
as well as summer resorts. Today, holiday shoppers can buy a
vacation all in one package. Your own agent or the nearest
Canadian Pacific office will help you plan your holiday whether
it be to Alaska, the Canadian Rockies, Central Canada, "Down
East" in Canada's Maritime Provinces or overseas. Reservations
for everything—sleeping-car, hotels, steamships—-all come in the
one package.
GENERAL INFORMATION
VALUABLES: The Company will not be responsible for money,
jewelry, or other valuables of passengers. Passengers are advised
not to keep such articles in their stateroom, but should hand
them, sealed and marked with the owner's name, to the Purser
for deposit in his safe. Envelopes are provided by the Purser for
this purpose. No charge is made for storage, and the Company
undertakes no responsibility for loss or damage, however arising.
 CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY CO.
B.C. COAST STEAMSHIP SERVICE
Princess Kathleen
G. O. Hughes, Commanding
D. F. Reynolds, First Officer
A. Moffat, Chief Engineer
P. A. Trowsdale, Second Engineer
P. A. Hole, Purser
Mrs. D. C. Billings, Social Hostess
T. Aird, Chief Steward
Sailing from
Vancouver, B. C.
July 5,  1950
to
Southeastern Alaska Ports
 tfwwwwwwwwwwuwvwwwvwuwwy^
Approximate  Distances
Statute
Miles
Victoria to Vancouver    83
Vancouver to Ocean Falls   346
Ocean Falls to Prince Rupert   226
Prince Rupert to Ketchikan  105
Ketchikan to Petersburg  132
Petersburg to Juneau  121
Juneau to Skagway  116
Information for Passengers
MAIL arriving on board ship at Prince Rupert or
Skagway will be delivered to rooms. Mail addressed to ship or in care of Company at Vancouver will be held at the Information Bureau
in Canadian Pacific Station at Vancouver until
called for. If not called for within 30 days it will
be returned to the sender or the Post Office.
TELEGRAMS for passengers in care of their ship
at any scheduled port of call will be delivered
on board.
PASSENGERS desiring to remain on board ship
at Skagway are requested to leave their names
and room numbers with Purser. Accommodation
and meals while ship is at Skagway will be charged
for at tariff rates, but passengers may leave their
baggage in rooms without charge.
WHITE PASS & YUKON ROUTE—Information
in regard to service from Skagway to Bennett,
Carcross, Whitehorse, or Dawson will be gladly
furnished at the Purser's office.
(An envelope for mailing this passenger
list may be obtained at the Purser's office)
wwwvwwwwv
 LIST OF  PASSENGERS
Akins,  Miss Ada,  Cleveland,   Ohio.
Anderson, Dr. Frank, Vancouver, B. C.
xAuWerter, Mr. and Mrs. John, Cleveland, Ohio.
Baldwin, Miss Ethel, Beverly Hills, Cal.
Bates, Dr. and Mrs. William, Philadelphia, Pa.
Baum, Edgar, Los Angeles, Cal.
Bell, Mrs. Florence, Cleveland, Ohio.
Benbow, Mr. and Mrs, Lewis, Seattle, Wn.
Benedict, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin, Los Angeles, Cal.
Berry, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel, Berkeley, Cal.
Blaney, Col. and Mrs. Geo., Centerville, Mass.
Blaney, Miss Marguerite, Centerville, Mass.
Blaney, Miss Alice, Centerville, Mass.
Borzell, Dr. and Mrs. Francis, Philadelphia, Pa.
Briedwell, Mrs. Agnes, Portland, Ore.
Brothers, Mrs. Gladys, Balboa Island, Cal.
Brothers, Miss Barbara, Balboa Island, Cal.
Brothers, Miss Jeanne, Balboa Island, Cal.
Brown,  Mrs.  Stella,  Glendale,  Cal.
Bugbee, Mrs. Florence, St. Louis, Mo.
Bugslag, Mrs. Vera, Victoria, B. C.
Bull, Mr. and Mrs. Charles, San Mateo, Cal.
Burke, Mr. and Mrs. B. G., Beverly Hills, Cal.
Burns, Mr. and Mrs. Allan, Hampstead, Que.
Burns, Ronald, Hampstead, Que.
Burns, Miss Marilyn, Hampstead, Que.
Busher,  Mrs.  Janet,  Glendale,  Cal.
Cameron, Miss Jeanie, Prince Rupert, B. C.
Chechik, Miss Vera, Vancouver, B. C.
Clark, Miss Vena, Lancaster, Cal.
Collins, Mr. and Mrs. Edward, San Francisco, Cal.
Cragin, Dr. and Mrs. Robert, San Jose, Cal.
Cragin, Miss Carolyn, San Jose, Cal.
Cragin, James, San Jose, Cal.
Creber, Mr. and Mrs. John, Columbia, Mo.
Crivello, Mr. and Mrs. Jack, San Diego, Cal.
Crivello, Miss Esther, San Diego, Cal.
Crow, Miss Myrtle, San Francisco, Cal.
Custer, Miss Hermina, San Francisco, Cal.
Dainard, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred, Seattle, Wn.
Davis, Mrs. Grace, Auburn, N. Y.
Doane, Mrs. Eureth, St. Louis, Mo.
Drumrn. William, Los Angeles, Cal.
Eagle, Miss Claudia,  Temple City,  Cal.
Ewing, Dr. and Mrs. Finis, Muskogee, Okla.
Ewing, Mr. and Mrs. Wallace, Altadena, Cal.
Faure, Arthur, Los Angeles, Cal.
Fawcett, Miss Vera, Edmonton, Alta.
Field, Mr. and Mrs. Harry, Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Findley, Miss Sarah, Lakewood, Ohio.
Fischer, Miss Betty, Temple City, Cal.
Fitch, Arthur, Coos Bay, Ore.
Fitch, Roy, Pleasantville, N. Y.
Flett, Miss Lilian, Edmonton, Alta.
Fordon, Miss Jean, St. Catherines, Ont.
 Forbes, Mr. and Mrs. Frank, Berkeley, Cal.
Gemrnill, Mr. and Mrs. W. Bryant, Shaker'Heights, Ohio.
Girts, Miss Maxine, Washington, D. C.
Grams, Mrs. Mildred, Detroit, Mich.
Grath, Mrs. Paula, Los Angeles, Cal.
Green, Albert, Nanaimo, B. C.
Ham, Mr. and Mrs. John, San Francisco, Cal.
Harrington, Mrs. Pearl, Carnegie, Pa.
Harrington, Mrs. Margaret, Seattle, Wn.
Harvey, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur, San Juan, Puerto Rico.
Harvey, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur, Shaker Heights, Ohio
Hays, Mr. and Mrs. Geo., Cleveland, Ohio
Hazleton, John, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Herman, Mr. and Mrs. Percy, Me Allen, Texas
Hill, Mr. and Mrs. John, Armonk, N. Y.
Hill, Miss Judith, Armonk, N. Y.
Hoffman, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest, San Francisco, Cal.
Hoffman, Mrs. Florence, Des Moines, Iowa
Holman, Mr. and Mrs. Frank, Sonora, Cal.
Hopkirk, Mr. and Mrs. Rollin, Madison, Iowa
Horner, Dr. and Mrs. Clyde, San Francisco, Cal.
Horner, Master Gordon, San Francisco, Cal.
Howland, Mrs. Marie, Arkon, Ohio
Howse, Mr. and Mrs. Henry, Antioch, Cal.
Howse, Miss Cheryl, Antioch, Cal.
Hughes, Charles, Mansfield, Ohio
Hunt, Mr. and Mrs. William, San Anselmo, Cal.
Jackson, Mrs. Irene, Cleveland, Ohio
Jenks, Miss Kathleen, Lethbridge, Alta.
Jenkins, Mrs. Letha, Fairfax, Cal.
Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Robert, Fremont, Ohio
Jones, Sidney, Vancouver, B.C.
Kehrer, Mrs. Margaret, Newark, N. J.
Kehrer, Miss Agnes, Newark, N. J.
Kidd, Mrs. Elizabeth, Glenview, 111.
Kilby, Mi\ and Mrs. Robert, Evanston, 111.
Kilby, Miss Nancy, Evanston, ill.
Kimball, Miss Helen, San Francisco, Cal.
Kinn, Mr. and Mrs. Lucien, Fostoria, Ohio
Kolman, Miss Rose, Cleveland, Ohio
Lamborn, Mr. and Mrs. Rollan, Weldona, Ohio
Lawson, Miss Frances, Los Angeles, Cal.
Lawson, Miss Charlotte, Los Angeles, Cal.
Lemperly, Mrs. Eva, Rocky River, Ohio
Lettieri, Mr. and Mrs. Antonio, Salt Lake, Utah
Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. William^ Des Moines, Iowa
Linnington, Mr. and Mrs. Albert, Toronto*, Ont.
Lister, Miss Velma, Shaker Heights, Ohio
Lotz, Mr. and Mrs. Bernhardt, Madison, Ind.
Luer, Mrs. Estella, Los Angeles, Cal.
Marcus, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan, Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Marcus, Herbert, Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Marcus, Martin, Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Marcus, David, Shaker Heights, Ohio.
Marin, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph, Ridley Park, Pa.
Martin, John, Cleveland, Ohio.
Matheson, Miss Mary, Nelson, B. C.
Melby, Mr. and Mrs. Charles, Everett, Wn.
Merrill, Miss Myrtle, Toledo, Ohio.
 Merta, Mr. and. Mrs. Stanley, Bakersfield, Cal.
Merta, Master Paul, Bakersfield, Cal.
Merta, Master Steve, Bakersfield, Cal.
Merta, Frank, Bakersfield, Cal.
Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Morton, Arcadia, Cal.
Miller, Miss Blanche, San Francisco, Cal.
Milliken, Mrs. Louise, Ambler, Pa.
Moore, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas, Cranbrook, ,B. C.
Morgan, Mr. and Mrs. Harry, Toledo, Ohio.
Morison, Mrs. Annie, Vancouver, B. C.
Morley, Miss Helen, Cleveland, Ohio.
Moskav, Miss Clara, Seattle, Wn.
Mulkie, Mr. and Mrs. Roy, Erie, Pa.
McAuley, Mrs. Maude, Hastings, Neb.
McCausland, Miss Elsie, Wheeling, W. Va.
McCoye, Mr. and Mrs. Thurlow, Venice, Cal.
McDevjtt, Mr. and Mrs. James, San Francisco, Cal.
McFadyen, John, Vancouver, B. C.
McGoorty, John, Chicago, 111.
McKenzie, Miss Irene, St. Catherines, Ont.
MacLachlan, Miss Mary, Watford, Ont.
McMillan, Mr. and Mrs. Geo., Salinas, Cal.
Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence, Salinas, Cal.
Ostendorf, Mrs. Mary, Cleveland, Ohio.
Ostendorf, Edgar, Cleveland, Ohio.
Page, Mrs. Nell, Seattle, Wn.
Paradice, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur, Victoria, B. C.
Parshall, Mr. and Mrs. Walter, Piermont, N. Y.
Peer, Loren, San Jose, Cal.
Penfold, Miss Edna, Guelph, Ont.
Perry, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony, Glendale, Cal.
Pierson, Mr. and Mrs. Harry, Shawnee, Okla.
Porter, Mr. and Mrs. J. Bennett, New Cumberland, W. Va.
Porter, Miss Helen, New Cumberland, W. Va.
Potter, Mr. and Mrs. J. Francis, Los Angeles, Cal.
Price, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey, Calgary, Alta.
Quinn, Miss Leilani, San Francisco, Cal.
Railsback, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar, Everett, Wn.
Roath, Clinton, Los Angeles, Cal.
Roath, Michael, Los Angeles, Cal.
Robb, Mr. and Mrs. Harry, Wheeling, W. Va.
Robb, Miss Elizabeth, Wheeling, W. Va.
Robb, Miss Cheryl, Seattle, Wn.
Rogers, Mr. and Mrs. E. Kenneth, Oakland, Cal.
Rogers, Edward,  Nanaimo, B.  C.
Rogler, Miss Helen, Matfield Green, Kan.
Rossiter, Mr. and Mrs. Edward, Lethbridge, Alta.
Rossiter, Miss Margery, Lethbridge, Alta.
Rowe, Mr. and Mrs. Charles, Yardley, Pa.
Ruggles, Mr. and Mrs. John, Cleveland, Ohio.
Ruggles, Dr. and Mrs. Charles, Cleveland, Ohio.
Ryan, Mr. and Mrs. John, Victoria, B. C.
Saunders, Miss Sylvia, Lakewood, Ohio.
Senear, Mr. and Mrs. Robert. Cleveland, Ohio.
Schiff, Mrs. Helen, Seattle, Wn.
Schroeder, Mrs. Ethel, Portland, Ore.
Sherman, Dr. and Mrs. Claude, San Francisco, Cal.
Sherman, Master James, San Francisco, Cal.
Sherman, Miss Claudia, San Francisco, Cal.
 Siegel, Mr. and Mrs. Max, Beverly Hills, Ca*
Siegel, Miss Lois, Beverly Hills, Cal.
Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur, Mansfield, Ohio.
Smith, Miss Lynda, Mansfield, Ohio.
Smith, Miss Mary, San Francisco, Cal.
Smith, Miss Merle, Montreal, Que.
Springer, Miss Elizabeth, Wheeling, W. Va.
Stacey, Mrs. Minnie, Chemainus, B. C.
Stacey, Miss Iris, Vancouver, B. C.
Stout, Miss V. Eileen, Danville, Ohio.
Tarr, Mr. and Mrs. John, Huntington Park, Cal.
Taylor, Miss Lucile, Oklahoma City, Okla.
Terrass, Mrs. Marion, Groto, Conn.
Tetlow, Mrs. Alice, Rockford, 111.
Tetlow, Miss Marguerita, Chicago, 111.
Thorpe, Miss Betty, Grand Forks, N. D.
Tieman, Ralph, Mill Valley, Cal.
Uhl, Edward, Garfield Heights, Ohio.
Urtel, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Vogt, Mrs. Grace, Cleveland, Ohio.
Von Trotha, Mr. and Mrs. Claude, Greeley, Colo.
Walls, Mrs. H. Bernice, Victoria, B. C.
Weiscopf, Mr. and Mrs. Marcus, New Rochelle, N. Y.
Wilkes, Mr. and Mrs. Harold, Los Angeles, Cal.
Wilks, Mr. and Mrs. Earl, Gates Mills, Ohio.
Williamson, Mr. and Mrs. Howard, Los Angeles, Cal.
Wilson, Miss Elsie, Toronto, Ont.
 FAMOUS
CANADIAN PACIFIC HOTELS
AND RESORTS
# EMPRESS HOTEL, VICTORIA
A fascinating change of surroundings and a year-
round mild climate make Victoria an outdoor playground every day in the year—tennis, golf, swimming in the pleasant Crystal Garden, delightful
walks and nearby fishing.
$ EMERALD LAKE CHALET*
Unlike anything in the Canadian Rockies, this
quaint little Alpine village with a central Chalet
clubhouse and individual modernly equipped bungalows, lies hidden in the wilds by the shore of a
jewel-green mountain lake.
Q BANFF SPRINGS HOTEL*
It must be described in superlatives. Mile-high,
golf, all degrees of climbing with Swiss guides,
warm sulphur or cool clear swimming pools—with
glorious sunbathing on the terrace. Fast clay court
tennis, fishing, boating, riding, and always interesting people.
® CHATEAU LAKE LOUISE*
Mirrored by one of the world's most beautiful
lakes, the Chateau is spacious and comfortable.
Climbs, walks and rides in the wooded slopes of
snow-topped mountains begin and end amid the
Iceland Poppies and towering Delphiniums that
grace the lake front garden of the Chateau.
0 MOUNTAIN LODGES*
Tucked away in secluded, lake-studded regions are
four havens of informal life—Lake O'Hara, Lake
Waptu, Moraine Lake and Yoho Valley Lodges.
Here in cozy cabins you'll like a rustic life amid
civilized comforts. Fishing, riding, hiking.
© HOTEL VANCOUVER
(Operated by the Vancouver Hotel Company, Limited, jointly on behalf of the Canadian Pacific and
Canadian National Railway Companies).
Vancouver offers many appealing diversions to
the visitor—Stanley Park, Burrard Inlet, Capilano
Canyon, and Grouse Mountain.
*—Open Summer Months Only.
 r
Autographs
 Uniform Regulations
2N.D OFFICER     3R.D OFFICER        CHIEF
ENGINEER
GOLD £ POPPLE
2N.D ENGINEER
GOLD £ POPPLE
3R.° 4™ JR. ENGINEER, ELECTRICIAN PURSER
ENGINEER       ENGINEER     & SANITARY ENGINEER goldc^te
GOLD £ POPPLE GOLD £ POPPLE GOLD £ POPPLE
ASST.       FREIGHT       CHIEF 2N.D
PURSER       CLERK       STEWARD     STEWARD
WIRELESS
OFFICER
GOiD £ tV/Z/TE     GOlD £ W///rE GOLD
   Alaska rd Yukon
via the "PRINCESS  ROUTE"
Canadian Pacific Service
The high standard of service for which Canadian Pacific
Steamships, trains, hotels, aircraft, telegraphs and express are
noted is the result of hard-won experience.
History of the world's largest transportation system began
with the building of the first transcontinental railway in North
America. Added, almost automatically, in the years that followed,
steamship services across the Atlantic and the Pacific, telegraph
and express systems, and more recently, aircraft, rounded the
Canadian Pacific into a complete transportation company.
A natural corollary in keeping with the unspoken policy of
service to the passenger was the building of hotels, year-round
as well as summer resorts. Today, holiday shoppers can buy a
vacation all in one package. Your own agent or the nearest
Canadian Pacific office will help you plan your holiday whether
it be to Alaska, the Canadian Rockies, Central Canada, "Down
East" in Canada's Maritime Provinces or overseas. Reservations
for everything—sleeping-car, hotels, steamships—all come in the
one package.
GENERAL INFORMATION
VALUABLES: The Company will not be responsible for money,
jewelry, or other valuables of passengers. Passengers are advised
not to keep such articles in their stateroom, but should hand
them, sealed and marked with the owner's name, to the Purser
for deposit in his safe. Envelopes are provided by the Purser for
this purpose. No charge is made for storage, and the Company
undertakes no responsibility for loss or damage, however arising.
 CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY CO.
B.C. COAST STEAMSHIP SERVICE
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
Princess Kathleen
G. O. Hughes, Commanding
D. F. Reynolds, First Officer
A. Moffat, Chief Engineer
P. A. Trowsdale, Second Engineer
P. A. Hole, Purser
Mrs. D. C. Billings, Social Hostess
T. Aird, Chief Steward
Sailing from
Vancouver, B. C.
July 26, 1950
to
Southeastern Alaska Ports
 UWWAWrtfVWWtfWW\iVWWW^^^
Approximate  Distances <
Statute ■{[
Miles ?
Victoria to Vancouver     83 oj
Vancouver to Ocean Falls   346 Jj
Ocean Falls to Prince Rupert   226 f*
Prince Rupert to Ketchikan   105 £
Ketchikan to Petersburg  132 £
Petersburg to Juneau  121 £»
Juneau to Skagway  116 i
\
Information for Passengers
MAIL arriving on board ship at Prince Rupert or
Skagway will be delivered to rooms. Mail addressed to ship or in care of Company at Vancouver will be held at the Information Bureau
in Canadian Pacific Station at Vancouver until
called for. If not called for within 30 days it will
be returned to the sender or the Post Office.
i
i
i
TELEGRAMS for passengers in care of their ship    p
at any scheduled port of call will be delivered
on board.
FASSENGEES desiring to remain on board ship
at Skagway are requested to leave their names
and room numbers with Purser. Accommodation
and meals while ship is at Skagway will be charged
for at tariff rates, but passengers may leave their
baggage in rooms without charge.
WHITE PASS & YUKON ROUTE—Information
in regard to service from Skagway to Bennett,
Carcross, Whitehorse, or Dawson will be gladly
furnished at the Purser's office.
ea (An envelope for mailing this passenger
qb list may be obtained at the Purser's office)
 LIST OF  PASSENGERS
s± «^> Adams, Mr. and Mrs. Albert, Hun tins'ton Park, Cal.
is       Addicott, Miss Gertrude, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Allton, Mrs. Hilda, Beverly Hills, Cai.
Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall, Fullerton, Cal.
Archer, Albert, San Francisco,  Cai.
Asmussen, Mr. and Mrs. John, Richmond, Cal.
Bagley, Mr. and Mrs. Howard, Los Angeles, Cal.
^—— Baker, Miss Agnes, Los Angeles, Cal.
Ball, Mrs. Floy, Mineral Wells, Texas.
Barrett, Allen, Auburn, Wn.
Barry, William, Long Beach, Cal.
Barry, Mrs. Waska, Long Beach, Cal.
Beebe, Miss Charlotte, East Orange, N. J.
Benjamin, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur, Oroville, Cal.
*»«*> Benson, Mrs. Anna, Whittier, Cal.
Bergstresser, Mr. and Mrs. Perry, Red Wood City, Cal.
Bertenshaw, Miss Jane, Cincinnati, Ohio.
*^— Biedler, Miss Violet, Pasadena, Cal.
* ^ Boag, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest, Ottawa, Ont.
Jt—   * Boisclair, Mrs. Esther, Milwaukee, Wis.
^ Boucher, Lyle G., Washington, D. C.
Boyd, Mr. and Mrs. John P., Seattle, Wn.
Boyd, Master Ronald, Seattle, Wn.
Brainard, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore, Riverside,  Cal.
Brown, Mrs. Myna, Tiffin, Ohio
Brown, Charles, Clyde, Ohio.
Cain, Miss Anna, Bridgeport, Conn.
Carlin, Mrs. Josephine, Kirkland, Wn.
/%   -■**  Chatwin, Mr. and Mrs. William, Port Alberni, B. C.
C*sjs^T Christoph, Miss Mildred, Milwaukee, Wis.
Collier, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall, Farmer City, 111.
Collison, Mr. and Mrs. Noel, Victoria, B. C.
^* Conaway, Mrs. Nancy, Memphis, Tenn.
Conner, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert, Hillsboro, Ore.
Conner, Miss Linda, Hillsboro, Ore.
Conner, Miss Sharon, Hillsboro, Ore.
Cooper, Miss Marion, Toledo, Ohio.
_j ^ Cowan, Mrs. Margaret, Dallas, Texas.
Culver, Mr. and Mrs. Roswell, Arcadia, Cal.
Cunningham, Mrs.  Marie, Lakewood, Ohio.
-~Dagg, Mr. and Mrs. Harold, Parksville, B. C.
•«»»» Damaske, Mr. and Mrs. Howard, Victoria, B. C.
Davis, Professor and Mrs. Calvin, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Dewey, Miss Wilma, Glendale, Cal.
Dodd, Mrs. Nina, Cleveland, Ohio.
Dorman, Dr. and Mrs. A., Ketchikan, Alaska
Dorsey, Miss Anna, Bridgeport, Conn.
Duganne, Miss Ada, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Eastham, Mrs. Angie, Beaumont, Texas.
**•*-'Eagan, Miss Joan, San Francisco, Cal.
-^J^ Egbert, Mr. and Mrs. Knott, Evans, Mo.
Epps, Mr. and Mrs. Max, Altadena, Cal.
Erickson, S. Eric, Parksville, B. C.
Fiehmann, Mr. and Mrs. George, San Jose, Cal.
 V
>
Finn, Miss Mary E., San Diego, Cal.
urtr Flxa, Mr. and Mrs. John, San Francisco, Cal.
Fixa, Miss Judith, San Francisco, Cal.
Fowler, Edwin, Leslie, Sask.
-|r*- Fowler, Mr. and Mrs. Robert, Modesto, Cal.
^0. Fraser, Mrs. Elizabeth, Kamloops, B. C.
Fraser, Miss Nettie, Kamloops, B. C.
Frensley, James, Duncan, Okla.
Fry, Donald, Palo Alto, Cal.
Fry, Sally, Palo Alto, Cal.
^0* Frye, Miss Marguerite, Chicago, 111.
Gammill, George, Prescott, Ariz.
Garrison, Mr. and Mrs. John, Pasadena, Cal.
Gibson, Mr. and Mrs. William, New York, N. Y.
Gilmore, Mrs. Mary, Salem, Ore.
Griffin, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald, Cleveland Heights, Ohio.
Griffis, Mrs. Gladys, Lakewood, Ohio.
gtftfr Griffith, Mrs. Dorothy, Pasadena, Cal.
—** Hagaman, Mr. and Mrs. George, Monrovia, Cal.
Hain, Miss Martha, Beaumont, Texas.
Ha'mel, Mrs. Virginia, Los Angeles, Cal.
—-^Hamilton, Robert, Wichita Falls, Kan.
Hammell, Mr. and Mrs. Howard, Carstairs, Alta.
Hammill, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert, Victoria, B. C.
Hammill, Gordon, Victoria, B. C.
*** Hansford, Rowland, Woodbury, N. J.
Harvey, Dr. and Mrs. Carl, Middletown, Conn.
Harvey, Miss Hope, Middletown, Conn.
J*** Hayes, Mrs. Dorothy, Vancouver, B. C.
^*r Heaton, Mr. and Mrs. Charles, Santa Monica, Cal.
Hellicksen, Miss Clara, Zumbrota, Minn.
^-Higgins, Mr. and Mrs. George, San Francisco,  Cal.
Hildebrand, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin, Mill Valley, Cal.
Hollinger, Howard, Van Nuys, Cal.
j^ Holven, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred, Crockett, Cal.
^0 Horridge, Herbert, Vancouver, B. C.
Hudson, Mr. and Mrs. Harold, Rose-town, Sask.
Hughes, Harry, Nanaimo, B. C.
Hupe, Mrs. Blanche, Auburn, Cal.
Hurst, Mrs. Ruth, New York, N. Y.
Husser, Dr. and Mrs. George, Richmond, Cal.
Huvelle, Dr. and Mrs. Rene, Dallas, Texas.
Jepson, Miss Helen, Los Angeles, Cal.
Jepson, Miss Florence, Los Angeles, Cal.
Jernigan, Master William, Dallas, Texas.
Joseph, Miss Belle, LeMoyne, Ohio.
Joyce, Miss Ruth, Hempstead, N. Y.
Kelly, Mr. and Mrs. George, Dallas Centre, Iowa.
^^Kilcawley, Mr. and Mrs. William, Canfield, Ohio.
^ Knoll, Mr. and Mrs. Julius, Port Colborne, Ont.
Koehler, Miss Ada,  Cleveland,  Ohio.
Kohler, Miss Flora,  Cleveland,  Ohio,
^^Kuntz, Mr. and Mrs. Frank, Lake Lotawana, Mo.
•••'^^Kwapil, Miss Ellen, San Francisco, Cal.
—*» La Coste, Mrs. Amy, Salt Lake City, Utah.
LaForce, Mr. and Mrs. Jean, San Mateo, Cal.
%** Lainhart, Mr. and Mrs. Donald, Palm Beach, Fl.
X**
 ***** Lauriston, Miss Patricia, San Francisco, Cal.
Lawson, Miss Florence, Bemus Point, N. Y.
Leidecker, Mrs. Joanna, Dallas, Texas.
Leininger, Miss Peggy, Lancaster, N. Y.
LeVan, Mrs. Maude, Yakima, Wn.
-^g Lipton, Dr. and Mrs. Harry, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Jt* £%*. Lowell, Miss Betty, Beaumont, Texas.
>Lush, Firman, Detroit, Mich.
^Lynch, Mrs. Mildred, Yakima, Wn.
^ Maleolmson, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce, Pasadena, Cal.
Mauser, Charles, San Francisco, Cal.
Mead, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew, San Francisco, Cal.
Meyer, Mr. and Mrs. Henry, Savannah, Ga.
Michel, Mr. and Mrs. George, Los Angeles, Cal.
Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Sophus, Seattle, Wn.
Morgan, Miss Gladys, Morgan City, Miss.
McCollum, Mr. and Mrs. James, Lynnwood, Wn.
McCollum, Master James, Lynnwood, Wn.
+*** McElhose, Mr. and Mrs. Robert, Inglewood, Cal.
McGinley, Mr. and Mrs. Frank, Kansas City, Kan.
^^ McGinness, Albert, St. Louis, Mo.
mi^ MeGrath,   William,   Minneapolis,   Minn.
MeKelvey, Russell, Washington, D. C.
McKinney, Mr. and Mrs. Omar, Portland, Ore.
McKinsey, Miss Claire, Oroville, Cal.
McLain, Mr. and Mrs. Albert, E. Liverpool, Ohio.
* ™5* McLaren, Mr. and Mrs. Henry, West Vancouver, B. C.
«^*^^ McMillan, Mr. and Mrs. John, Port Alberni, B. C.
McMillan, Miss Anne, Port Alberni, B. C.
Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. Edward, Newton, Iowa
Newbury, Miss Olive, Jamestown. N. Y. ^-v
^v*   Nichols, Mr. and Mrs. Valentine, San Mateo, CaL^J|&»
^mm Nickerson, Miss Edna, Chicago, 111. *
O^Connor, Mrs. Bess, Long Beach, Cal.
—■•Oesterle, Miss Aileen, San Francisco, Cal.
Oesterle, Miss Patricia, San Francisco, Cal.
^m, Oesterle, Miss Mary, San Francisco, Cal.
Paine, Mr. and Mrs. Donald, Lakewood, Ohio
Petersen, Mr. and Mrs. Homer, El Paso, Texas
Phillips, Mr. and Mrs. Harry, Oroville, Cal.
Plaster, R. Jack, Crown Point, Ind.
00m Rashbam, Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin, Seattle, Wn.
Reekie, Dr. and Mrs. Richard, Spokane, Wn.
Reekie, Miss Donna, Spokane, Wn.
Reekie, Master Richard, Jr., Spokane, Wn.
—<■**     Reese, Mr. and Mrs. Claude, Palm Beach, Fla.-—**
Reid, Mrs. Mildred, Buena, Wn.
Rhorbacker, Mrs. Clara, Tiffin, Ohio
Jk*Z*Z~ Risden, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph, Jr., Palm Beach, Fla.
***+ Robinson, Miss Cora, St. Louis, Mo.
Robinson, Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred, Nanaimo, B. C.
Robinson, Mrs. Amy, Winnipeg, Man.
Rogers, Miss Bertha, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Rosen, Mr. and Mrs. Lee, Redlands, Cal.
^,m^*»    Sabine, Miss Ruth, Los Angeles, Cal.     ~" ""*'
_*- Seargeant, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence, Phoenix, Ariz.
Schwieg, Miss Rhoda, Newark, N. J.
 ——— Shifflett, Mr. and Mrs. James, Grinnell, Iov/a
«*-*-yShouldice, Dr. and Mrs. Edward, Toronto, Ont.
2   —"^Scholes, Mr. and Mrs. Norman, Montreal, Que.
*"~        Sherwood, Mr. and Mrs. George, St. Catherines, Ont.
*^>SiHiDhant, Mr. and Mrs. Stirling, Los Angeles, Cai.
«-^^uSlupson, Dr. and Mrs. Alexander, Forest Hills, N. Y.
Steinle, Mrs. Minnie, Spokane, Wn.
Stephenson, Dr. and Mrs. Hadley, Ithaca, N. Y.
---*   String, Mr. and Mrs. James, Cleveland, Ohio
Sundberg, Otis, Carstairs, Alta.
Tapiin, Mrs. Edith, Cleveland, Ohio
Taylor, Mr. and Mrs, Ernest, Los Angeles, Cal.
Tennison, Mr. and Mrs. Fredrick, Toronto, Ont.
l^~ Tennison, William, Toronto, Ont.
Tripp, Mrs. Theima, Victoria, B. C.
True, Mr. and Mrs. John, Palm Springs, Cal.
-^ Waskorn, Mrs. Marie, Dallas, Texas
Watt, Mr. and Mrs. Stuart, St. Catherines, Ont.
Webley, Mrs. Edna, Los Angeles, Cal.
Webley, Miss Dorothy, Los Angeles, Cal.
Weed, Miss Cora, Beaumont, Texas.
Wells, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur, Port Credit, Ont.
Wjrges, Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph, St. Paul, Minn.
Werner, Miss Minna, Philadelphia, Pa.
—- Whitehead, Mrs. Alice, Vancouver, B. C.
Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Carl, Ware, Mass.
Williams, Dr. and Mrs.-A^vin, San Jose, Cal.
Williams, Master James, San Jose, Cal.
Williams, Miss Mary, San Jose, Cal.
.*— Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Will, Dallas, Texas
Wimberly, Perry, Dallas, Texas
Wimberly, Master John, Dallas, Texas
Wimberly, Miss Lucille, Dallas, Texas
,* Woodward, Miss Wendy, Seattle, Wn.
Wyland, Mr. and Mrs. W. Chester, Alhambra, Cal.
Young, Ralph, Colorado Springs, Colo.
<*»* Young, Prof, and Mrs. William, Santa Monica, Cal.
 FAMOUS
CANADIAN PACIFIC HOTELS
AND RESORTS
$ EMPRESS HOTEL, VICTORIA
A fascinating change of surroundings and a year-
round mild climate make Victoria an outdoor playground every day in the year—tennis, golf, swimming in the pleasant Crystal Garden, delightful
walks and nearby fishing.
H EMERALD LAKE CHALET*
Unlike anything in the Canadian Rockies, this
quaint little Alpine village with a central Chalet
clubhouse and individual modernly equipped bungalows, lies hidden in the wilds by the shore of a
jewel-green mountain lake.
# BANFF SPRINGS HOTEL*
It must be described in superlatives. Mile-high,
golf, all degrees of climbing with Swiss guides,
warm sulphur or cool clear swimming pools—with
glorious sunbathing on the terrace. Fast clay court
tennis, fishing, boating, riding, and always interesting people.
@ CHATEAU LAKE LOUISE*
Mirrored by one of the world's most beautiful
lakes, the Chateau is spacious and comfortable.
Climbs, walks and rides in the wooded slopes of
snow-topped mountains begin and end amid the
Iceland Poppies and towering Delphiniums that
grace the lake front garden of the Chateau.
H MOUNTAIN LODGES*
Tucked away in secluded, lake-studded regions are
four havens of informal life—Lake O'Hara, Lake
Waptu, Moraine Lake and Yoho Valley Lodges.
Here in cozy cabins you'll like a rustic life amid
civilized comforts. Fishing, riding, hiking.
$ HOTEL VANCOUVER
(Operated by the Vancouver Hotel Company, Limited, jointly on behalf of the Canadian Pacific and
Canadian National Railway Companies).
Vancouver offers many appealing diversions to
the visitor—Stanley Park, Burrard Inlet, Capilano
Canyon, and Grouse Mountain.
*—Open Summer Months Only.
 Autographs
 Uniform Regulations
2N.° OFFICER     3R.° OFFICER       CHIEF
GOLD GOLD ENGINEER
GOLD £ POPPLE
2N.D ENGINEER
GOLD £ POPPLE
Z*P 4™ JR. ENGINEER, ELECTRICIAN PURSER
ENGINEER       ENGINEER      & SANITARY ENGINEER eoioewr*
GOL D £ POPPL E GOL D £ POP PL E GOLD £ POPPL E
ASST.       FREIGHT       CHIEF 2«D
PURSER       CLERK       STEWARD    STEWARD
WIRELESS
OFFICER
GOID £h/rt/rE     GOLD £ WH/T£ GOLD
3455-10M-5O
   (D/2 jRoaxa thz L:%uL±z Jshiti
COMMANDER GRAHAM O. HUGHES
^S?
J3ound rot c^rfLa±ka
We've left the Port behind us,
*And through the Narrow Sea
We're sailing to the Northland,
The land of mystery.
Where gold is found in nuggets,
Where night and day are one,
The Land of the Aurora,
£and of the Midnight Sun.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
 J^Lnnsz ^/l/[snu
Hors D'oeuvres Varies
Fruit Cocktail
Cream of Tomato Consomme Royal
Steamed Alaska Salmon, Shrimp Sauce, Cucumber
Garden Salad, Mayonnaise or French Dressing
Chicken Livers en Brochette with Peas
Boiled York Ham, Mustard Sauce
Roast Prime Ribs of Beef, Yorkshire Pudding
Roast Stuffed Capon, Cranberry Jelly
Roast and Mashed Potatoes Vegetables in Season
English Plum Pudding, Hard Sauce Fruit Jelly
Deep Apple Pie Princess Ice Cream
Fresh Fruit
Canadian or Imported Cheese Crackers
Cafe Noir
Dinner Mints
B.C. COAST STEAMSHIPS
509-6-52   Printed in Canada
  THE DAILY PROVINCE, VANCOUVER, BRIT,
TWANGLE ~RUN UNER^ PRINCESS  KATHLEEN
MAKES  VOYAGE FROM GLASGOW* IN   THIRTY  JDAYS
AT 7:30 a.m. the new Canadian Pacific passenger steamer SS. Princess Kathleen stopped at William Head,
■*■*- exactly thirty days from Glasgow to Victoria, including all stops. She broke her voyage at the canal and
at California ports, but even with those delays and some storms which she encuontered, she averaged nearly 3-00
knots daily for the thirty days. The ship left Scotland a tl.0:30 a.m. on January 15 and. arrived at William
Head February 13. She is in command of Captain McMurray, an officer of the Canadian Pacific Railway
Transatlantic lines. He will return east and resume his regular post of staff captain on one. of the passenger
liners. The Princess Kathleen will be placed in command of one of the British Columbia coast,masters of the
company.     The  ship  is  3S5  feet long and  has a contract speed of 22V2 knots, which she has exceeded in trials.
 SECOND NEW TRIANGLELINER HAS ARRIVED ON
<$> <t» <5> <J>
COAST, *TWENTY.SIX  *DAYS   *FROM    OLD    COUNTR
rPHE Princess Marguerite, sister ship to the magnificent Coast liner Princess Kathleen, reached the Coast on
x Monday afternoon, performing very satisfactorily in speed and seaworthiness. She had an especially good
test on her run up from Panama to Victoria, encountering some very heavy weather. The ship has a speed of
more than twenty-two knots, and is an exact duplicate in size and fittings to SS. Princess Kathleen. Both
these vessels will go into service on the triangle run—Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle—early in May.
 New Coast Boat On Maiden Trip
S.S.  PRINCESS  KATHLEEN
£jABU3 advices from'England'state
that the new C.P.R. coastwise
steamer, Princess Kathleen, left
Glasgow for Vancouver yesterday
to enter the B.C. Coast Steamship
Company's   triangle   service.
Arrangements have been made for
calls at the Azores and Bermuda,
where the vessel will refuel for her
long trip here. Captain J. W. Troup
is aboard the Kathleen to see for
himself just how the new steamer
behaves on  her  maiden  voyage.
The departure of the Princess
Kathleen from Glasgow should bring
the steamer to this port about the
end of February. This marks the
second departure of British Columbia's $17,000,000 worth of new shipping. The Canadian - Australian
liner Aorangi is already on her way
to this coast, and is due at Kingston, her first port of cull, soon.
The   Princess   Kathleen    will   toe
followed to this coast by the new
C.P.R. tug St Florence, which leaves
early in February, and later by the
Princess Marguerite. About the
same time the Pacific Salvage Company's new steamer, Salvage King,
will also leave Paisley for this
coast, and will be followed in June
by the two new day passenger
steamers Lady Cynthia and I^ady
Cecilia, which are now under construction for the Union S.S. Company of, British Columbia.
March will see- the arrival of the
first of the N.Y.K/s new motorships
for the transpacific service. It has
not yet been definitely learned
whether the Atago Maru or the
A.suka Maru will be the first to
make the transpacific voyage for
the N.Y.KL
The addition of the Princess
Kathleen to the C.P.R.'s coastwise
fleet will come just in time to inaugurate the tourist season.    Offic
ials of the company are looking forward to a record tourist season this
year.
Victoria, Vancouver and Seattle
have lined up a large number of
conventions, which will bring thousands to the Pacific northwest this
spring and summer in addition ip
the regular tourist travel.
Particular attention will be given
the new gyro-compass and gyropilot on the Princess Kathleen's
maiden voyage, while a comparison
of the more advanced type of turbine engines will *be able to be made
by the chief engineer who will be
in charge of the engine-room during the voyage.
Many of the *^g*neers and officers are men who have put in many
,years of s-ervice with C.P.R. steamers. One of the captains of the
Atlantic Empresses will be in command of the new steamer on her
voyage to Victoria.
 KATHLEEN MAKES
RECORD IN TRIP
TO PRINCE RUPERT
v_
(Special to The Province).
pRINCE RUPERT, June 26.—SS.
Princess Kathleen, in command
of Captain Slater, made what Is considered a new record from Vancouver to Prince Rupert on her present
trip north. She left Vancouver at
10 a.m. Monday and docked here at
10:15 a.m. today, making an average
speed of twenty knots.
 PRINCESS KATHLEEN
TAKES SKAGWAY RUN
Well-known   Coast   Vessel
Replaces   Damaged
Princess Louise.
Replacing SS. Princess Louise of the
British Columbia Coastwise SS. Service,
the turbiner *. SS. Princess Kathleen,
Captain Slater, sailed at 10 a.m. for
Skagway with her passenger accommodation entirely filled. This is the first
time either of the new turbiners, the
Princess Kathleen or the Princess
Marguerite, have gone north. Both
were designed and constructed for
such runs, but both have been used on
the triangle service since they reached
this coast.
The damage sustained by SS. Princess Louise when she touched last
week in Seaforth Channel and which
caused her temporary withdrawal from
the Skagway service, will be repaired
in time for her to resume the northern
run when SS. Princess Kathleen returns.
It is announced that SS. Princess
Ena will sail from Vancouver on Wednesday on regular schedule of the SS.
Princess Royal. The latter vessel has
been temporarily withdrawn from that
service to take the SS. Louise's sailing
Wednesday.
 Her deck railings down
and rigged with ladders and
scaffolding, the Kathleen
is seen here in the process
of renovation.
VO! Ho! And a Bucket of Paint!
That's the hearty song which is
breaking above the deafening, daily
din of a Victoria shipyard, where
workers are swarming over the Company's 5,875-ton Princess Kathleen,
administering a complete face-lifting
before the vessel returns to its prewar, Pacific coast triangle route this
summer.
Hordes of painters, carpenters and
other craftsmen, working to the accompanying whine of circular saws
and the Verdi-like chorus of clanging hammers, are busy transforming
the Kathleen from the troop transport she was when she returned to
British Columbia last Fall, to the
luxury passenger liner she will again
be when she re-enters Company service on June 1.
Together with her sister ship,
Princess Marguerite, the Kathleen
left the Pacific coast in 1941 to join
a ship-hungry Admiralty overseas.
The Marguerite fell prey to an enemy torpedo in August, 1942, and
now lies at the bottom of the Mediterranean, off Port Said. The Kathleen returned to British Columbia
with deep war scars.
Some idea of the work required to
make the Kathleen ship-shape again
can   be   obtained   from   the   accompanying illustrations.
Boat and promenade decks, scuffed
10
by the stout footwear of endless
numbers of Allied fighters in transport, have been renewed. Inside
cabin accommodations, torn asunder
to make every possible space in the
transport ship available, are being
re-installed.
This, as can be imagined, entails
extensive work by shipwrights, who
have to rebuild the entire cabin from
bulkheads down to the smallest permanently-fixed item required for the
comfort and convenience of peacetime passenger service. These items
would include toilet fixtures, beds,
bunks, settees, cabinets, bell signals^
etc.
It was expected that one appreciable item in the refitting of the
Kathleen would be the vessel's powerful turbines which can propel the
vessel along at a speed of 22.5 knots.
After 23 years oi service, however,
the turbines, installed on the Clyde-
side in 1924 by the builder, John
Brown, were found to be in close to
perfect condition after one and three
quarter million miles of service.
According to Captain 0. J. Williams, manager of B.C.C.S., no expense, save for certain reblading,
was experienced in rehabilitating the
Kathleen's engines. This, he said,
reflected creditably on the soundness
o| the Princess Kathleen's construction. The eight boilers were also
overhauled, but it was found no repair work was required on these.
Staggering quantities  of  materials
Princess Prepares
'Kathleen1 Gets Thorough
Face-Lifting Before She
Resumes    Triangle     Run
have gone, or are going into the rebuilt Princess Kathleen.
An impressive item is the 900,000
feet (approximately 170 miles) of
electric wiring which has been installed to service incandescent lamps,
bell signals and other electrical
appliances. Of the total, 250,000
feet of wire was used for lighting
purposes alone.
Worn promenade and boat-deck
planking has been replaced with 45,-
000 board feet of 3 x 5 fir planking,
and 1,000 sheets of seven-ply plywood have been earmarked for the
reconstruction of cabin bulkheads.
Teakwood from British India and
Burma—15,000 feet of it—is going
into the fashioning of doors, railings
panelling and other sections which
will be exposed to the weather.
Twenty thousand feet of hard wood
panelling is being fitted in the interior of the ship.
Borrowing  a  page  from the  railway folio, the Princess Kathleen will
be^ fitted   with  the   Canadian   Pacific's     famous     " picture     windows"
along   the   promenade   deck,   and   a
disappearing bed, similar to the type
installed   in   drawing   rooms   of   the
Company's popular " T " class sleeping cars, will  be  featured in  a new
type stateroom aboard the Kathleen.
A special room is being constructed on the after end of the boat deck
and   it  will   be   equipped   for  observation   accommodation   in   daytime,
and   for  dancing,   concerts   and  motion pictures at night.    The ship is
being equipped to reproduce recorded music in public rooms, and radar
is being installed.
♦      ♦>      ♦>
The Kathleen arrived in Victoria at
the conclusion of her maiden voyage
on February 14, 1925, with Captain
R. W. McMurray, now managing director of Canadian Pacific Steamships,
Montreal, in command.
She made the distance from Glasgow, where she was built, in 28 days
and broke all existing passenger
steamship records between San Pedro,
Cal., and Victoria by completing that
leg of the journey in 61 hours.
Upon her arrival in Victoria, the
Canadian   Pacific  Staff  Bulletin—March,   1947
 for Civvy Street
Kathleen immediately took her place
in the triangle service between Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle.
Measuring 368 feet in length and 60
feet in width the Kathleen was built
to the highest specifications of Lloyd's
register and equipped to attain a
speed of 22^2 knots. Accommodation
throughout was* arranged with the
greatest care for providing a maximum of safety and comfort for both
passengers and crew.
Company officials at Victoria expect to take delivery of the refurbished Princess Kathleen about the
middle of May, and after a few
" limbering-up " runs, the ship will
be stocked and staffed and made
ready to resume her place in the busy
British Columbia Coast fleet.
Scuffed and splintered by tens of thousands of pairs of steel-plated, hob-nailed army boots, the
worn boat deck planking of Princess Kathleen is here being renewed for the vessel's return to
peacetime service this summer. Davits and lifeboats will be replaced at right when decks are
completed.
Their caulking irons echoing hammer blows,
workmen are pictured here waterproofing the
seams in the Kathleen's rebuilt promenade deck.
Oakum and untwisted rope, used for caulking,
are   in   foreground.    ,
In Victoria's brilliant February sunshine, painters give the Kathleen's wheel house a coat of
varnish. The ship is gradually regaining her prewar   coat   of  brilliance.
Cabin bulkheads which were removed to provide space for Allied troops in the Mediterranean are replaced in the Princess Kathleen by
two   of   many   shipyard   carpenters.
This is how the Kathleen will appear when she  resumes  her  civilian  career  on  Pacific  waters  in  June.
Canadian  Pacific Staff Bulletin—March,  1947
11
 TWO APPOINTED TO SENIOR EXECUTIVE POSTS
G. W. G. McConachie Named President and
Chief Executive Officer of C. P. Air Lines
*      ♦:♦
B. W. Roberts Named Vice-President of
Purchases and Stores
G. W. G. McConachie
Grant W. G. McConachie,
whose long and outstanding
service in the field of aviation won him the McKee
Trophy in 1945, has been
named president and chief
executive officer of Canadian
Pacific Air Lines, it was announced by W. M. Neal,
Chairman of the Company's air lines.
Mr. McConachie, who at the age of 16 spent the summer working
for the railway to earn money for flying lessons, played a major
role in the development of north-country flying and a college
education, and in 1935, with the planning of an Edmonton-White-
horse service, he laid the groundwork for the important wartime
" serial bridge " to Russia.
The subsequent development of year-round service with land
planes to the Far North has been due largely to the efforts of Mr.
McConachie who also featured prominently in the extension of
air operations down the Mackenzie River to the oil development
at Norman Wells, built in conjunction with the Canol project.
Mr. McConachie, was responsible too for the inauguration of
high speed nights from Edmonton to the Yellowknife gold mining
area of the Northwest Territories.
Born in Hamilton, Ont., 36 years ago,1 Mr. McConachie attended
high school in Edmonton and the University of Alberta. He started
his career by doing odd jobs about the air port in 1919 and 1920
and began taking lessons at the age of 19. His first commercial
jobs were flying fresh fish from Canada's northland to railhead
for shipment to southern markets and transporting placer gold
and mine  equipment  to northern mining areas.
In 1933 he organized United Air Transport and with two Fokker
planes and a small number of employees operated a bush line
to northern British Columbia and northern Saskatchewan.
It was during these years' while flying over the rugged northern
mountains he conceived the idea of an interior air- route from
Edmonton to Whitehorse, Alaska and even to Asia.
In those days planes were equipped for summer and winter
landing and take-off operations with floats and skis. This meant
that every year during the freeze-up and break-up periods flying
was brought to a temporary standstill. To offset this loss of time
Mr. McConachie conceived the idea of developing a string of
landing strips along a route that would permit year-round flying.
The route he developed now forms the Canadian section of
the air bridge to Asia.
Commencing at Edmonton, the route runs northwest to Grande
Prairie, Alta., then on to Dawson Creek, B.C., thence northward
to Fort St. John and Fort Nelson, northwest to Watson Lake and
on to Whitehorse. He obtained his first contract to fly mail in
1936 and other contracts followed in rapid succession. Two years
later he was operating no less than 14 aircraft.
Mr. McConachie's first association with the Canadian Pacific
came during the organizational period of the air lines when he
was named assistant to the vice-president of the railway's western
lines at Winnipeg. In May, 1942, he was made general manager
of C.P.A.'s western lines at Edmonton, and four years later was
transferred to Montreal as assistant to the president.
Before joining Canadian Pacific Air Lines he had been president
of various air lines operating out of Edmonton and Vancouver,
and from 1939 until 1941 was in charge of the Portage Air
Observer's School of the British Commonwealth Air Training Plan.
Mr. McOonachie married the former Margaret MacLean of
Charlottetown, P.E.I., in 1935 and is the father of two sons,
Donald and William. They reside in the Town of Mount Royal.
B. W. Roberts
B. W. Roberts, the Company's general purchasing
agent at Montreal since 1928
and with the purchasing department for the past 39
years, has been appointed
vice-president of purchases
and stores by W. M. Neal,
the Chairman and President.
Born in Winnipeg on August 17, 1890, Mr. Roberts brings to his
new high position a wealth of valuable experience in purchasing
affairs gained during 20 years of over-seeing the Company's worldwide purchasing requirements. Despite the extent of these duties
Mr. Roberts has also found time to devote his services to a
number of other organizations including the Boy ScOuts Association
and the Y.M.C.A. He has also been active in hospital welfare
work.
Mr. Roberts gained particular prominence during World War II
when he served as director of purchases in Canada for the Navy,
Army and Air Force Institute which supplied the canteen needs of
British service personnel in various theatres of war. While serving
in that capacity he made- a flight to England in 1943 on NAAFI
business.
For his outstanding services Mr. Roberts was created an Officer
of the Order of the British Empire, this recognition appearing on
the King's Honors List of July, 1946. He served, too, in WTorld
War I as a member of the Royal Flying Corps and the Royal
Air Force.
After receiving his schooling at Tuckwell's College in Winnipeg
Mr. Roberts joined the Canadian Pacific in 1907 as a clerk in the
treasury department there. Five months later, however, he transferred to the purchasing department in Vancouver to commence
the climb which was to take him to the highest position attainable
in the Company's purchasing branch.
He served as a clerk in Vancouver until 1912 when he was
transferred to Winnipeg as assistant commissary agent. The following year brought him three promotions, as commissary agent
at Winnipeg, assistant to chief commissary agent and assistant to
general purchasing agent, both at Montreal.
His next promotion came in 1917 when he was made purchasing
agent at Calgary. On completion of his service with the air force he
returned to the Company in his former position in December, 1918,
and in June of the following year was transferred to Vancouver
as purchasing agent.
In 1923 he returned to Montreal as assistant general purchasing
agent, holding this position until his appointment to general
purchasing agent five years later.
In the decade prior to Mr. Roberts becoming the Canadian
Pacific's first vice-president in this department, " purchasing"
handled accounts totalling nearly one billion dollars, or approximately two million dollars for every week of that period.
As president of the Quebec Provincial Boy Scouts Council in
1945 Mr. Roberts shared the responsibility for the great expansion
of scout groups in that province. He is also vice-chairman of the
Board of Governors of Sir George Williams College, a director of
Grace Dart Home Hospital and a past president of Montreal
Rotary Club.
Mr. Roberts is also a member of Montreal's St. James's Club
and Beaconsfield Golf Club and the Toronto Railway Club. He was
president of the Canadian Railway Club in 1936.
Mr. Roberts married a Vancouver girl, Miss Effie Johnston, and
they have a son, Ian, a student at McGill University, and a
daughter, Cynthia, Residents of Gleneagles Apartments, Montreal,
they are members of Dominion-Douglas United Church, Westmount.
12
Canadian  Pacific Staff Bulletin—March,   1947
 KMl
Ganadian Pagifig Railway Gompany
ON  BOARD   SS.
- 193.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.chungtext.1-0363328/manifest

Comment

Related Items