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CRHA News Report no19 january-1955

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Canadian Rail no19 january-1955

(
CANADIAN RAILROAD HISTOrtICAL ASSOCIATION INCORPORATED
B
UL L E -f j 11 1 9
OFFJCJ;.L C ;-;< S
a f the
o , r j r:: J c:
, Jf ,/ , (
C;- lt;-[) J}- Jl j r -;» J J .1 f .1
by Orner S. A. Laval lee.
Zdi t or i &l Address :
P.O. 30x 22, Stati on rlBl1
iiont r-ea.l , Canadn ,
-,
11
cG
____J I,
1-:-1
_.I .

(
CANADIAN RAILROAD HISTORICAL ASSOCIATION INCORPORATED
B U L L E -r j 11 J 9
OFFJCJ}-L
o f the
C)- 11
;- t) J r 1 ? r C j F j C f< }- J L ~I;- Y
by Orner S. A. Lava
llee. ~ditori&l Address:
P. O. 30x 22, Station wgll
i
lontr
eal, Canada.
l
LI L __________________________ _
cG
._. ____ .. _ ._. ________ J I,
I N T ROD U C T ION
(
Si r Wi l l iam Cornel i us Van Horne was one of t he big names
in t he admi ni strati ve histor y of the Canad.ian Pa cific Railwa y.
i n by t he Dir ectors of the Company t o super i nt end the
60ns truction of t he pioneer Canadian t r anscontinental railway, he
established his headquarters at Winnipeg, and in t he f ew in-
tervening years between t he dat e of his appointment and the dr i vi
ng of the l ast spike, he establ ished a reputation for getting t
hings done quickly and effectivel y. Supervising t he const-
ru ction of a r ailway i s or dinari l y no small task , but t he build-
ing of t he Canadian Pacific, so extraor dinary in almost ever y other s
ense , imposed i t s burden particular l y on Van Horne, due t a
the length of the lines of communication. Hi s heacl(lUarters
a t h nnipeg were about midway on a mai n line which was, at t hat t ime , mo
re than 2, 900 miles long. His r esponsibilities constant-l y t ook
himfrom hi s headquarters t o t he scene of
or to t he Company headquar t ers in Montreal , and , in those trying
days between l a$) and l a85, Van Horne spent more t ime on t he r oad
than he di d anywhe re else.
Con
sequent ly, his official car SASKATCHEWAN might be said
t o have been the symbol of Sir Will iam . Gr a cing t he rear of t he
PACIFI C EXPFl.ESS, coupleJ to a freight, mixed, or supply
train, or st anding in a siding, t he was Sir Jil l i am V
an Hor ne s Ilhome on t he rails. It participated in many not-
able events, t oo . Tilhen it had but two years f servi ce with the Company,
the car conveyed i t s distint:ui shed occupant and his gue s
ts to Craigellachi e , i n Eagl e Pass, Br itish Columbia, on
that November 7th in the year l aS5, when the l ast spike was
driven. Af ter t he Canadi an Pacific Rai lway had become an accom-pl i
shed f a ct and had begun t o spr ead i t s r oot s through the
Canadian countryside, Van Horne exnerienc ed a speed demonstrat-
i on i n this car bet ween Brandon anCi Uinni peg i n August, 1906,
when engi ne 832, a 4-6-0, pulling a baggage car, t he SASKATCHEWAN
and Si r IdilliamvJhyte Ys MANITOBA, attained a speed of miles
per hour near Bagot, Man . The whoLe 134-mi le t r i p took only 120 m
inut ns and despite the smooth ridinp qual ities of the SASKAT-CHE:IAH, (whi ch
at that t ime was equi pped with al l of the amenities
oflif e i n 1906, inclUding t he Gould electric lifht system) i t must h
ave been a tortur ing t r i p over roadbed never meant for
anyt hing that speed .
In this manner , he marked significant events in his career,
like many another railway official . The SASKATCHETJAN served him a s
his of fice on t he road fromthe t i me i t was bought new f rom Ba
rney & Smith (Dayton, Ohio car bUilders) in 1$83. Sir Wi l l i am has gone t o
his reward these many years , but the old SASKATCHEWAN , now known si
mply as car 3$ , i s still i n us e. Many people have
been entertai ned by the stor i es of this CPR pioneer, and about the r
ailway he pushed t o completion, but what about the 3ASKATCHEHAN, a nd about t he
other official cars which have been in use t hese s
eventy-four years ? The answer to that i s the purpose of t hi s com
pilati on.
0000-0-0000
(
I N T ROD U C T ION
Sir William Cornelius Van Horne was one of the big names
in the administrative history of the Canad.ian Pacific Railway.
—~rought in by the Directors of the Company to superintend the
60nstruction of the pioneer Canadian transcontinental railway,
he established his headquarters at Winnipeg, and in the few in­
tervening years between the date of his appointment and the
driving of the last spike, he established a reputation for getting
things done quickly and effectively. Supervising the const­
ruction of a railvvay is ordinarily no small task, but the build­
ing of the Canadian Pacific, so extraordinary in almost every
other sense, imposed its burden particularly on Van Horne, due
to the length of the lines of communication. His head(luarters
at Jinnipeg-were about midway on a main line which was, atthat
time, more than 2,900 miles long. His responsibilities constant­
ly took him from his headquarters to the scene of construction,
or to the Company headquarters in Montreal, and, in those trying
days between 1883 and 1885, Van Horne spent more time on the road
than he did any~lere else.
Consequently, his official car SASKATCHEWAN might be said
to have been the symbol of Sir William. Gracing the rear of
the PACIFIC EXPI1ESS, coupleJ to a freight, mixed, or supply
train, or standing in a siding, the SASKATC]-IETdAN vlas Sir Jilliam
Van Hornes home on the rails. It participated in many not-
a ble events, too. Tilhen it had but two years f service with the
Company, the car conveyed its distin~uished occupant and his
guests to Craigellachie, in Eagle Pass, British Columbia, on
that November 7th in the year 1835, when the last spike was
driven. After the Canadian Pacific Railway had become an accom­
plished fact and had begun to spread its roots through the
Canadian countryside, Van Horne exoerienced a speed demonstrat­
ion in this car between Brandon and. Uinnipeg in August, 1906, when
engine 832, a 4-6-0, pulling a baggage car, the SASKATCHEWAN
and Sir Hilliam VJhytes MANITOBA, attained a speed of 79~ miles
per hour near Bagot, Man. The ltJhole 134-mile trip took only 120
minutns and despite the smooth ridinp qualities of the SASKAT­
CHE:JAN, (which at that time was equipped with all of the amenities
of life in 1906, including the Gould electric lifht system) it
must have been a torturing trip over roadbed never meant for
anything a~proaching that speed.
In this manner, he marked significant events in his career,
1 ike many another railway official. The SASKATCHEJAN served him
as his office on the road from the time it was bought new from
Barney & Smith (Dayton, Ohio car builders) in 1883. Sir William
has gone to his reward these many years, but the old SASKATCHEWAN,
now known simply as car 38, is still in use. Many people have
been entertained by the stories of this CPR pioneer, and about the
railway he pushed to completion, but what about the SASKATCHEHAN,
and about the other official cars which have been in use these
seventy-four years? The answer to that is the purpose of this
compilation.
oooo-o-cooo
(1 )
T0 enabl e the railway opcratinp: official to
THE PURPUSE OF f unction effi cient l y, uhi quit cusl y, through-
(
LTl·;:2; OFFICLI.L CAH out the J j.visi0n, di strict or region that
i s his particul ar care, an official car is

to each di vi s ion
(except t hose in charge of Terminals) , district Cene ral Super i n-t
endeut s , and r egional Vi ce President and General Manar-er . Special
cars are assigned as well to t he Cha i rnan of the Cornpany , i t s Presiden
t, and its operatinr and traffic Vice Presidents. Ther e
are a number of sprtre cars i n the same category which not:;
specifically al lotted, for t he use of t he non-opcratinf Vice Pres-ident
s, other offici al s andtraffic officials, whos e requirement s
in a transportation sense are not as well defined or r e.2ular as
those of the operating staff. –
For the use of the general officers aforementioned, the COQ-pany
maintains a fleet ot official car s, many of them modern steel
cars. In practice , it might be said that all of ficers above the
rank of division Superintendent are assi gned steel cars, whi Lo the
older wood- const r uct ed cars, are used by the division officers.

divisional cars are most familiar, because the Superintendents
art r egularly calls for hi m to act as admini st rator , judf e, prac-
tical r aaLwayman, and not Lnfr- equcnt Ly , somewhat of a magician.
His j ob i s intheint ermecli£ltGst arebetweenstrict railway ope;r-a
tion, which i s the duty of his subordinates, t o the same degr ee as adra
inistrati ve duti es ar e , or shouLd be , the particular car e of
his superiors . Cons equerrtLy , he has t o be ever ywher e at once ,
literally and and the official car provides hi s s
leepi n[, eat ing and faci l ities on the road.
the i mnr ess iveness of the steel offic-
.i aL cars , the vIOocl–bJi l t cars are t he i nter esting ones t o t he
historian; they aJ: 8 t he cars wi.t.h i ndividual st or ies bch.Lnd them
–t t 8 cars wlth character. They are old in a chronolo[ical sensG,
but excellent wor-kmarishi p and Lnt.e ..ligent mai ntenance t.hr-our-hout
the year s have been r esponsible for these cars i n sE:rvice.
Cont r ar y to the general i mpression, official cars are not undul y e
laborate and provide faciliti es not found in the a v
erace h038 . 7hey are designed in consideration of t he comf ort
of t hose use them –men who f r equently s pend a rccogniz&ble por
tiGn of t he i r l i ves trave l l i n[ over the system, obs erving for themaelves what ch
anges and improvement s ar e necessary to the railway
plant in order and functioni nr effi ci ently.
,———,
At the pr esent t ime (Januar y 1955) there
I
I
s:x THOU3AND FEET are si xt y four official cars used by the
UF IIB u:3nrLSS;y
Canadian P?cific Rai lway Company and by
L
i t s subsidiary railway companies i n Canada. Twent
y-si x of these cars carry names

t han numbers ) and t hey are ass igned to t he officers of General
JllperinGUlclent ys r-ank, and upwar-ds , ·entv si x ot her CriT S
a re the majority of are used for Jivi s ion 3uper-
and ILr.a Ll y , tlv;r8 are t.weLve cars ass Lr-ncd speci aLly , sncb
as i on cars , dy n.imornet. er car , vis·..i on test car , pay

and a forestry car, all number 8d , and an unnaQed
(
, THE PURPOSE OF
L
T ,
O-LT:lI(I – CR
, 1:21 1. l J _I~l., A
(1 )
T0 enable the railway operatinp: official to
function efficiently, uhiquitcusly, through­
out the Jjvisi0n, district or region that
is his particular care, an official car is
as~ifned to each division S~perintendent
(except those in charge of Terminals), district Ceneral Superin­t
endellts, and regional Vice President and Genernl Hanafer. Special cars
are assigned a~) well to tht:; Chairr1an of the Cornpa:1.Y, its P
resident, and its operatinr and traffic Vice Presidents. There
are a numb2r of spClre cars in the same category which a~e nor:;
specifically allotted, for the use of the non-opGratinf Vice Pres­
idents, other officials and traffic officials, whose requiremerlts in a
transportation sense are not as well defined or re.2ular as
those of the operating staff. –
For the use of the general officers aforementioned, the Co@­
pany ruaintains a fleet ot official cars, many of them modern steel
cars. In practice, it might be said that all officers above the
Tank of division Superintendent are assigned steel cars, v.rhil(; the
older wood-constructed cars, are used by the division officers.
ihe divisional cars are most familiar, because the Superintendents
art regularly calls for him to act as administrator, judge, prac­
tical rnilv,rayman, and not infrequently, somewhat of a mngician.
His job is in the intermediate stare between strict railway ope;r-
8,tion, which is the duty of his subordinA.tes, to the same degree as a
drainistrative du~ie3 arE:, or should be, the particular care of
h:s superiors. Consequcmtly, he has to be everywhere at once,
literally and fig~rativ81y, and the official car provides his
sleepinz, eatinr and offic~ facilities on the road.
IJotwith3tandin~ the s~eek imnressiveness of the steel offic­
ial cars, the v,Jo8d–:suilt cars are the interesting ones to the
historian; th:::j a 18 the cars wj_ th individual storie s b(jhind them
–th8 cars wlth character. Th2Y are old in a chronolofical sensG,
but excellent vmrbnanship and inte1 .. ligent maintenance throuvhout
the years have been responSible for k0epin~ these cars in service.
Contrary to the general impreSSion, official cars are not
unduly elaborate and seldOM provide facilities not found in the
averace h038. They are designed in consideration of the comfort
of those who use them –men who frequently spend a recogniz&ble
portiGn of their lives travellin[ over the system, observing for
themaelves what changes and improvements are necessary to kee~ the
railway plant in order and functioninr efficiently.
~———————–.
I
I
,
L..
S:LX THOU3AND FEET
UF I/Bt.JSnrLSSY
At the present time (January 1955) there
are sixty four official cars used by the Canadi
an P2cific Railway Company and by i
ts subsidiary railway companies in Canada. Twe
nty-six of these cars carry names
rather than numbers) and they are assigned to the officers of
Gc!lGral JupcrinGc;nclent Y S rcu~k, and upwards. T:enty six other CriTS
are nUillj~r~d, the majority of v~ich are used for Jivision SUDer­
in~erldE:llts, and fin21ly, thC;re are tv.relve cars a~3s:L[ned speclalJy,
:c
l,
~,-lrltrctlOYl C·,~~ rl-yn;~moY!1E~t-pr car V~lon t,:.,t cal- P:>1r
u ,.-l … l c .. ;~ .. ) ……. J f..A .1. CA.J.. .::>, …… . A ,~.J —,-_u…. . _0 J .. , Cl.J
c~r, sch~ol cnr3 and a forestry car, all numbernd, and an unnaMed
( 2)
and unnumbered dental car.
(
These ca rs comprise but sl ight l y mor e than ha lf of the
number of r-ai Lway ca r s utilized for t hes e va ried pur-posos in the
history of the Company. Up t o t he e.id of 1) ) 4, there have baen
1 23
known cars coLl.ect Lvel y cLa s s i.f i abl.e a s ofLi.cLaL car s whi ch
include t he regular bus
i ness or so-cal l ed pri.va t.o car s, aLl, of t
he s pe ci aL t.ypes of cars, Hel l as S OGle ot.hcr-s i ncl udi ng
tnl and pho;:ogr3.pher s cars , By the way , t he term privat.c
ca
r a m.isnoraer as for as rail way offi ci al cars is concerned.
A i s what; i t s name i mpli? s –a car
0 _1:J. -.
-1
•• J

•.
PI}
.
[
Cl.
tl
.J
J
J I1
_ I..
·
1
..
1 —
…….
such
c,-..,.
t he Cr-omar-t
. c.,
y
v -l… .
,.-, ,.

·,

..,
c., _ _ ..l.
rl
.
ua :
u 1
. s
-ct
whi (11
,J.. .i
blfc r s purchase ty t he CPR} bel onged to capital i st
or the Eat.cni a –the personal property of Timo thy
of Ca na dian r et ail trade. Incidental l y, bot h
of t.h cs e ( (I:S pur chased by t he Canadian Pacific Rai Lway for
2,1 cars: and both ar e stil l in use. Jus t by
t.he vVi?:,:r, IJlr . Eat.on had another car named Eat.oni a II , which the
Cenac.Lan National Ea i l ways l at er purchased f r om him.
I f al l of t
he one hundred and t wenty-three offici al cars, of
vThj ell have r ecord, could have been in existence at once, so
they could be coupl ed t oget her, t hey would make a t r ain same
+;l:ousa l1d s even hundred f eet long, embr acing jus t about every
s t yi e
of passenger train car that has ever roll ed t he r ai l s .
Th
ey be en designat ed by various means, s ome numbered and some
Han y of t hem go ba ck prett y f a r, too. The oldest car of
v:ilidl i s def inite record i s the venerable Sher-br-ooke 11
a s e i vnr.d t o the Gener al Manager of t he Quebec Ce nt r-aL ::-(ailway;
t.his cox was built for the Balti more & Ohio Rai Lr-a ad in the Uni ted
as U1G car T,:I2 r yl a:ld1 i n the year 1872. Candi.dat.e for the
0:LC83t official car i n us e on the ComDanvs line pr oner seems to
b e B.Ll cl.r,::;: t r 2r y choi co be t .ween ca r no i L ; nd car no.37, bot h:
enough, assignod to divisions i n the New Brunswi ck
, + , • , h b d t t l
cJ:: ::: · :.2 110 0 … r-e cor-o a s een preserve a s 0 .ie

dat e of of thes e ca rs} but t h ey are at least
B e, v:: t,y f: y aars old. Ca r Ho.1 was acqui r ed in 1882 fr-om t he
:.21rlrenCe & C7:,tDVa Iiai.Lway , who undoubtedly had had i t for
prior t o i t s disposal . Car 37 was with anot her
r-v T i-, (–111 R 1,. }I c
ar I::jt t,::o c: uor t.n ,,·es ter n 1 ,l..LWay WIle n t rat a.nc wa s
1
_ 1.:::: the CPS, on iy 1st , 1900, but al most ccrtai nly was acq-
l L. ., :;J. so C0 tlU ha nd by t.he probably from a Uni t ed States road .
45 t o the l ang and shor t of t he intere s ting story of of!isial
car a r ; c.;.. prLvat eLy owned t.raveL syst.em 0
t, … …..: I ! .J .s: ……. J c..LvGt l ., .) u ..L v ct .., __ -VV ..I. U ..)0:.J u, l.· …l -··
cusi ness car ever owned i s st i l l in us c; it i s the pr-oserrt «
ca r r.OCH Lm1OIW and it i s 77
1411
long. The shcr-r.est,
owned was se cond no .11, former-Ly t oba & North Wester n
rh :!_ic,:; l·;J. C-2. I t was rebuilt to a boar ding car i n 1926 and
l :l:;,T s crapped ; compar-ed wi t h it, a caboo s e was r oomy –second no.
11 t went y nine f e et l ong over frame.
B
C) ::WC)S:l the t wo cxt.r-erni.t i es have been a s sembled as Lnt.er-est.Lng
a
nd T2Dresentat i ve a coll ecti on of of fici al car s a s the most dis-
c
;r;;:1-i j Illast er Car Builder could havo wished for . They v{0 )C Cl

to behold, too, i.n the days bcfo r-o st eel cars , when al l of
C0:np:.ny l S pas s enger-t.r ai.n cars were finished in natural varni shed
HOOCi , r-at.her than in t he tuscan r ed of t.ho present colour fLni sh .
(
and unnumbered dental car.
( 2)
These cars comprise but slightly more than half of the tot~l
number of rail1AClY ca.rs utilized for th8se varied p1l1~pOSOS in the
history of the Company. Up to the e:lcl. of 19:;4, there have bJe~1
123 knJwn cars collectively r;lessifiable as ;lofficial cars which
include the regular busine3s or so-called I?pri vate ,/ cars, aJ.l of
the J.is~~d spgcial typ8S of cars, n~ well as some Qthers including
h03;J~c tnl Clnd pho-::ogr3.pher 1 s CLlrs. By the way, the term 11pri:,-atc;
C2.I f :._~; a rr;iS~10Gle:,: as f,Jr as railway official cars is concerned.
A il)r.,r:~t:,e cariV is exactly v-.;hat its n[tme implies –a rail1tJay car
O-iD-c;:;.i,:~-[l prj,vate il1llividual such as the car ;ICromartyil vihich,
1; ;f(T:: ~.i-:5 iJurch2.se ty the erH} b810nged to capitalist spo::.~tsman
~!. , ~ _ l,i.:n:5, or the Ed l~,r):-lia Ii –the personal property of Timothy
~&ton. ~ag~a~c of th3 Canadian retail trade. Incidentally, both
of I,L::SE-; C(XS i::,!,: purchasod by the Canadian Pacific Hailway for
c
onvernion to Q~ficial cars. and both are still in use. Just by
t h8 Itv?::r, IJlr-. :Saton l-.:.ad another car named ilEatonia 11, which the
C2.na
l
::ian National EailwClys later purchased from him.
If all of the one hundred and twenty-three official cars, of
v,hj ch ~,ve have record, could have been in 8xiste:.mce at once, so
th~t they could be coupled together, they would make a train same
5i~ ~tousand seven hundred feet long, embracing just about every
style of passenger train car that has ever rolled the rails.
They hLve been designated by various means, some numberod and some
na~1~. Many of them go back pretty far, too. The oldest car of
vv-ilir;I1 t!1E;re is definite record is the venerable ilSherbroeke
il
a~ s5. Gllpd to the General Manager of the (luebe c C()ntral ,:-Lailway;
t~lis C2X 1:)2.S built for the Baltimore & Ohio HailPJad in th(~ United
Sta~;Gs as t~1e car rl2ryla:ld 11 in the year 1872. Candidate for the
oldest official car in use on the ComDanvs line pronur seems to
he an arc~trary ctoice between car no:l ;nd car no.3~, both,
cc~r~~.j~~tal:y enough, assigned to divisions in the New Brunswick
~~S~~i2t. No of~icial r~cord has been preserved as to the
buiJ.~l~j date of either of these cars, but they are at least
~e~~:ty f}v8 YJars old. Car No.1 was ac~uired in Ij82 from the
S,?::~J.:: :,21tJrenCe & C7:,tEl-,va Hailway~ who undoubtedly had had it for
so~a yu~~s prior to its disposal. Car 37 was aC~lired with another
c,,:r f:C:j[ ~,:-:Q ~{:witoba (( Horth Uestern R·.iJ.way when that line was
l:_~.E:,;!j 1.:;::, the CPP. on iVIay 1st, 1900, but almost certainly lIas .s.cq­
l-..c(:;J. second hand by th.:: .r~8~IJVJ, probably from a United States road.
48 to the lang Clnd short of the interesting story of of~isial
C
lr ,…..; ~,. -r;,1,~ O~atlcc+ nrl~tely oned t~avel (y~em 8
c~. –.l 1_, •.•• ,.}:: ……… I~.) _I_-.A ,J c . .L _c:t ,.J u ~ vet -,__ -vv .J.. U ..) 0 l.· …. l-·
loni::·J~:t l~ll,:)i!less car eJer owned is still in usc; it is the plosent­
ly-·~~.s~~.~~jc:ted. car :COCH LmlOlm ilnd it is 77
1
4 long. The shcn~:Gst
ea: Cl;.~l ()w~(3d ilaS second no.11, formorly I·~an:i.toba & Horth Vvestern
rh:!_rc:;·· 1·;J. C-2. It was rebuilt to a boarding car in 1926 a:ld
l~l;~,T ,sc:~E,pped; cOfl1p3.rGd with it, a cacoose was roomy –second no.
11 ~3S only twenty nine feet long over frame.
Bc;:::W(::e~l the t
1
/VO extremities have been assembled as inte:r8sting
and r2Dresentative a collection of official cars as the most dis-c
;r;: ~.j; llaster Car Builucr could hav,~~ wished for. They Here Cl
s::;,;i.·,:; t.Q behold, too, i.n the days be~ore steel car~), when aJ.I of
t,10 Co:np:.nys passenger t]ain cars were finished in natural varnished
lOOCi, r~lthE::r than in the tuscan red of the present colour finish.
(3)
Among the types of wood used on official car exteriors arc mahog-
(
any, whitewood , pine and cherry.
l
The desire to assemble a record of
r . A SLEEPnJG CAR NAMED I

official cars st art ed back in
AUSTRALI Ail
1945 t he aut hor t ook a picture
J
of car No .4 at Smiths Falls, after r e
ading a story about Mr.Van Hornes
SASKATCHEWAN. Subsequently showing the picture of No.4 t o a vE
;tcr an of t he official car service, it was learned t hat No. 4 had
once been a sl eepi ng car named Auat. r-aLi.a Pursuing the t.hr-cad fromth
ere , r ecords i ndicat ed t hatit had also borne t he name
SASKAT CHb;JAN at one time, and here was 3. r eady-made dilemma !
Mr . Van Horne Ts first SASKATCHEWAN, t he one referred t o at the be
ginni ng of this story now carries the number 38, and in additi on a
steel SASKATCHEWAN had been built in 1930 and was still in us e,
making three SASKATCHEWANs . Solution of this problem innocently
unlocked a flood of other names, dates and unit s i ncluding, incid-
ent al l y, anot her SASKATCH1VIAN. Vlhen al l of t his dat a was I i st.cd ,
and catal ogued, it was found that the most frequently
used named was BRITISH COLUMBIA, whi ch has been carriGd seven
times by six different cars (one car having used it twice, separ – at ed by an i
nterval when it carried another name).
The most consistently used name is METAPEDIA, which has been
carried cont inuously from 1882 t o the present date by three cars.
The name SltSKATCHEVlAN was introduced in 1883, and except for a yearY s
gap in 1916-17, that nama as well has been used continuously
since 1883.
The reader may wonder about the select i on of some of the names.
Many have been bestowed because of personal associations of men
who used the cars. For example, each car as signed to Sir Thomas
Shaughn8ssy bore the nama KILLARNEY, an ancestral associat i on, while
t he car-s used by Si r Edwar d Beatty were usually called THOROLD
ctfter his Ontario birthplace. Thus, as cars were r edistributed f r
om t ime t o time, the nunes changed with the r edistribution, with
result that most of t he names presently used have been carried
sever al times on as many cars.
A3 f aT as numbering i s concerned, one-and t wo-digit numbers
have bean used consistent l y in recent years, t hough t her e were a
excc pt i ons with some of the ear l iest cars. Two cars have had
t hE:; di stinction of carrying t he number 11 andit is more by
accid8nt t han design that the present bearer of the initial digi t i s one of t he c
andidates f or the di stinction of being t he oldest car on
the system. There i s absolutely no relationship
t he age, size or use of any cars except that, at the pr esent time,
division cars carry numbers between 1 and 39 , while special cars
ar E:; numbered above 50. The number 13 has never been used to
desi gnQte an official car.
(
(3)
Among the types of wood used on official car exteriors are mahog­
any, Vlhit(~wood, pine and cherry.
l
r. A SLEEPHJG CAR NAMED I
AUSTRALIA il J
The desire to assemble a record of
Company official cars started back in
1946 ~len the author took a picture
of car No.4 at Smiths Falls, after
reading a story about Mr.Van Hornes
SASKATCHEWAN. Subsequently showing the picturE: of No.4 to a vet
eran of the official car service, it was learned that No.4 had
once been a sleeping car named lAustralinl? Pursuing the thread
from there, records indicated that it had also borne the name
SASKATCHbV!AN 3.t one time, and here AlaS 3. ready-made dilemma !
Mr. Van Hornes first SASKATCHEWAN, the one referred to at the b
eginning of this story now carries the number 38, and in addition
a steel SASKATCHEWAN had been built in 1930 and was still in use,
making three SASKATCHEWANs. Solution of this probleIJl innocently
unlocked a flood of other names, dates and units including, incid­
entally, another SASKATCH1VJAN. Vlhen all of this data was list(,d,
tabulated and catalogued, it was found that the most frequently
used named was BRITISH COLUMBIA, which has been carried seven
times by six different cars (one car having used it twice, separ­
ated by an interval when it carried another name).
The most consistently used name is METAPEDIA, which has been
carried continuously from 1882 to the present date by three cars.
The name SilSKATCHEVlAN was introduced in 1883, and except for a
y~ars gap in 1916-17, that name as well has been used continuously
s lnce 1883.
The reader may wonder about the selection of some of the names.
Many have been bestowed because of personal associations of mEn
who used the cars. For example, each car assigned to Sir Thomas
Shaughn2ssy bore the name KILLARNEY, an ancestral association, while
tht~ cars used by Sir Edward Beatty were usually called THOROLD
after his Ontario birthplace. Thus, as cars were redistributed
from time to time, the nanes changed with the redistribution, with
thG result that most of the names presently used have been carried
several times on as many cars.
As far as numbering is concerned, one-and two-digit numbers
have b2Gn used consistently in recent years, though there were a
fe1.r·~ excGptions with some of the earliest cars. Two cars have hEtd
thE:; distinction of c?lrrying the number 11 and it is more by
accid8nt than design that the present bearer of the initial digit
is one of the candidates for the distinction of being the oldest
car on the system. There is absolutely no relationship betwGen
the age, size or use of any cars except that, at the present time,
division cars carry numbers between 1 and 39, v.,hilo special cars
arE:; numbered above 50. The number 13 has never been used to
designQto an official car.
(h)
(
The assembly of 50 names and 77 numbers, which had
been used times on 123 car s , i nt o an underst and-
rGENZALOGY
able list, presented an almost, hopeless t ask. It
i s Lmpossi.bLe t o r ef,;r t o the cars by any particular name or
road number , and t.he l.iel l -meanj.nf r ai Lwayman who r eminis ced
a bout i101d car number: t enI? mipht wel.L be askcd whi.ch of f our cars
wit h that number he referred
After t r i al and error , 3. system of listinf t he cars was worked
out so t hey mi?ht readi l y be l ocat ed on either one of t wo lists .
A li3t of cars was assembled (Li st A) in chronological order, that i s ,
in t he order of the date upon which t ho various unit s became Canadian
Pa ct r i c ;:lai h ,ay of ficial car s . Then the various units were numbered C
,)D38cuti ve ly, and t o distinguish t hese chr onologicallist numbers .f r );,1 t
he r oad numbers, we have placed our initial L II i n front of them. T1
1).S, car No. 38 (the present one ) i s designated L7;1 as it i s t he

in t h.e author !s chronol ogical list. To l ocat e a gi ven car , rol
r.;r encf3 must be made to List B which i s a cross reference bet.ween
e:J.1:Il name and number: used, and t he various years fromthe i ncorpor-
a GLon of the Company , Thus , to f ind out what cars the Company owned i n 1916,
for example, the List B has onl y t o be consul ted and a note
mado of the names and numbers used in that year. If details are
Jesired about the particular cars, the L number should be noted for
each uni t , and the detail s secured afterward f romList A.
While a gr eat deal of time and patience has been expended to
make t hi s r ecor d as and accurate as possible , t he possibility
that an unit has been mi ssed is not beyond t he realm of prob-
ability and addi t ions or corrections to the will be appr eciated.
t he compilat ion of this work has been car r-aed on over a number
of years and d great many official records examined out of a desi r e t o be
d S accurate as pos sible , past exper ience has shown that first ver si
ons of such lists have seldom been flawless and i f this compilation
serves only t o out some mistakes or omissions, t he t ime used i n
its compilati on has been wel l spent.
F
inRl ly, acknowledgment must be made of the
l ACKNOViLEDG1lliNT I
indispensable cooperation of my very good friend, Mr.
John Tinkler, formerly of t he of fice of t he
Chief of Moti ve Power & Rolling St ock of the Ca
nadian Paci fic Rai Lway — enj oying his r etirement . He answered urian
swer-abLe questions and pr obed de ep into ol d records , whose 10c2t i on was known onl y t o
him, from memory. Uithout his hel p, this record
of seventy- five years of official cars of the Canadian Pacific
Ra.iL ray Company woul d have been impossibl e .
S. A. LAVALLEE
January 1s t, 1955.
(
r GEN;;;ALOGY
The assembly of 50 names and 77 numbers, which had
been uS-3d 2~2 times on 123 co.rs, into an understand­
able list, presented an almost, hopeless task. It
is impos3ible to rei.;1 to the cars by any particular
name or road r.umber, and the 1,riell-meanj_np railwayman who reminisced
a bout i701d car nJ.mber ten f1 might. v.lell be a3~(ed v:hich of four cars
with that number he referred to.
After trial and error, 3. system of listinf the cars was worked
out so that:; they mittht rendily be located on either one of two lists.
A li3t of cnrs was assembled (List A) in chronological order, that is,
in the order of the date upon which the various units became Canadian
F3.ciiic ~(aihlaY official cars. Then the various nnits were numbered
con3ecutively, and to distinguish these chronological list numbers
ofr);.l the road numbers, we have placed our initial LII in front of them.
Tr1J.::5, car No.38 (the present one) is designated 17i7 as it is the
S!;Hllth in th.e authors chronological list. To locate a given car,
rcdr.;rence must be made to List B which is a cross reference bet1veen
e:J.1.:ll name a.nd numb(::r used, and the various years from the incorpor­
aLiun of the Cr)mpany. Thus, to find out what cars the Company owned
in 1916, for example, the List B has only to be consulted and a note
made of tIle names and numbers used in that year. If details are
desired about the particular cars, the L number should be noted for
each unit, and the details secured afterward from List A.
While a great deal of time and patience has been expended to
make this record as co~plete and accurate as possible, the possibility
that an ea~ly unit has been missed is not beyond the realm of prob­
ability and additions or corrections to the li~ts will be appreciated.
~Jhile the compilat ion of this work has been ca:Tied on over a number
of years and d great many official records examined out of a desire
to be as accurate as possible, past experience has shown that first
version~ of such lists have seldom been flawless and if this compilation
serves only to bri~g out some mistakes or omissions, the time
used in its compilation has been well spent.
l ACKNOViLED GtlliNT i
Finally, acknowledgment must be made of the
indispensable cooperation of my very good friend,
Mr. John Tinkler, formerly of the office of the
Chief of Motive Power & Rolling Stock of the
Can3.c.ia11 Pacific Hallway –r~.oT enjoyinp: his retirement. He answered
unD.rJ.3v.rer3.ble questions and probed deep into old records, whose
loc2tion was known only to him, from memory. Uithout his ~elp, this
record of seventy-five years of official cars of the Canadian Pacific
Rail.!ay COlaj:,a.ny would have been impossible.
m·IER s. A. LA V ALLEE
Montre~l, January 1st, 1955.
(5)
FAC1FIC nR IL::AY COHPAI,;Y

UF J? IIC1AL CARS

1-2 D,r ,) 1 (,-1
..,… 7 :.._
(
L
.1J.
n
,ir:: i Cht
LCYl f t 11
,ihe c1s H
istory :
Date
Re cor c as
Offi ci a. l Cel l .
l(e,:l ar ks
Bu i l de r , record other t han

car ,
L1
7400011.
TT
52
( )
J U.n. 1 1886 1910
)9
… P !.d.. • t _
1
1
) 20 :July 29 1)25 l / ;!IBTAf ; D1A B-Oh
io F211,3 Co .
1/ ClIA!f FLA1 N

2/
7) 71 1S COL UHJIA_ J.) . L 1 n . ,,).
Princeton BC
1.2 9
100 0
l ;
II
51 g ol
(1 2 ) 1
;7 I I I 1)
.J (j iG , n Up,:. I-..
190(j
6
l l) J., , 1·Jar • .:.. .
l ()lQ Julv 3
. , –
NO . 77 l / NO. 15
LIIJLOOET
)/ALP :?01 A
s: LJJ:., .c.l. .i1.
3/No . 39
B- Cros s cn Co . exllo .1 0 ,
own e.r unknown . (pc s s
i b.ly :3t . L&0 Ry . )
@
——
L3 87000/145
11
0 /(8 ) 18G2,Oct
.5
ib907 ,May 29
NO . 78 l / rm .
14
2/NO . 1
——– –
B-Cr os s en Car Co .
ex St . L&O HY #9
1offi
c ial
@

L4 $0700# 60 (1 2) 1882 1890 , Fe b . 3 JA
MAICA
— — – – –
13 –
Ex QMO&ORy .#l ,off ic ial .
Bur ned
at Ot t awa , Ont .

L5 1882 I / NO. 25
NO . 42
—— — –
B-P
ay Car . Ex GTRy .
if ( ? )
Scrapped .

L6 ( 8 )
1882
(before 1( 91 )
I/No .

7
— – – —
B-Ex Canada Sc
rapped .

Central ,offl .
L7
1 1. 1 0 0 .
11
! j It
60
y
(12 ) 18
83, l-1ar . 2 191 6 , J
an. 1S
I
Nov . 27 192
9, Aug. 23
l/SA SKATC HEVJAN
l !
LAURENTIAN

3/NO . 3<3
———
B-Barney & Smith
@

Co .
L8

50 (1 2) 1883
5
191 7 ,1lar. 24 192
0,July 9 1
933, Oct .
I/NO. 3 B- Cr oss en Car Co . l ! BRITI SH C
OLUMBIA (Bui l der a l s o gi ven 3/
NA IWOSE a s. IE . Gil bert i? )
3/ NO . 1 5 @
———-
L9 5
24
iY
(8 ) 1884
I / NO. 26
NO. 200
NO .47 B-D
ickey & McNe i l ,Tor . Pho
togra pher s car .
IV
iY
Scrapped .
(
L
.1!.
tr
·,jr:;ic
ht
LcnE.v11
,-h8(;ls
——-_._-
11
1.2 9
1000;;
11
51 j g,(
(12 )
L3 87000ji
45
1
10
H
( 8)
14 $0700# 60 (12)
L5
L6 (8 )
L7 75100/1
60
1
(12)
L8
8(~000#
50 (12)
L9 52
1
4
u
(8 ) His
tory:
Date
13.:32, Jun.1
1836 1910,
Mar.29
1<)20;July 29
1925
1906
l
() 7 ~.;. r::L
.1.;. I ,1·!.rlr. -U
1()1C) Julv 3
-, –
18132,Oct.5
1b907,May 29
11382 18
90,Feb.3
1882
1882 (
before 18sn)
1883,Mar.2
1916,Jan.18
1
Nov.27
1929,Aug.23
188
3,Mar.5
1917 ,1lar. 24
1920,July 9 1
933,Oct.
1884
( 5 )
Re corc~ c,s
Official CQr. !te
l-darks
Builder, record other
than of~icial car,
l/r!IETAfbDIA B-Ohio Feclls Co. 1/
CIiA):FLAIN
2/NAlmUSE
2/BItITISH COLUIv13IA
NO. 77
l/NO. 15
LIIJLOOET
2IALBE~tLA
3/NO. 39

NO. 78 l/
IJo. 14
2/NO. 1
— —
JAMAICA
—–
I/NO. 25
NO. 42


I/No. 7
——



– –


I/sASKATCHEvJAN
l/LAURENTIAN
l/QU~BEC
3/NO. 3<3
—- —
I/NO. 3






l/BRITISH COLUMBIA
3/NAIWOSE
3/NO. 15


– —-
I/NO. 26
NO.200
NO.47
T,~recked, Princeton BC
B-Crosscn Cnr Co.
exIro .10, 01.iner unl-;:novm.
(pos~:jibly St.L&O Ry.)
@

B-Crossen Car CO.
ex St.L&O HY #9,official
@

13-
Ex QMO&ORy.#l,official.
Burned at Ottawa,Ont.

B-Pay
Car. Ex GTRy.
II ( ? )
Scrapped.

B-Ex Canada
Central,off
l
l.
Scrapped.

B-Barney c: Smith Co.
@

B-Crossen Car Co. (B
uilder also given
as, iE.Gilbert
i
?)
@

B-Dickey & McNeil, Tor.
Photographers car.
11
if
Scrapped.
(6)
(
110
1884
1898
1903 c.
NO. 216
I/NO. 43
NO. 48
B-
Pay Car. Ex St1&ORy(#7-)
11
Photographers car.
Scr apped .
111
(8 )
1884
(before 1891)
HUMBER RIVER
B-
Ex Credit Valley Ry.
Scrapped.
11 2
1884
(before 1891)
1/NO. 31
B-
Ex Tor.,Grey & Bruce Ry.
Scrapped.
1,13 55200/1
50 6
11
(8 )
187-
1884 1902 1907 1911
1920
B-Old Colony RR.
Pay Car. Ex St1&ORy.
Photographers Car
11
II
1/NO. 27
NO. 40
2jNO. 35 IjNO.
55
Re Boarding 407718. Car
rebuilt to length 48 in 1902.
———-
114 50000/1
452
11
(8 )
NO. 245
1/NO. 11
2jNO. 14
1879
1882
1885, Sep.19
1902 c.
1907,June 11
1940,July 10
Car rebuilt to
B-Crossen Car Co. Ex Ql
liIO&ORy. Baggage Car.
North Shore Ry. #l offl.
Scrapped.
length 42 in 1907.
115 62600/1
48
( 8 )
1882 1885
(before 1899) 1907
c.
(before 1910)
NO. 71
NO. 76

1/NO. 12
——
B-Har1an & Hollingsworth
Ex 1ang.don & Shepard,
contractors.
Disposed of.
116 80000# 63 (12) 1886,June 18
1930,Feb.24
2jMETAPEDIA
4/NO. 7
B-Barney & Smith
@
117
44 6
(8 ) 1882 1837
1895 1895
1/NO. 1
NO. 201
NO. 41
B-
Ex Canada Central Ry.
Internl of Me .Ry. ¥3 Pay
Car.
II
Destroyed.
118
479!1l 1813 2
1838
(after
1907 1920
In 1888, t his car
1891)
IjNo.33
l ! NO. 20 2/
NO . 16
Scrapped.
assigned Pacific Di vision.
B-
Ex QMO&O· Mar-qui s of
10r ne
ll
(
LI0
Lll
(8 )
L12
1,13 55200/1
114
506
(8 )
50000#
452
11
(8 )
L15 62600/1
48
(8 )
116 80000#
63
(12)
L17
L18
1884
1898 1903
c.
(6 )
NO. 216
I/NO. 43
NO. 48
1884 HUMBER RIVER
(before 1891)
1884 I/NO. 31
(before 1891)
187-
1884 1902
1907
1911 1920
1/NO. 27
NO. 40 2/NO. 35
1/NO. 55
B-
Pay Car. Ex St1&ORy(#7-)
II
Photographers car.
Scrapped.
B-
Ex Credit Valley Ry.
Scrapped.
B-
Ex Tor.,Grey & Bruce Ry.
Scrapped.
B-01d Colony RR.
Pay Car. Ex StL&ORy.
Photographers Car

if
Re Boarding 407718. Car
rebuilt to length 48 in 1902.
— — —–
1879
1882
1885,Sep.19
1902 c.
1907,June 11
NO. 245
1/NO. 11
2/NO. 14
B-Crossen Car Co.
Ex QIIIIO&ORy. Baggage Car.
North Shore Ry.#l offl.
1940,Ju1y 10 Scrapped.
Car rebuilt to length 42 in 1907.
1882 1885
NO. 71
NO. 76
(before 1899) ROSEr·1ERE
1907 c. 1/NO. 12
(before 1910)
——
1886,June 18 2/METAPEDIA
1930,Feb.24 4/NO. 7
1882 1837
1895 1895
1832 1888 (
after 1907
1920
1891)
I/NO. 1
NO. 201
NO. 41
I/No.33
l!NO. 20
2/NO. 16
B-Harlan & Hollingsworth
Ex Lang.don & Shepard,
contractors.
Disposed of.
B-Barney & Smith
@
B-
Ex Canada Central Ry.
Internl of Me.Ry. 113
Pay Car.
n
Destroyed.
B-
Ex QMO&O rr.1arquis of
Lorne
ll
Scrapped.
In 1888, this car assigned Pacific Division.
119 77300#
605
1f
(12 )
(
120 8.5000#
475
11
(8 )
1 21 54000/f
36
(8 )
122
45
(8 )
123
12700041=
776
(12)
124 100100#
50
(12)
125 45000*
29
(8 )
126 5200041=
33
(8 )
127
706
11
1882 Mar.31
1885 Sep.
1890 Mar.31
1917 Mar.15
1928 Feb.29
1885
1890
1904
1906 Dec.4
1941 Aug.22
1$99
May 6
1906 Oct.31
1911 Mar.31
1929 Mar.
1$$2
before 1$99
1907 July
1910 1920
c.
(7 )
EARNSCLIFFE
2/SASKATCHEVlAN
4/ HO. 25
MAGAGUADAVIC
NO. 75
10
NO. 2
NO. 3$00
2/NO. 38
NO. 63
NO.2200
2/NO. 36
l/NO. 59
1900 July 30 NO. 72 1902
1917 Apl.7
1919 Jul.20
1930 May 21 1931
Sep. 3
1900
1917 Apl.1
191$ Dec.12
18$5
1900
1907 May 7 1926
Oct.31
1901 Aug.311907 June 6
1937
1901
1906 June
1906 Sept .
l!MANITOBA
l!ASSINIBOINE
3/CHA}lP1AIN
CARSE1AND
2/NO. 3
MINNEDOSA
2!r.1ANITOBA
3/NO. 37
liNG. 30
2/NO. 11
2!NO. 31
2/NO. 17
CORNWA11
This car was built for the 1901 Royal Visit and was a
twin to the Yor-k, 1ater inherited by the
Canadian National Railways and disposed of.
B-(QiJIO&O? )
QMO&O Plr. ilChapleau·
7
CPR Plr. Chapl eautex NSR
RB to 601
11•
@
B-
New Brunswick Ry.#100 Ex
NBRy.
Scrapped.
B-CPR Farnham. Dyna-mometer C
ar.
Re Boarding #407930
Scrapped.
B-
Ex QNO&O

(Instruction)
AB Instruction.
if
Scrapped.
B-CPR
RB to 706.
@
B-
Ex M&NW IMinnedosa (#1 ? )
@
B-
Ex M&NW # C-2.
Re Boarding#407922
Scrapped.
B-
Ex Van 3569.
RB to 35.
Scrapped at Ogden.
B-CPR Hochelaga
Sold Dominion Govt.
RB at Angus Shops.
(
L19 77300#
605
(12)
L20
8.5000#
475
11
($ )
L21
L22
L23 54000n=
36
(8 )
45
(8 )
12700041=
776
if
(12)
124 100100#
50
( 12)
L25 45000#
29
126
127
( 8 )
5200041=
33
(8 )
1882 Mar.31
1885 Sep.
1890 Mar.31 1917 Mar.15 1928
Feb.29
18$5 1$90
1904
1906 Dec.4
1941 AUg.22
1899
May 6 1906
Oct.31
1911 Mar.3l
1929 Mar.
1882
(7 )
EARNSCLIFFE
2/SASKATCHEWAN
4/HO. 25
MAGAGUADAVIC
NO. 75
l/NO~ 10
NO. 2
NO. 3800 2/NO. 38
NO. 63
before 1899 NO.2200 1907
July :lINo. 36
1910 l/NO. 59
1920 c.
1900 July 30 NO. 72
1902 l/MANITOBA
1917 Apl.7 l/ASSINIBOINE 1919
Jul.20 3/cHAMPLAIN
1930 May 21 CARSELAND
1931 Sep. 3 2/NO. 3
1900
1917
Apl.l
191$ Dec.12
18$5 1900 1907
May 7 1926
Oct.31
1901 Aug.31 1907 June
6
1937
MINNEDOSA
2/l1ANITOBA
3/NO. 37
l/NO. 30
2/NO. 11
2/NO.
31
2/NO. 17
B-(QrJIO&O? )
QMO&O Plr. nChapleau
i7
CPR Plr. Chapleau1ex NSR
RB to 60111.
@
B-
New Brunswick Ry.#100
Ex NBRy.
Scrapped.
B-CPR Farnham. Dyna­mometer
Car.
Re Boarding #407930
Scrapped.
B-
Ex QNO&O
L~cture (Instruction)
AB Instruction.
If
Scrapped.
B-CPR
RB to 70 6
11

@
B-
Ex M&NW Minnedosa (#1 ?)
@
B-
Ex M&NW # C-2.
Re Boarding#407922
Scrapped.
B-
Ex Van 3569.
RB to 35.
Scrapped at Ogden.
1901
CORNviAL1 B-CPR Hochelaga 1906 June
Sold Dominion Govt. 1906
Sept. RB at Angus Shops.
This car was built for the 1901 Royal Visit and was
a twin to the York
ll
• 1ater inherited by the
Canadian National Railways and disposed of.
(8 )
(
L28 70 6
i1
L29 30
(8)
L30 30 6
(8)
L31 30
(8 )
L32
30
L33
L34
11 9000:f1:
58
(L2)
L35 52oo04f
33
(8)
L36 58000#
35
(G)
L37
52 000#
35
1
(8)
L38
500004f
35
(G)
1901 Yome
1906 June 1908 T
his car was built for t he
a twi n t o the Cor-nwa lL ,
Canadi.an Nat Lon 3.1 ira i.Lways
1882 1901
c. 2/NO . 26 1
904
1382 1901
c. 2/NO. 27 1903
1882 l
YOl c. l! NG. 28 1)07 2
!NO . 12 1911
1881
1 901 c. l / NO. 29 1
904
1882 June
1901 2! NO. 25 1906 2/
NO. 10
1913 June 11
1883 May 5 1902 J
an.27 l ! ALBERTA
1917 Apl .3 l ! ALGm1A
1929 Jan.9 NO. 8
1902 Apl.l l I / NO. 32
1907 Jun. 7 NO. 18 1934 A
pl.
Dec.4 2!NO. 33 1907
June 17 I/ NO. 19 1951 ApI.
1903
Apl.8 l! NO. 34 1907 May 31
20 1926 Oct . 8
2/ 1J0. 21
1903 Apl .l ) I/ NO. 35
-1907 Ilay 31I/ NO. 21 1926 Sept .8
IJO. 53
1933 Dec. B-CPJ.
Hochelaga Sol d t o
Domini on Govt.
HE a t Angus Shops . 1901 Royal Vi si t and was
Later i nherit ed by
and dispos ed of .
B
-Crossen as Van.
Rebuil t
to Van #3701. Sc
rapped.
B
-Crossen as Van.
Rebui l t to Van #3735. Sc
rapped.
B-Crosse
n, poss ibly as
Van.
Scrapped , r ield , BC.
B-Cr ossen as Va
n.
Rebuilt to Van #3772. Sc
rapped.
B-
Crossen Ex
unknown. Ex V
an 112.
W
recked, Sinclair, Man.
B
-Harlan &Hollingswth Ex Slpg.
Kaministiqui a
il
@
B-
Ex Van #3619. H
.B to 35.
Burned,Prince Albert ,Sask.
B-
Ex Van #
Wr ecked, Romeo , BC
B-
Ex Van Il 3326
@
B-
Ex Van #3318
Pay Car Scr apped

(
L28
L29
L30
L31
L32
L33
30
( 8)
306
( 8)
30
(8 )
30
L34 119000:fl:
58
(1:2 )
L35 52000#
33
(3 )
L36 58000#
35
L37
(8 )
52000#
35
Y
(8 )
500004f
35 Y
(G)
((3 )
1901 YORK
1906 June
1908 Th
is car was built for the
a twin to the iICornwal1/. Can
adian Jation 1.1 Itail1vays
1882
1901 c.
1904
1382 1901
c.
1903
1882
lYOl c.
lY07
1911
1881
1901 c.
1904
1882 June
1901
1906 1
c
n3 June 11
1883 May 5 1902 Ja
n.27
1917 Apl.3
1929 Jan.9
2/NO. 26
2/NO. 27
I/NO. 28
2/No. 12
I/NO.
29
2/NO. 25
2/NO. 10
l/ALBERTA
l/ALGm.1A
NO. 8
1902
Apl.11 1/NO. 32
1907 Jun. 7 NO. 18
1934 ApI.
1902 Dec.4 2/NO. 33
1907 June 17 I/NO. 19
1951 ApI.
1903 Apl.8
1907 May 31
1926 Oct. 8
1903 Ap
l.13
.1907 Hay 31
1926 Sept.8
1933 Dec.
l!NO. 34
2/NO. 20
2/1Ju. 21
I/N
O. 35
I/NO. 21
1JO. 53
B-CP:1. Hochelaga
Sold to Dominion Govt.
HE at Angus Shops.
1901 Royal Visit and was
Later inherited by
and disposed of.
B-Crossen as Van.
Rebuilt to Van #3701.
Scrapped.
B-Crossen as Van.
Rebuilt to Van #3735.
Scrapped.
B-Crossen, possibly as
Van.
Scrapped, rield, BC.
B-Crossen as Van.
Rebuilt to Van #3772.
Scrapped.
B-Crossen
Ex 11200, ovmer unknown. Ex Van
112.
Wrecked, Sinclair, Man.
B-Har1an
& Hollingswth
Ex Slpg. Kaministiquia;7
@
B-
Ex Van #3619.
RB to 35.
Burned,Prince A1bert,Sask.
B-
Ex Van #
Wrecked, Romeo, Be
B-
Ex Van #3326
@
B-
Ex Van #3318
Pay Car S
crapped Hinnipe~.

%
ti CARSUPER I NTE NO EN TS
I
–rrr —
I
ll
…—T
!:clOD
lr
l88
\

IIIII
21 .1111
1111 21

L38
Th OUgh spar tan in appearanoe and unpreten t i ous
in aocomodat i on, the 35-foot offioial ca r wa s
on
ce a familiar s i gh t everywhere on the Comp-
anys lines. The design wa s evolved at t he turn of the
c en t
ury t o satisf y an urgent n ee d f or Superint endents
oars . Alater variation wa s equipped wi th a o l ere s t or y p
ay oa r wa s the only official oar emp loye es
roof. Nearly vwo dozen of these little oars were built ,
L57
The
looked forwa rd to seeing. Li ke many of f ioial
but onlyfive remai ne d a t t he end of 1954. c
ars , this one wa s r ebuilt from a passenger oar.
I t wa s on e of
at l e a s t eight pay cars built as such,
though o t her officia l oa r s were pressed into servioe
from time t o time as pay oa rs. Note the dou b l e end plat-
o 1 %.3 4 8 10 IS 20
fEET
E3EdF3 I
form doors used a s ent r a n ce an d exit wh en pay i ng lar ge
numbers
of men. The oppo s i t e platfor m ha d the c on vent-S CAL.E
i onal s i ngle door.
5T 52 r ……. ……..
IIJC::J Ic=J IEil lE:::ll CJ EJ Cd a::::::iI El rE::JII
i —–!
c::: I:) l: ::I? C IF l: c::
[2]
[E]0 EJ 0
B
0]000 EJ B0000
.JwL === 9 9== = .:>
#1 0 0 • IS •
r—l
PAYIV1ASTERS CAR
&1:
I£]
fi
I SUPERINTENDENTS CAR

L57
The pay car was the only official oar employees
looked forward to seeing. Like many official
cars, this one was rebuilt from a passenger oar.
It was one of at least eight pay cars built as such,
though other official oars were pressed into service
from time to time as pay oars. Note the double end plat­
form doors used as entrance and exit when paying large
numbers of men. The opposite platform had the convent­
ional single door.
F=_C::FC::
L38
Though spartan in appearanoe and unpretentious
in aocomodation, the 35-foot offioial oar was
once a familiar sight everywhere on the Comp-
anys lines. The design was evolved at the turn of the
century to satisfy an urgent need for Superintendents
oars. A later variation was equipped with a olerestory
roof. Nearly vwo dozen of these little oars were built.
but only five remained at the end of 1954.
°EE33: :::ik=i3:::iL38C====:J,o~====iS====~2f FEET
SCALE
PAYMASTERS CAR
( 9 )
(
139

0 0
3j ;
( C)
I G03 ft pl . 15
1906 I:E:c . 3
I / NO. 36
IU:). ?2
—— —
B-
[ x Van 3243
e:

140
r: 1 Jl /f
,/ _. J
II

( , ,l
v, I
1882 1903
1Q(7 ]v a- r 31
– . . )
1930 Au -; ,
l i nG.
I .
2/ NO .

15

– – – –
B-
II Co ch
•.L…..
Scr apped

J!8? O
I J •
Ex
141
:.)::<)oIp
5S
, 1

1903 JuLy
1903 !J ov . 1904
Au a.; . 19,:)7
J u r,e
19 5 Ai : , : n
• ..L. F , 1-… ….
6 .. . ….
191
1918 Ar;L ;22
1929 J an. ;,l
I
IV;Of: 1.?O RD
liFO . 16
liFO. 4
ALB ION
1/ Of.:lflRI O
2/ NEVv
24.. L U .
———
B-CPR K
VR Of £l .
@

arrontfor d1
14?-
..
.
.• ./
; . v.
U i
1903
J. 907 1910 Fe b.
l!NO. I / NO.
_ _
37 23
— – _ _
B-Ex Van 3107 j On
t.
Destroyed Whi t e Ri ver ,
_
143
..:: : i
-; ,j )
. c ,
190,}1(.07 1921 SGpt . l/rw .
I/NO.

38
24
——
B-Ex Van 3624
Re Van 4-35021.

144
:l c; 1
./
( (3 )
1904 1907
De c .
l!rW. 393
l c;
1 1 • r:
B-Ex Van 3770
He
Vai1 435020 .
— – – – – – – – –
1l.. 5

OOO !;:
62
(1:?)
1905 Sept . 14
1 91 8 Nov .2 6 1928
Dec .28 1
°:10 U – 9/ J .·,av r:
LElIIJH IDGE
l /C
T.1
/l Ci 7 n
…. .. 1 : 1 t L • .J. v
3 1 ;-1 1r,U
ll
r> , Tle
TT
I L £.J ! ::. Il. ,
2/l 0 . 6
——–
B-CFR
e
146
.
… . .
I .. ,
… .. I
1906 J an .6
1907 rIe.y l.7
1)11
1929 De c NO. 3801
2/]] 0 . 39
ID . 64
—— – —
B-CFR Farr.ham .
Dyriarnom I
llyr..arrometer .
il
Scr apped AnGus .

14.7

:.) j
1906 3ep. 28 3/NO. 26 B- CPR
I )
. :
@
— – – – — – –
14E l :-r;: .:
? . I I
; 1 . )
. ..•( ….
5 S
1906 .Sep . 29
1 910 J lL ? O
1:-r ) 0 •.
1 0
… …;… :–C LJ c .t. o
1<) 24 ll [ .. 19
l / v11 T RT F Y:. . . … 1 1 . __J ……
J./LJ C1I OND
, I , TTF OY T
.l../ l ; U _ • .J.. i t . J 1. .!.J
) / T 0, .,. ONO; m
1-., .u V 1 .LJ .L _ .Li
——-

B-llPR
e

11/ ) S? C: 00 .{!.
) : . . I
( G)
1007
I

Fph ;t;
. _. v l ..
•.;1.
2/ NO . 28 B- CPE

(9 )
139
5~ 00C:~
B-
3j;
1903 fpl.15 l/t o. 36
[x Van 3243
(
( C) 1906 I:ec.
1
T
r
8. 22 C

– — – – —
140
r: ) J /f
B-./ – .II
~7~~~; 1882 II CO.1ch
!?S?O
Ex c:~mo
/1 .J •
( ,4
1903
I/na. ;.7
. , , .
lc)()7 rv~Jy 31 2/NO. 15
1930
Au-:: , Scrapped
— – — – –
141
~ .« ) () ~f
B-CPR 5
S :~G 1903 th;.Iy KVR Of£l.
O1IV.ontford (1
, 1 r)
1903 tJov. KOf:T?ORD t ~J_,-
1904 Auq;. I/NO. 16
1907
,JuEe I/NO.
4
1915 Ar:r·.20 ALBION
1916 I:~.~ 2 . .::.:3 11m.; lARI 0
G1S . 12
2/NEW BHTNSWICK .J…j~ Ar,~-,-:) I~
1929
Jan. ;;1 2/1T~
.. LU. 24
@
– —- – —
142 B-
.;
1903 I/NO. 37
EJC Van 3107
.r ./
( Li) 1907 I/NO. 23 10nt.
1910 Feb. Destroyed :{hi te River,

-}~:-
—–
143 B-
.-:: I ~ i
190.~ l/rw. 38
Ev-
Van 3624
-i i; )

. c· 1,,07 I/NO. 24
1921 SGnt. Re Van 4.3 502l.
— — – — —
144 B-
) ~ 1
1904 l/rw. 39 Ex Van 3770 j/
( 8) 1907 3
/~~O 15
I 1 • ,-
19~O Dec. He Vai1 435020.
— – – – — – –
1i;.5
12~; 000 Ii:
1905 Sept.l4 LE1IIJHIDGE B-CFR
62
1
1918 Nov.26 l/OWl;mIO
(I:?) 1928 Dec.28
) I!i:D-J 1rU
ll

nT
TICTT
/ J. ~f …::.rL ii0 Ilj l.l.
1930 Hav Z9 2/l~0. 6 @
——- –
146 1906 Jan.6 NO. 3801 B-CFR Farnham.
Dynamom! :~
1907 Me.y J.7 2/]]0. 39 liyr..arrometer.
I ,,
1911 Sert.·2 NJ. 64
1
…… I
1929
Dec Scrapped Anr:;us.
— —- –
1~-7
::;GJo.jj:
1906
(> ?$
uep. ~. J/NO. 26 B-CPR
r-1
,)..1
I r~ )
. ( .. : f
—– —–
14E
.: r ~ ., ,,~ 0 .t
1906 .Spp.29
l/VILT ! Rt;FY
B-llPR
.L. .. :: ~. . ;,-
… • .o…..J … L 1. __ J …
,- ~:
1-. il
1910 Jr.L ::;0
i /1 ·-:n U;O,OND
.J_I vV …… ~
.. 1 . )
I)=-9 Oct~ c ld
I
F roy T
. ,_,, .L/l I…J_,..L t _ 11..!…..J
5S 1924 luf .19
2/LOCH LO~;~Olm e
– —–
14·9 S;:.C:00.} 1907 Feb. 2(; 2/NO. 28 B-crE
) :.~ I
l;3Y .t.1. T~J-0 SCJ.~appcd rrJinni p3g.
( G)
———-
(10)
1:,,,,,
( L50 », f.., 1890 B-Crossen.
(
. ,
J 1907
T,rar 31
2/NO. 40 Photograph Car ex 1#424
.I. _.O
r; ; >l) CJ °:{/= 1911 Feb.28 leitchen Car 1190
1925 Boarding.
L51

1890 B-Crossen.
r,T. :

l Sc;7 May 31 2/KO. 43 Pay Car. Ex I #427.

I
) .L
t 8 i
1 1 oGp …..
)0
Kitchen Car If93
1925 Boarding.
J c, 0 t
1:. JL5
)
. • J ir 1884 Jun. B-Barney & Smith.
5[;110
11
1907 -I.uf . 22 BRUN3VICK Ex SC iSt.Lawrcnce
lY
(12) 19C9 Apl.12 1!NAN003E
1910 Mar.29 2/CHAKPLAIN
l Q1C) 3/ALBERTA

AllC. 31 NO. 9
@
L53 4, c; ooof!:
35 1907 Nov. 4 2/NO. 30 B-CPR
un 1933 Dec. Scrapped.
L54 Lj.>OOO#:

1907 Nov.21 2/NO. 29 B-CFR
(8) lS40 Feb.21 Scrapped.
L55 49 0 0 0# 1?07 3/NO. 27 B-CPR
351 9: 9 0ct. Sold Thurso & Nation
( tj ) Valley Raf Lway ,
L56
1<:;02 B-
1907 NO. 5 Ex I & Dng. #44.(be
fore 1912) Scrapped.
L57 1882 B-50
1907 c. 2!NO. 34
(8) 1912 Oct. I/NO. 51 Pay Car.
1918 Aug. Destroyed,
L58 72 1908 Ap1 . 272/NO. 37 B-CPR
(1 )

) 1911 Ap1 . 27 l/NO. 60 Instruction car.

1.
r: 0
1r
Re
:L .. 1940 hpl.4 Boarding #411419.
t:; ,
L59 1908 Aur.l1 3/NO. 31 B-CPR
C)
1936 Dec.

Corra Linn
L60 :::)0 J004f
1910 Jun.8 2/KILLARNEY B-CPR
r-3 ,)
( .-
1918 An1.10 WHI TEHALL
tl;) su 1919 l!THOROLB
1921+ .IuLy 30 2!MOUNT ROYAL
1927 Dec.15 2/SAINT ANDREWS @
Car rebuilt to 75
16li
and equipped with
steel underfrarue in 1924.
L61
6 COCl01f
1890 Jul. 31 B-Barnev & Smi t h.
6h 11 , ;1
l!
Tlj:;TT ,:TI K
Ex SC ilSher b1ooke .
1910 Oct . ?9 J, .,– _, Ch U u ..J
(12 ) 1916 rov.l ? 2/IJAUHENTIAN
, 910 r ,· In.
..J.. _ 0 .-.21. 0 2!ONli,RIO 1918
Dec. 6 J,LAUHENTIAN
( L50
( r, Ci 1
r,. <; II
~, …..
L 5 2 J. ~ f.<) ) Oif
5[;1 lOll
(12)
L53 4,S ooo.ff:
35
un
L54 fj->000ft:
-;, ij 1
-n:n
1890 1907 1911 1
925
1
[)90
T.ral~ 31
.. ~ -.
Feb.28
(10)
2/~0. 40
1
9C7 May 31 2/NO. 43
1911 Sep.30
1925
1884 Jun.
1907 ..Uf. 22 1
9C9 Ap1.12
1910 IvIar. 29
191~) tTul.17
192~) Aur: 031
BRUNSVICK
l/NANOOSE
2/ CHfl.l~P LAIN
3/ALBERTA
NO. 9
1907 Nov. 4 2/t;0. 30
193;~ Dec.
1907 Nov.21
lShO Feb.21
2/NO. 29 B-
Crossen.
Photograph Car ex
Ki tchen Car 1)90
Boarding.
B-Crossen.
1#424
Pay Ca
r. Ex I #427. Ki
tchen Car li93
Boarding.
B-
Barney & Smith.
Ex SC St. Lawrence Ii
@
B-CPR
Scrapped.
B-CPR
Scrapped.
L55 49000* 1?07 3/NO. 27 B-CPR
35
1
~979 Oct.
( t: )
Sold Thurso & Nation
Valley Raihvay.
L56
L57
50
(8)
L58 72
(1,2)
L59
L60
11,::0 JOir
. c; ,
-( ~)
:::)1) )004f
r-3 r)
( .-
(1.:) eu
L61 6[0()O~f
61~ 11r1
(12)
lS02
1907 NO. 5
(be,fore 1912)
1$82 1907
c.
1912 Oct.
1918 Aug.
1908 A
p1.27 1911
Apl.27
1940 i~p1.4
1908 AUf.11
1936 Dec.
2/EO. 34
I/NO. 51
2/NO. 37
l/NO. 60
3/NO. 31
——–
B-
Ex I & Dng. #44.
Scrapped.
B-
Pay Car.
Destroyed, Montreal.
B-CPR
Instruction car.
Re Boarding #~11419.
B-CPR
Desttoyed Corra Linn ~C
1910 Jun.8 2/KILLARNEY B-CPR 1918 An
1.10 WHITEHALL
1919 A~l.~, 1/THOROLB
1924 tTu1y 30 2/r.1.0UNT ROYAL
1927 Dec.15 2/sAINT ANDREWS @
Car rebuilt -to 756 and equipped with
steel underflame in 1924.
1890 Jul. 31
1910 Oct.29
1916 Fov.12
191; r In.
~ _ 0 J,.l.ar. 0
1918 Dec. 6
1/N
~T ~lDU~J …. :TIK
J, ,,..J,, 1:: C 1 .::> .)
2/IJAUHENTIAN 2/ON
If-,.RI 0 3JL
AUHENTIAN
B-Barney & Smith.
Ex SC 11Sherbrooke
1
!.
(11 )
(
162 35 : 8 ) 192 3
Mar . 5
1925 MAy 29 19
?-8 Dec .12
1911 May 28
SELKIRK
3!DRITISH

16
—–
2/NO . ]2
COLU2BIA
@
—–
B-cpn
o
163 35
( 8 )
1911 1941 Auz , 2h
Aug . 31

33 B-CPR
Scr Cl pped.
161:_
. : # -A
/
TI5
.i.J O
9 1 0 0 0 4i
6lt
Y
6
(1 2)
, ) ,
LjJ .
)
1909 Mar . 31 1911 1929
/ J I
1882 1912 Nov . 1920 CARSLA
ND
.,t/rf.<:»«r
1INO . 65

B-Pu11man A1t a
.Ry . &
Scr-apped
_ /f< /.4 .C . ..f / /-2 . - .- -
IT _.N, <-./--J.... /;;/.:
I 1/ 882, ex CCR .
Vision Test .
Bo arding #407720 .
167
166 35
( 8)
is I
( En
1912 Feb .2 2 1953 Mar . 30
1912 ApL 2] 3/NO.

2/NO.

12
5

B-CPR
Destroyed Ru sh
B-CPR
@
La ke jSa s k,
1, 68 35
( 8 )
1912 1929 l i FO.

6 B-eFR
Bo arding #4 02131 .
169
35
( j )
1012 Nov . 19
1941 Au,q, .31
J/NG. 34 B-CPR
Scrapped .
L70 7
2
( 1 2. )
L 3f, 0 0 0 1f
1572 1905 1912 QCR
SHT: RPHOOKE B- B
&O Il r ar yl 3. TJ. dY!
Qcn Shc r-bro o ke
As s igned ( eR @
17 2
L71
60 (1i
( -r
r.
.1. / I

6 ) ) 1.11
s-, r , 2
(1:J)
1 3 3 0 00 ·!1:
——
DAR NOVA SCO TIA 1896 Jun . 30
191 2

– l e ) 3
/ _ ) J. lt:) IIt…
1939 3e p .26
] f0 6
-/
191 2 QCR

QCR BE AU CE
r./Nn ) )
t::.. l ;… 0 ,;;
– —
B-
Ex QC R
As s l cned QCR
©
B-
DAR • . d
L J X • li. SSl fn e
@

rl.H •
L73
3r; ,
(6)
1 913
1<: 20 Nov .
2/NO. 7 B-CFR
Sold Edm ont on Dunve gan
& Dr . Co 1umb ia Ry.
L74
56
1
( G)
7 : 0 00 4i
18e5 Auc . 1
1907 J 2,n . 29 1911 Oct . 31 1913 ApL 14 1929
Ap I , NO. 66 B-Cr os s cn . I #185
/J. r4-
II i·-Sol
j lc1 ; r!
rf -Ol.jO
Visi on Test .
#409391 .
L75
1 l 4:000 H
685
(1 2 ) 1893 J un .
6
1
0 3 C , )1 : COT I –
_ 1. u e p • ,_ .i, 1. oJ 11. 0 ..1
1 91 8 ilov , 29 Zh ,:f.NITOBA.
1929 AU f . 15 J/ NO . 11
B-crR
Ex 3C Enoshi ma
(
L62 35
: 8)
L63 35
( 8)
L61:.
T5
DO
910004r
64
1
6
(12)
L66 35
( [5)
L67
i) !
(En
L68 35
( 8)
1923 JViar. 5 1
925 MAY 29
19?8 Dec.12
1911 May 28
1911
AUF!. 2h
1941 Aug.31
1909
lIJIar. 31 1911 1929
/ 5-,<£/ /!~ J I
1882 1912
Nov.
1920
19
12 Feb.22
1953 Mar. 30
1912
ApI. 23
1912 1929
1~12 Nov.19
1941 Aug.31 (11)
SELKIRK
3/DRITJSH COLUEBIA
3/~0. 16 @
— – —–
2/No. 32 B-crn
CA
nSLAND
1/NO. 65
3/NO. 12
2/NO. 5
1/}!o. 6
3/NG. 34
B-crn
Scrapped.
B-Pu1
1man A
1ta.Ry. & Irri~2tion.
ScrJ.pped
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EXPDArJATI ClJ OF .311:3 013 t.
—–_……
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RD – 29bui lt.
if
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-(I n wei.ght. coLumn ) – pounds.
B-
– Dni lder. I f UnknOl,.V11, space aft er symboL L3 bLank,
c . … ei.r-ca (about , approzi:nate1yll)
/
– Befor e car name o:c number , and pr oceded by oJ. number ,
Lnd i cat.es sequence i n wh i.ch number Or name used. If not
i ndicated , or name used but oncc.
– Former ly.
? … Indicat es open t o questi on, or r ecords not c1ear o
)::e – Hebui l t , cOllver t ed or chanced.
I – Cl ass Coach
II – 3econd Coac h
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or -Dining Car .
-Conpartment 3leepi ng
Obs: -Par lour-Observation Car .
j? J.::.-• P.;.rl our Car .
• -Air Br ake I nstruct i on Car .
S -Steel con3 truct i on
S 5
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(
_ … _;~; 0B. iTJ.·::JB
ill
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56 L122
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1952-@
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201 L17
1-1895
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1885-1902
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3801 L46 1906-07
EXPDAiIATIClJ OF .3;.T30L3 c:, A::J:J2~VIATIO~rS
—–
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RD
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If
B~
c.
/
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?
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I
II
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In ,!eight colulJ.n) – pounds. –
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ircD. ( lIabout, aplJro:x:L1atelyll) –
Before car name or number, and preceded by ~ number, i
ndicat3s SOCn.lenCl~ in vll1ich numbEr or name used. If not
indicated, n~mber or name used but oncc. -Forme
rly. -I
ndicate,s open to qu.estion, or records not clear 0
-Hebuilt, cOllverted or chanced.
-~iirst Class Coach ..,
-3e
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3l~Jg. Sleeping Car.
J~g. Dining Car.
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Obs~ Parlour-Observation Car.
j?J.:c. P.;.r lOtJ..l—Ca.r.
A~l~st. -Air Brake Instruction Car. s -St
eel con3truction
ss -::)teel sheathing, vJOod construction.
(If no 3~nbol, indicates wood construction and sheathing).
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